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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): September 16, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 cit1920091601_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): September 16, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. BEREA i. PUBLISHING (INCORPORATED) CO. WM. G. FROST, Edltor-Io-CliO. LEHMAN, Muiaikf Editor Enltrtit dl th fottnffln nt tlma, Kv.. tt roni elAMi mii'mntlr, vniirr Art St(trth, IHT9, VMuArrf AVfry at llrrtn, A' Tkrlit Og-vot.ic- i The Citizen BEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1920 to tjbe Xrrterests of t!h.e IMIo'u.nte.irL 3?eq;plo One Dollar and Our Threefold Aim: To Gtr the News of Bereo and Vicinity; To Record the Happenings of Dcrca College; To be of Interest to all the Mountain People. Vol. XXII. Five Cents Per Copy Fifty Cents per Year No. 12 Census Bureau Record Breakers Our Southern Mountain The mountain countries of the world hnve been among the best in all history they hove bred tho best men and women. Tako Switzerland, which has today n better school system and a better form of government by the people than the United States. And take Scotland, home of Robert Burns and John Knox and Thomas Carlisle, and moro than her full proportion of the able and unselfish men who have made the British nation great. America's great mountain region has been concealed and ncg. lectcd because it belonged to different states and each of these states rather forgot and neglected its mountain end. We who Hvo In tho mountains hardly know ourselves or feel the mountain patriotism wo should. It was President Frost who first made n map of the mountain region ns n whole, and named It The Mountain Region, or Appalachian America. Tho U. S. Government at last took note of those mountains and appointed Norman Frost to moko report upon education in the mountains. All the things that make rural life different from city life arc greatly intensified In tho mountains. Roads are President Frost has called the conditions supor-rura- lt more difficult to travel, neighbors farther apart, markets more distant, etc. And the people are more purely American in descent, more religious, more independent, and less favored with educational advantages. Beren was founded and built up to help the Mountain Region. It does n large "extension work " and last year gathered students from more than a hundred mountain counties, representing the eight mountain stntes of Alabama, Georgia, Kentucky, North Carolina, South Carolina, the Virginias, and Tennessee. It Is doing n great work In fitting the young people of the mountains to improve the schools, the churches, the farms, and the household industry through all this region. The Government names 98 counties as the most mountainous!, and 118 others ns largely or, In fact, subject to mountain conditions. The 19 most mountainous counties of Kentucky arc: Breathitt, Carter, Clay, Estill, Floyd, Harlan, Jackson, Johnson, Knott, Ijiwrencc, Leo, Losllc, Letcher, Magoffin; Owsley, Perry, Pike, Rockcastle, Wolf. Tennessee has 2! of these most mountainous counties, and North Carolina 11. FAMINE IN OIL World News All the European countries are watching with Interest the politico! campaign in the United States, and newspaper comments nre frequent. HALF OF PETROLEUM SUPPLY 18 On nccount of the Treaty and tho IS DEPLETED, GEOLOLeague of Nations issue such inGISTS SAY. terest is natural. The result will be interpreted ns a general attitude of tho United States ono way or tho In America Production Has Now other toward other nations and world Reached Peak, and the End of 1921 problems. Will Mark Start in Decline of Pe. troleum Output, Say Geologists. A most dlsnstrous earthquake occurred In northern Italy during th' week, in the region of the Apennines. Many villages were destroyed entirely, nnd the loss of life will run Into the thousands, while a much larger number nre rendered homeless. Tho government Is doing nil it can to relieve the situation. IS PREDICTED W stern Newipaper Union News Service. Washington. Methods whereby one barrel of oil will give twice or three times the service It now give must be devised at once, Government geologists declared In announcing Unit America had reached the peak of her nil production, mid thot the end of 1021 would mark the start of a decline In the petroleum output In America. Experts have completed a survey of oil hind iMisslhllltles ami the posslhlc development of known reserves, and are convinced thnt one-haof the oil dejHsit.3 of the country have been depleted. Due to this situation, It Is IMilnted out. It Is Imperative that the remaining deposits he made to give ns much service as possible. In 1010 the United Stutes produced three-fifth- s of the petroleum output of the world, 377,710,000 barrels out of fMO.o.'tO.OOO, nnd all of It wus consumed In this country. Hut coiisunnv tlon hns mounted ns steadily, and, despite heavier importations from Mexico, Trinidad and Tobago, reserves of nil are about S,(XpO,000 barrels smaller than nt the beginning of last winter. Since June 1 dally production In all field? bus amounted to about 1,240,000 barrels. Yet during this same period consumption hns averaged 1,120,000 bprels dully, the difference belug made up from Importations from Mexico, which now average dose to 250,0X1 barrels, und which alone have made posslhle any building of reserve stocks. Estimates recently presented by Dr. David White, Thief Geologist of the Geological Survey, placed the amount of petroleum remaining In the ground nt pmhnhly 0,740,000.000 barrels ns of January, 1010. The total produced to that date was 4,r0S,144,OO0 barrels. Adding the 1010 production of harrels and the exacted pro duction of 450,000,000 barrels In 1020, to the amount produced, and by January, 1021, Just nbout one-haof the total oil In the country will have lieen taken out. con-taulf lf Speed records In operating the I'ultetl States government intricate machines nre eagerl) sought by the nnnj of employees whom the census bureau Raymond L. Wolty, nt the Ik using to count the population of this country left, hns hroken nil records In feeillng In one day 207,221 curds with 39 readings. Welly's nvernge In curds handled per minute I 493. The mnchlnc record" the figures signified h holes previously punched In the cards nnd totnls tliiM n lit ir sheet of paper. Kentucky News Prestonburg, Ky Sept. 10. Information has reached here that five y moonshine stills, protected by nt least fifty armed men, are being operated in Magoffin county. It is nlso reported that a prohibition officer recently entered the moonshine district of Magoffin, with, warrants for arrest of several still operators, but became intoxicated and gambled the warrants away to the moonshiners. hugh-capacit- U. S. News Riverside, Cnlif., Sept. 10. An earthquake shock was felt here this morning about G:15. It was of sufficient violence to awaken sleepers, nnd many1 persons fled into tho open until the tremors subsided. No damage was reported. France has given evidence of her attitude toward the Irish Republic by causing nn envoy of that country to leave France in twenty-fou- r hours. Such action will be n source of gratification to England, as her Irish problem has come to be perplexing beyond anything thnt has occurred In many years. The granting of independence to Ireland is especially embarrassing, ns all Irishmen do not wish it. An revolt seems to have started in Petrograd as an outcome of the recent failures against Poland. On the other hand the armies of the Soviet have been hoU-in- g their own in southern Russia against General Wrangle, who seemed for a time to promise a strong reaction against radicalism. st Another School Year Begins This week marks the opening of many of the schools and colleges thruout the country. Young men and women arc bidding goodbye to the folks at home and again enrolling in the school that they have learned to love or are entering for the first time a school where all Is strange nnd new. It is an inspiring sight to see these young folks filled with life nnd ambition bent on getting better equipment for the fight that lies before them. These nre the cholco young people of the country. But our minds also go back to tho homes where ore some who wanteil to attend school this year, and who were just as worthy as those who came, but some circumstance ha,s kept them away. And it may be that that circumstance was that the school was full all have bccn"prom!od places that the schools can accommodate. It Is n sad thing that so many of our schools cannot admit all that apply. Yet it is not the fault of the school. It is doing Its best anil perhaps stretching n little beyond its enpacity to admit n few more. It would not be fair to those who desire to como to let them come when they cannot be properly cared for: and tt would be no less unfair to those who are already In school to have to neglect them In order to let the new ones In. The schools must be enlarged or more schools established. The number of students is going to constantly increase. We see two sources from which this increase will come. First, a larger percent of the youth of the land, and particularly of these mountains, nro going to nttend schools of higher learning and professional training in the future. And In the second place, they ore going to put in longer time in the schools nnd get more that the schools have to give them. Our schools nre embarrassed by their success. J. 0 L. Berea's Civic League A few weeks ago we nsked, "What had become of Berea's Civic League." We are glad that it has been revived and has begun activities. It Is not conceived that this League will take the place of the officiary of the village, but it is clearly understood that it is behind them to support and encourage in every good thing thot they do and to be a moral and effective force behind them in combatting any evil that may seek to find a place in our vlllngc. Tho League Is to be most highly commended for taking up the Important matter of the appointment of n police Judge to fill the unexpired term of tho lato W. J. Tntum. This Is one of tho most Important offices, nnd In some respects the most important office, in tho village. It requires a man who knows the law, who loves law and order, who cannot be turned from right nnd justice, and who has the high esteem nnd confidence of the citizens. J. 0. L. law-abidi- "BED BOB" OF BF.UEA Under tho nbovo caption nppcors an nrtlcle in The Country Gentleman, this week, whieh should be of grat Interest to Borea nnd vicinity. Tho work of our county agent has been investigated by Mr. William Harper Dean, ono of Tho Country Gentle-- " man's leading writors, nnd his account of the work nnd accomplishments of Robort F. Spenco nro well told. His words of pralso for Presl-UoFrost and Borca Collcgo nro nptly put. Ho says In part: "For it was Borea that really discovered the needs nnd unlimited possibilities of this roglon and its people. It was n man of Borea who nt the end of twonty-olgyears had worn out his body but built up his soul in tho task of building up a col- for thoso mountain folk. Ho William Goodell Frost, president of Borea College, who only this year reluctantly relonscd tho helm to a younger hand. "Borea today, slngled-handcIs making solid American citizens from nt ht ROBERT F, SPHN'CE the stock of tho mountains faster nnd choapor than any other agency nt work. Beren is in tho mountains, of them, for them. "It is n little town between tho U '.mlnntod on Pago Two Atlanta, Ga., Sept. 10. A ship ment of bonds said to be valued at $50,000, was stolen from a Southern Railway train near Cornelia, Ga., last night, according to dispatches re Lexington, Sept. 13. With twenty ceived here late today. speeches by orators in twenty Kentucky cities, the Democratic party toSenator George H. Moses won re day formally launched it campaign nomination to the Senate by the pco for the election in November of Gov- pie of New Hampshire in a straight ernor James M. Cox, of Ohio, Prcsi-dent- out stand against the League of Na candidate, Franklin D. Roose- tions by a large majority. velt, candidate for Vice President; J. C. W. Beckham, candidate for reScrnnton, Pa., Sept. 10. Within election ns United States Senator, and three days every anthracite mine for Congressmen in the districts worker will bo on "vacation," accordThe ing to leaders of the vacation movewhere there are contests. speeches serve as the formal cam- ment. This action they say will be paign opening, ns this year there will the miners' answer to President Wil not be any State opening with a key- son's refusal to reopen the award of note speech. the Anthracite Commission which failed to satisfy the workers. Richmond, The city Sept. 12. board of education has elected the Chicngo, Sept. 10. The Kenyon faculty for Cndwoll high school, it has committee virtually completed today been announced ns follows: Superin- - its investigation of Gov. Cox's charges tendent, J. H. Payne; teacher of, regarding tho Republican campaign seventh grade, Miss Alice Baxter; fund, nnd then, over the protest of Ed teacher of sixth grade. Miss Mabel Moore, the Governor's envoy extraorKnnkel; teacher of fifth grade A,' dinary, turned to n new phase of tho Miss Leigh White; teacher of fifth inquiry. The committee npparentlz grade B, Miss Katherine Parks; intends to find out just how active arc teacher of fourth grade A, Miss the "liquor interests" in behalf of Jeannette Pates; teacher of fourth Cox nnd how much they are contrib grado B, Miss Bessie Dudley; teacher uting, through their associations or of third grade A, Miss Nettie Old-ha- individually, to his presidential camteacher of third grade B, Miss paign. Josephine Telford; teacher of second The Senators have sat here for grade A, Miss Geneva McCarthy; eight days, with several night sesteacher of second grade B, Miss Cur- sions, calling witnesses on their own tis McKinney; teacher of first grade nccount nnd those suggested by Mr. A, Miss Willie Traynor; teacher of Moore. They have listened to all Mr. first grade B, Miss Lora Mao Harlow; Mooro had to say under direct nnd teacher of manual training, J. A.! cross examination. Tho result Is that Kunkcl; teacher of music, Miss Cyn the Governor's accusations have fallen thia Davidson. flat, from n Republican standpoint, nnd were hugely exaggerated, from Harlan, Ky., Sept. 10. Attacked any standpoint. on n lonely pass on Pine Mountain, Augusta, Me., Sept. 13. Maine has Miss Lura Parsons, 25 years old, assistant domostie science teacher nt gone Republican by n majority of the Pine Mountnln Settlement School, (55,000, according to incomplete rewas criminally assaulted, brutally turns received here tonight. With slain and her body thrown over n returns tnbulated from of ledgo Tuesday afternoon. tho State, the Republicans' lead is Discovery last night of tho crime 30,000. Women voted In Maine for the first created excitement In this vicinity. The scone of the murder is but n' timo today and in spite of a severe few hundred yards from a camp in' rain which fell in many sections it this county where seventy negro con- - was sold that thoir voto was 90 pervkti. working on n rond, nre quar-- , cent of tho total registration of lercd. It is estimated that 150,000 Sheriff II. H. Howard today began' men nnd 75,000 womon went to tho 'interrogation of tho convicts, Captain polls today, in many Instance tho Morcum, in charge of tho camp, said. husbands nnd tlfe go'ng togothor I hot all the convicts were accounted AH four Congressional districts nro f"T at the time tho crime was Republican nnd tho Legislature is overwhelmingly Republican In both Hnrlsn county officors woro nnxious bronchos. It looks as if the RepubI t ret Into communication with II. C. lican had carried cvory ono of the Winnes. connected with tho Govorn-- j sixtton counties. mrnt experimental station nt tho University of Kentucky, Lexington,! Hartford, Conn., Sopt. 14. Tho believing that he may bo able to shed Connecticut Legislature this afternoon seme light on ths tragedy. Ho was by concurrent action, ratified tho wohe last porson thus far known to, man suffrago amendment to tho Fed-orhave sen Mlis Parsons nlivo after! constitution, making Connecticut she alighted from an L. & N. train the thirty-sevent- h stnto to ratify. at Dllon nt 11 e'olock Tuosday morning and started afoot across Pine Charleston, W. Vn., Sept. 14 Tho Mountain to the school, a distance of West Virginia Legislature convened six miles. I (Continued on Tage 6) (Continued on Page 6) nl j one-hnlf 93,-00- 0. j al The trade relations between tho United States and Germany are gradually being resumed. Our exports to Germany have amounted to over $200,000,000 for the year ending in July as against $9,000,000 the previous year, and our imports have increased to $45,000,000 as compared with less than $1,000,000 a year ago. It becomes apparent that the recent act of Congress regarding our merchant marine will make it necessary to alter a great many treaties with foreign countries. The act provides that discrimination may be made in favor of American vessels ngalnst foreign, while this would Jingoes Are Rebuked. Tokyo. "There Is no use disguising stimulate tho growth of our merthe fact that matters are coming to chant marine would violate a policy a head between Japan and America,' of equal treatmen ttoward which wo Is the view expressed In the Weekly have been tending. Herald of Asia, a conservative Japanese publication In the Kiigllsh lanA Treaty of Alliance between Belguage, discussing the visit of Amer"Fortunately the gium and France has failed to reican Congressmen. men taking an extreme view that arm- ceive endorsement by the Belgian ed conflict Is Inevitable are few, and Parliament, Belgium was trying to their fears nnd alarmist prognostica- use the emnity of France toward Gertions receive little credit among the many to bring her to her support in massos of people. For ourselves, we Belgian hostility to Holland which can not believe It possible that so em- has developed dangerous tendencies inently sensible nnd practical peoples since the war. as the Americans and Japanese ever can be betrayed Into n war, In face of The radical element has been makthe obvious fact that neither side can gain anything. If the actual troubles ing headway in the Italian cities, of are handled with candor ami concilia- late. A labor meeting attempted to tion there Is no doubt thnt a satisfac- start a movement to turn all factories tory settlement will bo reached." into the hands of labor by seizing the metal works, in which Industry organized labor is strongest. No acBandit Wounded By Deputy. Detroit, Mich. One bandit, with a tion was taken, however, toward an hole In bis stomach, was wounded, immediate seizure. probably fatally, and five alleged accomplices, one a girl 12 years old and The prospects for the future of another a woman, are In custody, and Armenia without n protector seem Ralph and Donald Stringer, deputy present. The difficulty of sheriffs, ure nursing bullet wounds, ns gloomy at In the Bedford marking the boundaries is great and the result of a hold-uCountry Club, which ended in the cap- tho mixture of races i3 perplexing. ture of the entire gang. A member of Tho attitude of Russia, moreover, la the bandit party handed the lender a unfavorable to an Independent Arpistol as he sat In tho deputy's auto- menia and tho land is still regarded mobile, and, In spite of tho fact that he ns a part of tho old Russian Empire. was handcuffed, he wounded the two olllcers. He was shot by ono of tho London, Sept. 13. Elihu Root left wounded deputies. hore today and will sail from Rotterdam on tho steamship Rotterdam toBody of Heiress Recovered. He will nrrlvo In New After five tug boats had churned up morrow. conthe Potomac for 21 hours and Howard York about September 20, after II. Osgood, a former husband, had risk-- 1 cluding tho work of helping to build ed bis life by diving Into treacherous tho plan for an international court tides, tho body of Mrs. Gertrude Vlger under the League of Nations. He re Kuelilttig, mlkslng Detroit heiress, was fused, ns ho has throughout his trip, found. It emtio ashore, covered with to mnko nny public stntcment. cuts mid bruises, about 300 yards from Tho report and constitution of the the spot ut which Roy Hnrper Kuelil-lug- , court, will be mndo public tomorrow, husband of tho victim, myi, thoir, which, Mr. Root says, speaks for miKie wus overturned. iUolf. Auto Dives Through Guard Rail. Tokjm. Mr. Tecuka, chief of the ro l'lttkburc, Pa. Five puroo p etvtl HdniUlrtrottoo office In the South ; r.nny, Koo Inland, ofsinlred has arrived bw to confer with tho nf the adnovonuttMit for the trou-- f. ministration of tb Islands from naval Ut etvtl control. reM- its lie said tk Joimmm Death Ends Honeymoon. 8.000. oluHit lie tboueht DxatU eMdtnl the hou. uuutber Rnelno, Wt uyuitmn of John A. Jow. u Chleuso about 90,000 more Jaiwnete battlers urtut, and his wtf foriuwt Anna might Im) ent. Japan obtained from Germany, ns n Mitchell u New Ytik I'.'itrult punier, when a motor boat icnuruvd n Lak result of the .ir the Marshall. Caroline and Mutnnne Ulunds in the Mich ai. und. Mr. J ue drowned. southern Pucltlc t tujured, one fcurluiwl) when at. In which they wore riding plunged through the guard rail of the Ciutlo Shannon lucluio car uud dropped 25 foot to the truck of the plane. , nuto-niolil- lo ' rage Two THE CITIZEN September lfl, if In having everything dens believe ANNUAL "KENTUCKY FAIR" AT achievement of national unity for.1 ould. He knew that if ever a moun THE CAMPAIGN OF 1920 GARRARD HOME Just ns President Wilson wants to world service upon the nlane of our taineer bought a cow it was sure to By Prof. LeVant Dodge have it." Far be It from mo to ay The annual "Kentucky Fair" held h Bhcs; Jdca',81 a?d mcans th0. cxtcn be a red one. The people liked red V. The League of Nations or think anything unjust or unkind The editor of the Alumni Associah extension and cows. In knowing this l!ob Spenco ur nt the Gabbnrd homo nn Newspapers and people of both tho alwut President Wodrow Wilton. tion column has been kept so busy deepening of the community spirit, pained ten years on any other man vi.mm vMi.r,1w a with the work of enrolling students evening was very h from outside of the mountains who great pnrtles have quite generally Ho Is n learned scholar, n master cf successful, both ft, m"tuaI f expressed thc hope that thc "League the English language, a man of largo th he has had no time to prepare from the number th might attempt a similar campaign. me" flnd of articles displayed copy for his columns. Wo must, VMt whlch pervades, the Gabbard "Tell you what, he said; let's raise of Nations" would not be a definite confidenco In his own ability, nnl ,! the attendance. Issue In thc presidential campaign of' doubtless wishes that tho best things therefore, omit it this week. Mr. and Mrs. Gabbard, both gradu- - home it is a real "Community red cattle. We need lots of good this year, , , , c ts shown in thc first of may hnppen to our country and tn hogs let's raise red ones. If you "of the Berea College, Beren,KyJ"U8C 'nnd thc, ates guidance Mrs. Gab- - sny so, let's make Rockcastle famous this series of articles, both national tbe world. There was a time when the .. Mi,Mi.n, .1. SCHOOIi OPENS om ,. bnnl aml thc helpfulness of their two for red stock Let's nnlnt the county conventions so worded their platforms' stress of war was upon us that I U. t Students have been pouring Into nen and Immediate! as to leave individual party nuncr-- j it Hkciy to be best for the past week. Wednesday cruig n sewing and Industrial charming daughters, a real work oil red! Berea for the even tho nominees, large free-- , try, In case thc war should eontin-- a Americanization Is being quietly "That Idea caught hold anil grew, morning, the opening day, found a classes, the Kentucky girls and boys done. So quietly, In fact, that the ned cattle and red hogs began to dom of nctlon, according to clrcum-- , tmtll now, to chooso Wilson for a large number on the ground. From nnd especially those residing in that How- - third term, rather than citizens of MIddlctown do not realize to "gwnr. their appearance in the moun-wh- stances which might arise. thc appearance about all are here that section of the city. Sir. Gabbard is In ever, the later utterances of Messrs. horses while crossing n stream" is being accomplished. ianSt wncrc scrubs had ruled. To- room can be found for. It certainly charge of the boys and teaches them Social gatherings for the boys and ,jny gxty.flvo percent of the hogs of Harding nnd Cox have been sufficient-- 1 when tho President was dangerously is not advisable for anyone to come to plant and care for gardens and be- girls arc held there every few weeks Rockcastle are upon hlnuclf rocs. t crushed by taking During ly explicit to create an Issue as before he has been notified by the other industrial work which will and several times a year there nrc(lhc pnst two ycnr8 the county hftS tweer. them, on that topic. Indeed, burdens and cares beyond whnt the a room is reserved for tcrcst boys. Mrs. Gabbard has the that party orators and papers generally, United States Constitution deslgneJ girls and mothers and in her home meetings for the fathers and moth- brought in ,prpnrm rer-l- .l him. ' crs; thc little folks are not forgotten Shorthorn bulls; it now has sixty-seve- n seem inclined to take their cue from that a President should carry. I hoped The usual procession from LndUs teaches them to sew nnd cook and the and frequently there is something registered these lenders. Probably no other nn,i prnyed for his recovery. Hut we head of pure-brean inspiring Hall to thc Chapel took place Wed- - fair yesterday was for them. Lincoln day celebration Shorthorns, all told. subject is now so much dwelt upon, ftrc now dealing with tho facts cf nesday msrning at 7:30, and it was testimony to the value of the work, 's for all the people and at that "The Idea took; no doubt about It. unless we make an exception of Cox's history nnd an impartial analysis ef largest procession ever thc untirinc efforts of the teachers perhaps the time they have an Interesting pro- barns In Red Bob's wild charges as to an attempt to "buy, character: and mention needs to h witnessed at the opening day of a and the keen Interest of the pupiU gram nnd some out of town speaker,' Of the ninety-on- e call- - ma,je 0f (omc things which only the territory. last year thlrty-seve- n j ot the various classes. were thc presidency." His persistent term. fall there la a wonderful Hallow'en party pantc(i re,. Goodness only knows inK of the fuml rni'c(1 by hI oppo"' blindest pnrtlsan can fall to see. In thoj The Gabbard home is surrounded After all had been seated . uin 0,KS B J en' refiumr expenses n how many farm gates have been j ncn" thc 0,,, of lho Gcrn)an Chapel, the first United Chapel serv- - on three sides by a wide porch and baking logs In tho fire place lnicoatc(, with that color. Bob doesn't fuml ,a not M thc ncnubllcan campaign suddenly fell out nnd tho held. It was conducted by it was here that the work was ice was the large living room, all sorts of know j fcnow , managers any anxiety. g nrml,tlce wns ,,Rn0(, on Novcmbcr ?aw n ,Qt of Hutchlns. After the sing- - played. Handsome quilts of all witching games are played. At nil' hen we Perhaps lt should be admitted tlSat n, i918, it Was supposed that tho wercout together. And the of "All Hail the Power of Jesus' ors and designs were hung against of these social gatherings tho home hcthc ..Lt.aKUP of Nations" has finally1 forma, tcrms of pcacc would quickly 80S ,hnt nre comlnj; Jn Name," the President read Tsalm 91 the wall from the ceiling nnd formed cn"a nn,, started his campaign Invariably arc become ns much the Issue as nny thut bo nrrnnged, ns the Germans, by the ,rown opcn and a portion of Romans 8. This the background for the smaller work, gracious is extended to n bc found, always Insisting that Armistice, had conceded everythmg intC(1 rc(, Back In 1014, when Bob was followed by the singing of "As These quilts had been pieced by the c0,,,e mothers of thc girls who are mcm-- a whlch first began , work, Rockcastle had th difference in thc dignity, frank- his their antagonists could Volunteers." Thc announcements and . When asked l.uW many girls were' n .,. .. . n.,i nrotinl i!vnlon of the two . I HI il.C DIIU9, I1UY UlUrU QIl' iiV UllliVll Ofc41ll'9 VUIIRIH'J' lillj'V " " regarded brief word of welcome and prayer bors of the classes. The quilting, all enrolled this summer, Mrs as tho'tion provided that the President ami twenty-threHe showed me ono candidates must bc by the President completed the open- - by hand, was beautifully done. On responded, "Seventy-fiv- e nnd I could thing of really greatest moment, lt the Senntc should bo our Joint ngcns the tables were displayed many built by a mnn nnd his wife. ing Chapel service of the year. have had three times that many If "One carload of ground limestone now seems well that wo "reason to- -j jn negotiating these terms. opened and Pieces oi crocnetou work, including I could have managed them." Now The offices were then a little In regnrd to this nizng this divided responsibility, TMrnMnn nf etf?en tcn ri. table runners, dollies, handsome the girls and mothers too nre ask- was used in Spenco's territory In "League." Some of our friends hnvo when the Spanish war was coming to yokes for night dresses nnd under1914; last year fifty-fou- r cars. sumed. garments. On one side of the porch ing for classes in our domestic lines "Four years ago Spcncc started been rolling the above word, as a cotc the then President selected already plans are on foot for tho there was a display of canned fruit and what he calls his Junior Agricultural sweet morsel, under their tongues, for, three of the five Peace Commissioners work this fall. THE STUDENTS' PAGE and vegetables rivalling that of the extension of thc Club Convention. Thc convention Is so long that they seem to think that Irom amone the most Influent Middletown News K'nr straight' Senators, disregarding party line- Our plans for the second page of Butler county fair. nn assembling of Hio mountnln clubs, tho who,e world ' n- A display of children's dresses and boys and girls, two days each year bacK to barbarism ir rresitient The Citizen this year arc larger than Rut in this cae President WiKn In "RED nOB" OF BEREA last year. We propose to give each aprons was shown In one of the Berea. The college fumlshoj son's special brand of "League 'f. smilingly put himself nt the head f Nations" be not swallowed at a slnglo ! the Pence CommlsMon and accnr lcl department of the school one column rooms of the home These had been their meals and quarters free. (Continued from Pago One) "Thc first year, Spenco had one gulp. I would not sny anything, oniv one place to tho onnosltc nartv of space each week. The English maue by the girls ranging from ten . At . ' ...A .1 o" teachers in each department are to twelve years of age. When a girl Cumberland foothills and the brand hundred nnd fifty of these boys nnd j mni piace 10 do nueci uy a man wiv fo the class she is taught first to reaches of the Kentucky "Blue Grass." girls in Berea; next year there wera nre of thc personal friends whose, political affiliations were known orU promising to cooperate with us to J'ns population consists of boys and, 1S4- - T . feelings I should be the least willing! to very careful students of currct make it a great success. The stu-- 1 make a straight seam and then led Its 'cnr 254 came. n..t on until she can makc n sma" nPron girls from the mountains about,! tnls dents will furnish the news items and number, twenty-seve- n came to hurt. Really before most of them, history. Of the other Democrat,' : . . were born I myself dreamed, so to members it need only be said tha I length. This then teachers of the college and a it" 1 r - Tl the short articles and the teacher abou a fot wiu be her Pattern for her own business men. Once thc town was these did not have n penny for their speak, of the time when thc whole they were especially close to the will approve them before they come long, one expenses beyond to us. The Citizen will keep your aPron which she cuts and makes, described ns three miles whnt they had made world should acknowledge allegiance I'reufdent; ami up to thnt time he d d knee-deeBut that from to one common world government. I not know that their minds did not parents informed about the happen- -' When finished it Is her property and rod wide nnd club work. their long, but do myself the Justice to say thnt ,vays "follow nlong with his," ns h Ings of every department of the the" if shc has done exceedingly was yesterday. It still is "So it goes. They're coming In Kd work she receives a prize. now the Dixie Highway runs straight from the mountains, ns Red Bob I did not expect this to become a lcamed in regard to Secretary cf school. The'manarini? editor has had io' Judging from the display of pretty through it. Spence reaches them, and nre getting fact before the time of my great state Landing later. It would scci "A county agent drew me there. from Berea year's experience with The Citizen aPrnsaml dresses shown at tho fair whnt is theirs by every grandchildren, if so soon ns thnt. that all of his party associates on H who in late years nasi , hfc For the same reason thnt nil think it CommUnion in a way broke with H lnaHcnnble and its relation to the students. He yterday there arc a number of , An enthusiast .1 and happy little girls. With adoptcd Berea for his home, Jawes wishes to thank the student body for Pw "I wonder how many of these boys wise to withhold full statehood from President further on. But this r I T. Brown, of Ohio, persistently had nnd girls actually went back to the the Philippines until the people thcro not clearly appear to the represent, the interest and cooperation last year,, the children 5 dresses there was also a uispiay ui cunneii lruit wnicn was written that Berea posscsscl a mountains nftor they left Berea. I are more enllghted, or to set up any tlves from other governments, and is determined to make it a betIn tho person of one test anywhero as a con- - ,on always took possession of asked President Dr. William J. Hutch-inter student paper than ever before. the work of these same little girls "miracle man" Robert F. Spence, county agent for dition on which the voting privilege tcnt!r ot the tace He did not know. We shall appreciate your prompt sub- and there was also a variety of ad was under-sha- ll and Southern Madison depend-- for the selfsamo ren- - ,tood by the European nnd other scription to tho paper. We can use bread, cakes, and cookies, the latter Rockcastle "'But,' ho said, 1 don't believe a having been baked by the girls and counties, Kentucky. I sny, many thinking Americans' jomnts as speaking with the authority very large percent of them go back. a few more agents. See the manag"But Spcncc is no miracle man. the bread nnd cakes by the mothers feel like waiting for a while before of the American people. The formal- ing editor about it. Their perspectives have broadened. He's Just a young fellow who came who are in the adult classes. u. ue ,,ourcu .n- - itIes leading to a permanent pence The old life is a struggle, you know!'! out of the mountains of Laurel to ft M,mon. n. niicht have been quickly disposed ef Lost Art Revived "No matter where they go they Prof. Edward K. Cook, a former of ,Catha'' ,he ,S,0Uth Scn Is'lhad not this one In addition to the work done by county, Kentucky, studied at Berea carry their blood with them. Thnt I?0 man student of Berea, who is now prin- - the Middletown neonle there was a nnd for thc past six years has been In,nn'Is aml tho downtrodden or Ignor- - insUtC4i upon lnfumberlng the pcaro cipal of the public schools at Rente- - beautiful display of homespun table doing a man's work among the peo- - is the good thing about It all. the four quarters of treaty with a ponderous nnd this day of ravings by malcontent ant ma"M ma, Ky., came to uerea eany mis rubers, window curtains, bedspreads, Pie of his own blood to-- 1 pI,fatpi lament designed to bin I whom we have admitted, pro-- i lh ca,rth' a " to, bf ground up wpplf. , n lila tfiistntTi . . nml Vrnnt-l- it " Red Bob,' the mountain folk call t it , together ns one A..... ui umi etc. rm ine inese were oone tDy il. pupm nil thc opponents cf tectcd nnd then seen nttack the very be enrolled. o Berea College and brought up for him. a number of students to stands for The cognomen principles of liberty under which they brend would be the natural outcome! the Central European powers, nnd ul-One of his teachers, Miss Hyden, display nt the Middletown fair by something of a creed in his work. would bc denying our President timntely the entire world. prospered, it Is good to know If pence, came also to place her sister in school Prof, and Mrs. F. 0. Clark, of Berea He goes through the mountains of have a that from the hills about us there the Uptoplnn honor, if we should call by formal treaty as well as In renl.ty. Mr. Cook tells us that he and Mm. College, who were the Judges here Rockcastle crying: "Paint the countv measure under consld-- j had been concluded nt once ns it is flowing a steady stream of AmeriCook are happy at the arrival of a this year. red!" He puts the slogan on his erat on by nny other name than the houll have been, the scheme of a can blood." little son on August 27. They have "Wilson League." While he did not, Weaving beautiful and intricate cards, across his letterheads. And o Nnton,.. fmlI(I ,iave been named him William Allan. Mrs patterns was the work of the Ken- - he has Just about put it across Rock-tuck- y propose nil of Its most faVrenching tnken up afterwards, discussed upon Cook will be remembered as Myrtle provisions, so far as the United ,u mcrltl!( nml deliberately n,0ptel people years ago. Of late castle county. Woman Notary Named. Farley. is "Now, folks, he said, Just between years it had been dropped until there Itiilcltfli, N. C Governor Tlioums States .concerned he was the chief lf jU(,K04, ,0 be practlcaWc. W was a possibility of it becoming a ourselves, what's Rockcastle known V. Ulrkett performed Ills Ilrt ollleiiil sponsor for the whole thing. He nnd President Wilson, with perhaps a The net under the nineteenth uinendineut his henchmen have convinced many Wronger determination to H. J. Christopher and Miss Alice lost art. Some few years ago the for ? Nothing in particular. make hU people that bya ty to country, to nwn plnns Christopher of Berea College received work was revived at Berea College biggest business we have is the sale tt) the Federal tnntltutlou whon lit paramount nmI h!mM,fl Aslie-vllle- , God and to the Interests of our pos-- l Mrs. Nolnn Knlglit, of a telegram announcing the sudden and is now being taught to many of rock for ballast and limestone for tho central figure of tho world, than lie a Notary Public. Sim. terlty, to the end of the world, de- - hnd nny death of their sister, Ethel, at the students. The exquisite curtains and grinding before it goes to improve Knight to President before him. wns of aptMiliiitxl by Governor pends upon our swallowing tho doseJ n ,liffcrent Homopathic Hospital, Boston, Masr. bedspreads shown here yesterday! tho soils of other counties' farms CralK In wiitf mmi IIe MW that ,f th January, UMS, anil the North ' n' "ml ;,olnKtwo topics naturally separable could She was married in July of this were greatly admired by all who at- We're doing a big mining business. Carolina Supreme Court doclded thai Let's quit shipping rocks. Let's stop this without making up a face. be heJd together and nctod upon as rear to W. L. North, of Boston, nod tended the fair. the iiMiiiitiit'ni of a minien was A recent book on Americanization mining our land. Let's raise stock! niu iiuiiiiiui creeti 01 some nmiable may be remembered as visiting Brea hypnotized persons seems to be, I (Continued on Pago Six) "Bob knew his people as few men Is the "Americanization says, twn rflnrfl ntm. General College News rtn, I rKnI0" ' T'" th?h cfu--cn- ts, ' ,,, at ( rcd-Du- i 7, j "T "r col-in- ' nl ... fr A tti..i c.... e. Recog-gethe- r" 1 ' "" - t- a- p. st I s. Te d,p-so- n, ho," com-nlic- t- ' - It well-earne- d , ) ' Your Opportunity COLLEGIATE The crown of the whole Institution, which provides standard courses in all advanced subjects. Courses leading to Classical, Scientific, Philosophical and Literary Degrees. NORMAL Tho school which trains both rural and city teachers, with special nttcntion given to rural teaching. Equal standing with State Normals, and graduates are given state certifiSix-yecourse beyond and cates, the common branches for B.Ped. ACADE5IY The Preparatory course, four years, is the straight road to College. The English course of two years is designed for those who do not expect to teach nor go through College. It gives tho best general education for those who cannot go further in school. VOCATIONAL Professional courses combined with literary subjects. For young men: Agriculture, Carpentry, Bricklaying, For young Printing, Blacksmithing, Painting and Commerce. women: Home Science, Sewing, Nursing, Bookkeeping and Stenography. FOUNDATION SCHOOL General education In the common branches for students ef good mental ability, above IB years of age, who have been deprived of tho advantages of early education. ar Cost Exceedingly Low WITHIN THE REACH OF THE POOR Any nmbiticius boy or girl in the mountains can go through Berea College, or nny of the Allied Departments, for $150 n year. A cnih student is required to do some work, tho nbove amount is reduced by thc nmount of work performed. A student of energy nnd reliability can grently roduca the cash payment by work, but no student mny oxpoct to work out his untire oxpensos. PAYMENT MUST BR IN ADVANCE labor credits or both. nml mny bo in cash or EXPENSES 1'OR TUB PALL TERM Men Incidental fee for the term Room upkeep for tho term Board, 7 weeks Amount due first of torsi Board, 0 weoks, due miildl Total for term of term $ 0.00 Women $ COO 7.80 7.80 17.50 19.2c 131.30 $83.05 $10.50 $10.55 $15.00'' $10.30 i .MUSIC Cabinet Organ, Piano, Singing, Theory, Band and Orchestra. A fino opportunity to become a good musician at a very low cost. COST OF Ladles Hall and .Main Dining 'Room Is ablo to reduce For Vocational and Foundation studonts, subtract $1.00 from the above incidental fee. For College students, ndd $1.00. Every student must send $1.00 deposit in ndvnnce, otherwise, room will not bo reserved. Commerce. Stenography, Typewriting nnd Penmanship aro from 50c. to $1.00 n week extra. Music is also from 50e. to $1.00 a week extra. tho cost of living in Boroa lo tho lowest possiblo figure. Tho times ' LIVING. By good business management and studied are working hard against us and the constant battle with the high cost of all commodities Is a trying one, but thus far thi' Collbgo has won. Tuition is free, Inoldental fee $5, $0, and $7 a term, according to tho course taken, room and board for about $125 a year and many other valuablo and necessary additions lo tho student's school life, such as gymnasium, athletics, hospital and leotures are free. All students from tho mountain s above fifteen years of age, of good character, studious habits and a willingness to work aro invited nnd will find a wholehearted welcoroo to Berea, but they must make reservations In advance Write for a Catalogue and book 0! Chief Regulations, to the College economy, tho College Secretary, MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Kentucky. September 10, 1923 THE CITIZEN Daniel Malnous, of Vincent, and Mr. Mrs. F. F. McCollum were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Scott, Island City, Sept. 13. They have been pumping some oil out of No. 1 Sunday. Mrs. Vlnla Herd nnd Miss well at Island City and are preparing Ella Horner attended the plo supper now to shoot it, which will test its nt Now Hope Lodge, Friday night OW8LEY COUNTY Islflnd City Tag "showers of blessings" or rain d tinucs to come Makes fruit drying almost an Imtossibllity, Some of the boys In th's jiart aro planning on being at Bnea, Monday, ready to rn tcr school, Mrs. Hart, of Berea, spent part cf last week with her sister, Mrs. J. E. Hewlett. Mrs. Ben Brown, Sr., who was operated on nt Robinson H"jpltal, Is reported doing nicely. Miss Tutt Is having full at tendance nt school. The truant officer does not stem to have much to do, as most of the pupils havo not missed a day. E. F. Ogg mada business trip to Richmond one day If st week. con-nn- ThrM East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else No forwiponrff nr. puhtlihl li not for rubllollon. but unln tlgnrt an In full Mrnr qf (tnl br tht wrltr. Th. ntm faith. Writ plalnlf. WHITIPV rnitvTv i. ...... J " blossomed for a while, Last week was Riven to nn odnrn. His little chair is vacant, tional cnmpnlgn in Whitley county His sweet voice forever stilled; for community development and or. His place In our home ganliatlon. There were six squads Never can he filled. 01 men, two or three In a squad, who W( love him, yes we love him, went over the county making adHut Jesus loved him more, dresses In the schoolhouses. Each squad spoke to threo different schools Hut we hope to meet him Where parting will bo no more. each day for the five days and A Sorrowing Mother the Improvement of tho home, the farm, the school, and tho Carlco church. We are unable to glvo n Carico, Sept. 13. Several citizeni complete report of the work, or to have bcRun cutting their tobacco. Rivo n total of tho number who The recent rains have hindered the thoso mcttlng, but wo aro In sure that from five to eight thous- - people..!. their cnnnlng nnd drying e l n and persons heard them, since the th(s count,S. r. Hoberts has squad to which tho writer bolongcJ 1( I rlMtCf """VM t Vll rA,n I It litill i,.. .L. spoke to more than 1,100. nt Urookv,Cf nnd reports finc crops Tho inMWBM of thee men is a tide wcretherc of cvcry kind.-T- hcre well received and the way was paved , thc rlvcr nt presentElijah Angel for Rood work In he future. County Superintendent ttalkor and County Rot mUc killed last week and came killing his little son, Wesley, a Agent Rudder deserve Rreat credit ner ovcrturnlng.-Qun number wKon for the Interest they had stirred up of this place visitedlte nnnual meet the in meso meetings before tho day ing on thc 12th at Cornett's chnpel came. This will be n Rreat forward nnil enjoyed n fine dinner on the Mop to Rreatcr organization nnd grounds. Wess Summers has reIn thc several school disturned from Pine Grove, where he has tricts throughout the county. been nt work. Grant Parker Is at Wo found tho buildings generally furloughs-John- nie liomc on n ninety-da- y In Rood condition, nnd atHerald of Moore's Creek was tendance was Rood. Very little trou- visiting our school last Friday. ble was reported on tho matter of A number of tho ROCKCASTLE COUNTY teachers were teaching their first Conkburg term, nnd some had been at it for Cooksburg, Sept. 11. Protrncted (1fMn , tit. J,., ....I meeting Is golnp on nt Cave Ridge .rVr,r,nH Zu to observe many of. week. C. L. Thomas is working V l,nm t .. ,l. " K'"n'for P. P. Singleton this week, near to we are Impressed., are The Kavcnwood. however, that even In the best getting very restless housewives over their fruit schools a closer cooperation between Mrs.! the teacher nnd the parents would bo drying, owing to so much rain. Lucy Mullins is suffering with rhcu- n splendid thing. Parents should .1 milium. n iicnncu iiuiuns, wnn was visit the schools and the teacher...... nun in a wrccK ni .uuiuns ninuon anc should have an interest In the devol opmcnt of ench scholar that does not is now In thc infirmary at London, Is getting nlong nil right. Miss Ethel stop with a d lesson, but Thomas spent Wednesday night with looks to tho building of character. We believe that tho people of Whit Miss Ethel McGuire. School is fine with all the children In ley county will come together, de attendance. We were sorry to hear velop leadership nnd work together for tho general Improvement of their cf the death aof Uncle Josh Ball at We sympathize with th yr,nunltles. And, furthermore, we Orlando. cues left in sorrow. '.eve thnt they have splendid help Wildle In tho persons of Messrs. Walker and Wildie, Sept. 14. Mrs. P. L. Nnsh, Rudder. of Berea, spent from Saturday until Monday with her daughter, Mrs. J. M. JACKSON COUNTY Iiullen. Mr. nnd Mrs. M. L. Jonc, of Corbin, spent last week with Mr. Herd Herd, Sept. 11. Several from this nnd Mrs. W. H. Jones nnd family. place attended tho Annvillc fair last Miss Gladys Proctor, of Hyatt, Is -- 'siting her sister. Mrs. J. M. Coffey, week. Conley Flnnery, who has been Mrs. John Treadway has returned) employed at I,oulsville, is with home folks for n few days. Robert Mad- to her home, nfter nn extended visit den nnd son, James, of Hamilton, O., with friends nnd relatives her. Aunt Abby Coffey, of Berea, Is vWt-- j were horn a few days last week. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Gnbbard and ing friends nnd relatives here rrandson, Blllle, were visiting Mrs. Misses Ollle Jones nnd Beulah Jones yA Julia Mndden n few days last week. went to Berei first of the week to en-school. W Eila Dotson ami Misses Myrtle nnd Icy Farmer were visiting nt P. W. Welch's nt Mrs. Ernes1. Dotson ond little daughWolchburg, Friday night of last ter, Mnrv Ka'htnne, are visiting Mr. week. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Ward of nil Mrs. Wtn. Parsons nt Paint London were visiting friends nnd rcl- - Lick. Mr. nn-- : Mrs, W. H. Brnnaman 1 ntives a few days this week. Mr. and rivnttondrv with Mrs. Branatnai.'j Mrs. Mack Anderson, of Hamilton, sisteiTMrs. Belle Lnir, nt Mt. VerO., spent from Sunday until Tuesday non. Miss Margie Parsons, of Mt. of last week with friends nnd rela- Vernon is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Partives. E. B. Flnnery, who has been sons. The train killed n fine mare of B. II. Parsons this morning. sick, Is some better. Miss Jewell who has been sick, is nble to Mrs. Eugene Taylor Is visiting her be out again. Born to Mr. and Mrs. mother, Mrs. Julia Menifee, nt BeR, II. Farmer, n fine boy. They rea. named him Paris. The little daughGARRARD COUNTY ter of Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Farmer is narmony very sick with scarlet fever. C. N. Harmony, Sept. 13. Crops of all Shepherd of Ohio was visiting nt Stephen Fnrmer's last Sunday. Miss kinds aro finc here, but some tobacco Icy Farmer spent last Sunday nfter-iioo- n is dnmnging on nccount of so much with Miss Ruby Davidson of wet weather. Ernest Colson, nn in the world war and son of Ralph Farmer of Lexlng-- t Maulden. n folks for a few days. our country merchant, G. B. Colston, with o wns mnrried last Friday to Miss Lunsford, daughter of Mr. nnd Parrott Mrs. Vcss Lunsford, of Brodhead, A Precious Ono U Gone Ky. Their many friends wish them Parrott, Sopt. 13. At nbout on Wednesday, September 2, much hnppiness nnd success throuah God called our darling babe from this life. Miss Mae Vanllook, who has home to ono fur better than ours. a nlco position at Cincinnati, has been James Stanley was one year, five visiting home folks several days. months nnd fifteen days old. Ho was D. D. Collctt sold a nice bunch of nick but a few hours. Loving hnnds heifer cnttlo to Center Brothons of did nil that could bo done, but alas, Point Lick at $7.00 per cwt. J. C Fold three nlco weanling wo had to stand back. Ho was tho Wilson little son of Theo nnd Minnie Hill-nr- cnlves to E. L. Wilson for 15.00. D. D. Collett bas just completed a good tobacco banr. Rev. W. M. C. We hnil n little darling once; Hutchlns nttcndod tho Baptist Asm Ho was our Joy and pride, elation nt Brodhend last week. ed rMr. J1 1 O capacity. A fine gas well came in on tho farm of Jack Barker, near Endcc. Married, Lee Stapleton, of Sexton Creek, to Miss Ethel Reed, of Island City, tho 0th, tho Rev. A. D. Bowman officiating. We wish them a long nnd happy life. Jesse Wilson, of Nnthanton, camo through our placo en route to Sexton Creek on business. Mr. nnd Mrs. Henry McGcorge and two children were thc guests of the Rev. Mr. nnd Mrs. A. D. Dowman, Sunday. R J. Howman Is now able to work again, after suffering several weeks from a shot from thc hand of moonshiners. Ashcr Sizcmore, of Tnft, was among the people of Island City, Sunday evening. Thero were services nt tho Southern church by tho Revs. Pennington nnd Sizcmore, Sunday. The Baptist Association be gins nt Wolf Creek the latter part of next week. Mrs. Emma Carmack has returned to her homo In Indiana, after a stay with her mother, who has been suffering with flux for several days. Aunt Nnncy Bowman is down with flux. C. C. Beckncll has returned from a trip to Lexington and Is contemplating on moving tkcre be-fanother crop year. Mr. Beckncll Is a good neighbor nnd we will hate to give him up. Travelers Rest Travelers Rest, Sept. 13, The finest season that has ever been known is being realized nt the present time. Travelers Rest sends to Berea College today a big delegation of students. They are, Anna Mlnter, Paul Mlnter, Ethel Caudill, Emerson Caudill, Grace Cecil, and a Miss Turner. Supt. nnd Mrs. Creech were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Marcum, Sunday. Mrs. E. E. Young and children, of Yankeotown, Ind., were dinner guests of Mr., nnd Mrs. J. B. Scott, Sunday. The community meeting, held by P. M. Frye and Lu ther Morgan, County Agents of Owsley and Breathitt counties, at Travelers Rest schoolhousc, Tuesday night, was largely attended and was followed by n pie supper, the proceeds of which were to be used for school Improvement. The fund raised was $21.05. John Peters, who has been working near Winchester In tobacco harvest, was called home Saturday to attend the funeral of his mother, Mrs. Henry Peters, of Major. Mr. and Mra. CLAY COUNTY Malcom Malcom, Sept. 13. Mrs. Ellz.1 Browning has returned from nn extended visit with her sister at Berea, and her two brothers of Irvine nnd Krypton. Mrs. Mnttle Penlngton nnd family spent last week visiting her mother at Pine Hill. J. L. Pennington made a business trip to Richmond Thursday. Mr. nnd Mrs. Ellle Chestnut are the proud parents of n new bnby boy. Mrs. Browning had an apple cutting Monday night. Samer Hopper's dwelling house and all its furnishings were burned up last week. Their smoke house and all their canned and dried fruits nnd vegctnbles were nlso destroyed. Victor Browning spent the week-en- d visiting home folks, but returned to Annville school Monday. Panola Panola, Sept. 14. People nre get ting nlong nicely with housing to bacco. Some nre complaining of on nccount of so much rain. A remedy for this is to build a fire under the tobacco nnd close the barn nnd throw sulphur on the fire. This stops the rotting of the tobacco and also leaches It. Mrs. John Chrlsman Is Improving. Also Uncle Charlie Cox Is on thc mend. The Rev. C. Isaacs preached nt Knob Lick, Saturday night and Sunday. Joe Mizc and family, of Richmond, were week-en- d guests at the home of Uncle Charlie Cox. Mrs. Emmaline Harris visited her sister, Mrs. George Ann French, last week. Mr. nnd Mrj. John Cox nnd children were dinner guests at the home of Boecham Thomas, Sunday. There was n bean stringing nt the home of Walter Powell, Monday night, which was greatly enjoyed by the young people "house-burning," has come to them. Wo congratulate preserving women tho persistent who havo brought about tho consumideals. mation of their We trust that women everywhero may esteem this great opportunity for service a sacred privilege Insteart of a duty and help to purlfiy politics by making tho franchise more real and significant In those Issues that relate to education, child welfare, morals, and sanitation. Tho very idea that American womanhood can be led around as serfs at the beck and call of a political boss is preposterous, as so many of thc opposite sex predict for them. This would be "measuring your corn by my or, In other words, judging women by their own standards. Juct wait till you see the results of femato suffrage the fruits of her hands. You will then "praise her In the gates." Mrs. Wallace Lutes of Berea visited friends in this section last Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Campbell visited relatives at KIrby Knob last we. long-cherishhalf-bushc- l," tho-scho-ol ' "ourZZr " 1 well-learne- LEE COUNTY Beattyville Bcnttyvillo, Sept. 13. The Lee county Sunday-schoconvention was held here Friday, Saturday and Sunday. It was very well attended, especially on Sunday, when all the Sunday-schooin tho county were represented, except two. A good program was rendered. Thc contest case brought by W. L. Kash, of Jack son, who ran against Sam Hurst, of this county, for Circuit Judge in this 23rd Judicial District in the Republican Primary in August, Is being tried there by Judge Cisco, a special judge, beginning last Monday. One of the heavest rains of the season fell in thc eastern end of this county, last Thursday night, doing much damage to crops. Fruit canning has been thc order cf the day for the last two weeks in the county. Saturday was teachers' pay day, which brought n,few teachers to town. The county Board of Education will supplement about 8,400 to help pay the teachers in addition to the State funds, yet we have a few rural schools not supplied with teachers. Since the railroad company has agreed to set cars, a number of local coal mines have opened up, giving employment to a great number of men and teams. ol ls I Silver Creek Silver Creek, Sept. 13. Kenneth and Lewis Richardson have returned home, nfter spending a threo months vacation with their mother, Mrs. Mamie Richardson, at Hamilton, 0 Mr. and Mrs. Roland Lewis spent the week-en- d with Miss Mary Harris. F. O. Bowman Is with home folks. Dr. and Mrs. Scutter, Mr. and Mrs R. N. Mitchell, of Cincinnati, were the Ruests of W. A. Johnson, Saturday. Clyde Lewis Is nt homo from Dayton, O. Mr. nnd Mrs. S. R. Baker spent Sunday with Alva Baker. Matt Whlttamore got kicked by a horse, Sunday, breaking his leg. There are several cases of chlkenpox in this community. Blue Lick, Blue Lick Sept. 13. Tho women Silver Creek Silver Creek, Sept. C The revival mectlnp has closed at this place with no additions to the church. Mr. and Mrs. GeorRc Watson and children of Indianapolis, Ind., who have been visiting Hiram Powell, have returned home. Mrs. Mary Brookshlre has returned from Whites Station. John Anderson of Big Hill paid home folks a visit last Sunday. The crops are much Improved, owing to recent rains. M. B. Flannery of this place purchased a new Ford car. Mrs. A. H. Hamilton returned Sunday from n visit with relatives In Laurel county. Mrs. Mary Hill spent Sunday with her parents on Walnut Meadow pike. A. H. Hamilton went to Owsley county last week. Everett Hibbard has typhoid fever. Mrs. Addle Coyle of Dreyfus spent last week with Mrs. Mary Hill. Big Hill, Sept. 13. The schools here are progressing nicely. The new building Is ready to be lathed and plastered; so that it will not be long until It will be ready for use. Rev. H. M. Pennlman has offerpd n nriw to the one who writes the best reproduction of a story which ho told the school recently. A baseball team has been organized and practice begun.' At the suggestion of the teacher, Mrs. Cams, the boys have cut a pole and dressed It ready to be set un for a A pencil sharpener has been purchased by the school. (Continued on Page 5) flag-pole. MADISON COUNTY Walnut Meadow Walnut Meadow, Sept. of this section are rather agitated oer the new and tremendous opporII -- Our tunity, In the right of franchise, that er and give approximately 100 greater average mileage Compare theseprices: Adjustment Basis: odrich Tires today cost 25 less than they did m I91O FABRIC TIRE PRICES SIZE 30 3 I9IO TODAY : h-- LU-H- 30 Silvertown Cords, 8000 Miles Fabric Tires, 6000 Miles 32x4 six-thir- ty 344 35x5 1 25.45 33.85 48.65 65.35 82.75 1 9.IO 23.2Q 36.80 53.15 65.35 d. ft odrich Tires 'Best in the Long Hun SOLD AND RECOMMENDED BY Potts' GOLD DUST Flour is 4 -- 1 made of best wheat nnd by most improved methods h Phone 156-- 3 BEST BY TEST By All Grocer For R. L. POTTS & SON Se BEREA MOTORS COMPANY BEREA, KENTUCKY Whites Station, Ky. Pago Four ECHO CLUB THE CITIZEN ENTERTAINS CITIZENS' MEETING SUNDAY AFTERNOON WELL ATTENDED A meeting of the citizens of Berea was held nt tho Baptist Church last Sunday aftcrnon nt the call of M. E. Vaughn, the former' president of the Civic League. Quite a large number responded to the call. Promptly at 3 o'clock tho meeting began with Mr. Vaughn presiding. After tho singing of a song tho chnlrmnn stated the purpose of the meeting. Three things were mentioned, law and order in tho community, the matter of the ap-- i pointmcnt of n police Judge to fill the tH.tfnU.il (n.nl n t T It r. Tfltlim iJrt- - ' ceased, nnd the future of the Civic League. On motion of Rev. John Cunning ham, Prof. W. J. Bnird was elected temporary chairman nnd J. E. Par-- 1 sons temporary secretary. A nominating committee, consisting of W. E. Farmer, Rev. Cuninghnm, Tom Stc- -' phenson, Rev. Vogcl, nnd E. F. Dls-- j ney. This committee retired nnd later returned with the recommendation of Prof. Balrd as permanent president nnd J. E. Parsons as permanent secretary. They also recommended thnt an executive committee, consisting of the president nnd secretary and M. E. Vaughn, J. L. Gay, W. E. Farmer, G. W. Bales, and W. W. Romingcr be elected These nnmcs will be voted on nt the next meeting. The committee's sugges-- j tion thnt the next meeting be he'd on Wednesday next at 7:00 p. m. at the Baptist Church was adopted. Some discussion of the mnttcr of appointment of police judge resulted in the apointmcnt of n committee,; consisting of J. L. Gay, J. F. Dean, and J. B. Richardson, who were in-- 1 structed to make a nomination nnd submit to the vote of the Civic League the name of a man whom the Governor should bo requested to to fill the unexpired term. The committee was also instructed to immediately communicate with the Governor nnd to request him to mnkc no appointment until the League mnke its recommendation. Dr. Raymond voiced the sentiment of all present when he said that it was for the sako of tho children thnt the best fitted man for the plnce should be appointed, even though it may mean sacrifice on his part. Following the suggestion of Dr. Robertson, a committee, consisting of Miss Ettn English, Dr. Robertson, Prof. J. F. Smith, nnd W. J. Hudspeth were appointed to prepare n memorial in appreciation of the late Police Judge, W. J. Tntum. Tho meeting closed by singing "The nt September 10, 1020 LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY, OATHEKED VARIETY OF SOURCES FROM A W. Jt Hudspeth, pastor Christian Church, has been meetings nil this week at Scientific horse shoeing, fine iron all descriptions Ky., but will preach Sunday work and repairs of at the College Blncksmith Shop, Main in his church. You have not heard from Club for the longest long the girls who were Invited the supper given by them in Best Blacksmithing of the holding Dreyfus, morning Mitchell went to Mrs. Minnie street, north of The Citizen Office. Louisville, Tuesday, for n visit with advertisement. her daughter, Mrs. Martin Brum-bacShe was accompained by her Mrs. Horace Baker, nee Forrest daughter, Miss Alberta Mitchell. Hoys, and little daughter of Dayton, Sirs. Will Guinn, who has been making an extended visit with rela0 are visiting Mrs. Hugh Parks. Reuben Batson, a former College tives in Berea and Wnllaccton, restudent, was in Bcrca for a short turned to her home at Newton, Kan., Saturday. visit at the first of the week. Mrs. Ray Maharg has been the Mrs. Jack Woods, of Cincinnati, is guest of her sister, Mrs. Edward visiting her mother, Mrs. S. E. Welch, Cochran, at her home on Center and other relatives. Roy C. and Justice Jackson, now street, this week. Mr. and Mrs. Hnrrell VanWinkle, of of Michigan, are now home to see Cincinnati, arrived Saturday, for an their brother, Montgomery, who had extended visit in Berea. the misfortune to lose his leg reMrs. C. C. Batson's mother Is mak- cently. Montgomery is reported as ing an extended visit with her at her getting nlong as well as could be home on Jackson street. Will Black and family, of RichMrs. .H. H. Stone and her son, mond, were visitors nt the J. H. Jack Russcl, of Oberlln, Ohio, arc visiting son home this week. with Dr. and Mrs. Harlan Dudley. Mrs. Bige Estridge is quite ill this W. P. Kincaid, of Richmond, is in week. Berea for a few days, representing Dave Parsons and wife arc rejoicing Muncy Brothers, who have just over 'the arrival of n baby girl nt furninice, opened up n their home last Saturday. ture store on Short street. Mr. Kincaid is stopping at the Tavern with LOGAN ADAMS! his son, W. B. Kincaid. A beautiful and impressive wed Benjamin Welsh, who was clerk at ding took place on Thursday of last Boone Tavern last year, has returned parsonage of the Chris and is preparing to enter week at tho to Berea tian Church. The contracting parties the College department. Mr. Welsh Logan and Miss Mary reports a very delightful and profit- were Mr. Hugh Adams, both of Berea. The ceremony able summer at his home, Boothbay, was read by W. J. Hudspeth, minisMaine. ter of the Christian Church. On the Friends of Mrs. Sarah H. Case will afternoon of the same day the happy be glad to know that she and her lit- couple left for a short bridal trip. tle son, Albert, have returned to Be- The bride is well known among the rea and have taken rooms in Boone young people of Berea and ranks Tavern. Albert will take up his with the best. The groom is held in studies in the Training School again high esteem among the people. Amon this year. those present were, Mrs. Adams and Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Mitchell, of Miss Grace, mother and sister of the Cincinnati, formerly residents of Be- bride, Mr. Sam Logan, brother of the rea, have been spending the week at groom; Winfield Scott, Mr. and Mrs. Boone Tavern, and mingling with old E. A. Bender, Prof, and Mrs. LeVant friends again. Dodge. Their home will be Berea. The revival meetings to be held They have the best wishes and at the Baptist Church will begin prayers of all their friends for a October 18. long and useful life. h. the Echo time, but to attend tho Girls Gymnnsium last Wednesday night, September 8, hnd n taste. The guests present were: Misses Nell Case, Carol Edwards, May Fccse, Una Gabbard, Louise Godbcy, Delma Hosklns, Margaret Lewis, Nancy Robinson, Mildred Roberts, Margaret nnd Mary Wcrtcnbcrgcr, Mason, Ethel Wyntt. The members present were: Misses Daisy Cook, Ncvn Chrisman, Anita Golden, Joyce noskins, Bcttlc Hern-doMnrjorie Hays, Bernico Norrls, Zelmn Peters, Naomi O'Roarkc, Mary Robe, Ruth Robbins nnd Lcona n, MONEY SAVING IS MONEY MAKING K Sp3H AH The first principle of money-mnkln- g You can't make Is money saving. money unless you have money. Tho only wny for pcoplo of moderate circumstances to get money Is to save To ennble you to save, we open It. Savings Accounts of $1 or more. If you save but n single dollar n week, this smnll sum will grow to $044 in 10 yrnrs. Webb. The menu consisted of peanut but- ter, hipolite and pimento sandwiched, pickles, fried chicken, baked beans, potato salad, watermelon and coffee. The supper was served at seven-thirtafter which the guests and members enjoyed n good social time with lots of fun. The president gave each guest an invitation to the next meeting Monday night nnd also to become one of the merry Echo bunch. y, Our depositors nru given one of these Liberty Bell Banks for home snvlng. They're handy nnd help you to save much more. CUT ONE OF OUR LIBERTY IIKLL RANKS Berea National Bank JOHN L. GAY, Cashier JOHN W. WELCH, President AN EXPRESSION OF APPRECIATION FROM THE CITIZENS OF nEREA A man's worth to his neighborhood is measured by the degree of interest he takes in the welfare of his neighbors. His worth is multiplied many times when he possesses the nbility What We'll Do For You At Hensley & Cornett's Successors to S. E to render signal service to his community. In Judge W. J. Tatum Berea possessed a citizen whose usefulness was beyond question. Born nnd reared near the town, his entire life wns spent among the Beren folk, and his interests were always closely linked with those of his As a public servant he had the welfare of his neighbors always at heart. He knew what was going on in Berea, and he knew whnt renfb-die- s to apply to Berea's ills. When a public movement needed support nnd encouragement Judge Tatum was among the number who could always be counted on. He wns unusually well posted in the law and was fearless in enforcing it for the welfare of the community. This memorial expresses in some measure the appreciation which the citizens of Berea, his neighbors nnd friends, hnd for him. The committee appointed at n recent citizens' meeting desires to express in this way its own appreciation for the man nnd his public service, nnd to convey In the same message to his family the good will of the citizens of the town and the regrets that a public servant, a useful neighbor, and n worthy husband and father was lost in his untimely death. Etta English John Smith W. J. Hudspeth J. R. Robertson Committee fellow-townsme- WELCH Dcpt Store 1st. We will sell you anything in the Hardware Line at the lowest price. and. We'll give you nice Juicy Steak, Pork Chops, or Old Country Ham and Bacon at our Meat Market. Fix your shoes or make you a new pair while you wait. 4th. Make you a Single or Double Set of Harness, Saddle, Bridle, Belt, or anything made of leather, while you wait. 3rd. 5th. We'll sell you at the Lowest Price, Hay, Corn, DON'T FORGET HogorCow Feed, Salt, Oats, anything you can mention. Hensley & Cornett Berea Succeiiori to S. E. WELCH Department Store Kentucky F'ght is On." d UNION CHURCH Dr. Hutchins will speak next Sunday at 11 a. m. in the Union Church upon "One Man's Decision." The topics of the Thursday evening at 7:30, will be, "The New Year of Service in Village and College." mid-wee- k meeting, W. F. KIDD Dealer in Real Estate Telephone 68 Berea, Ky. At the meeting on Wednesday evening n good-sizecrowd wns present and some very enthusiastic speeches were made when the meeting was thrown open for suggestions as to what the Civic League should take up. A number of very timely suggestions were made nnd it is cer- intn tlinf int.-- nutfnnt.tittnn ..in nuin n. ..in. unit, li rt ui fxiiiiifciikiuti nlong many lines for the improvement of the village. The report of the nominating committee which was made Sundny afternoon wns adopted and the men named above became the officers of the organization. The Committed nppointed last Sundny to find . n candidate for Police Judge reported the name of Mr. W.I W. Romingcr. He wns rcluctnnt to nccept, but the whole number present enthusiastically Insisted nnd his nnm will be sent to Governor Morrow with request thnt ho be appointed. A commite wns appointed to revise the constitution nnd to .report nt tho next meeting, which will be held' on Sunday afternoon, September 20, at the Baptist Church. It is desired that nil citizens of Berea who nre n- terested in civic betterment be pres cnt nt the next meeting. 1 Attention, Housekeepers ! The Duerson Hardware & Grocery Stores offer the following prizes to the housekeepers of Berea and vicinity: Three prizes, first, second and third of $2.50, $1.50, $1.00 in merchandise, of choice, for the best assortment of canned fruit and vegetables put up at home-Onlone can of a kind will be accepted, and the assortment must range from four to six cans of fruit and vegetables. , The exhibit will be made in the Hardware store of Duerson & Company on Thursday, September 23. Don't forget the date and the prizes. These Stores nre Here to Serve the Public in Every Way Possible ' i J Lexington Cream Flour Gold Dust Flour Keen Kutter Tools White House Coffee That Good Paint, "Hannah's Green Seal" And n hundred other thing are yours if you come after them j Duerson Hardware & Grocery Co. Phone 129 FOR RENT JOHN RAY KILLS HIMSELF THREE FURNISHED ROOMS Coroner E. II. Muncy was called! yesterday to tho homo of Elbert Man nnd wife preferred; would tnko Wagers to hold an Inquest over the boy students. 30 Doono street, Bcrca. body of John Ray who was employed 3w-1by Wagers. Ray, who was about 30 years old, and teems to have been contemplating suicide for somo time. He was found in his bed whero ho has killed himself by placing tho FOR SALE muzzle of tho gun against his breast nnd the butt ngninst the foot of the bed and had fired it by pushing a with cano against tho trigger. Ho leaves one child; his wife died about nine years ago. Scruggs, Welch & Gay Announcing The Opening September 15, 16, 17 OF THE Hats Our Specialty We are pleased to show you our new stock of in style hats at our store, Snappy, corner of Chestnut and Parkway streets, Berea, Ky. I have just been to Cleveland, Cincinnati and Louisville and personally selected the most charming line of hats ever shown in Berea. te and 18 List Your Property Fall and Winter Display OP cTHillinerjr and Ladies' Ready-to-We- ar We Specialize in Hats Hats Only We fit you in a hat becoming to you. Your particular style, coloring, general outline is studied in our store and you are carefully fitted in a hat that will add to your appearance, the beauty and style that best suit you. We will not sell you an unbecoming hat. We relieve you of the worry and uncertanity of choosing. It is no longer a dread (ask to buy a hat. Come to us ; we satisfy our customers, and they stay satisfied. Classified Advertisements Try our classified advertisements. They bring results. Five cents d line; minimum charge, twenty-fiv- e cents. containing book will please call nt Porter-Moor- e Drug Store and glvo description and receive same. W. O. Found Pocket money. Owner REAL ESTATE AGENTS Berea, Kentucky F. L. MOORE'S OPEN EVENINGS We Sell Hats and Sell Them Right Jewelry Store FOR Jennie B. Fish Co. Mrs. Laura Jones Phone 164 Hayes. First Class Repairing AND j Cor. Chest, and Park., Berea, Ky. WANTED A woman as a houseFm keeper. Washings sent out. Dox 117, Berea, Ky. MAIN ST. Address t.f. Line of Jewelry BEREA, KY THE CITIZEN Page Firs The Citizen A family Newipaprr for all thai true,and Intereitlnf It right rubllihtd Err Tharadar, at IWraa, Kj. BEREA CO. (Incsrporated) WM. Q. FROST, EJII.r.ln.CkUf J. O. LEHMAN, Minulflf Edlur PUBLISHING 'subscription On Thr. Fit Mentha Yr RATES rAYAULE IN ADVANCE , $1,10 Month! rnat-ofllt- .( IB c Fnd tnonr br of Eipren Mony Order, Draft. l!litrtd I.atLr, or cr and two aant atamra. The data aflr your nama on lalal ihowa to what data Tour auWrirtlon la raid. If It la not rhantnl within thra waeVa attar Literal trnni to any who obtain raw aahacrlptlona for ua. Anyon aandlnc four yaarly aubitrlptlona (an Th Clllirn frt for on. yrar. nutrrininr raiaa on application. I I ranrwal, notify oa. Mlailnc ntimWra will If w arr notlltrd. ta (rladlr asppllad ln rW. I "Toreiirn Aitvrrtl.ini RrnrtartiUtlvr THC AMTKK AN PRESS ASSOCIATION SEPTEMBER has arrived To bless the trees and farms, And rosy housewives lift their sleeves And bare their dimpled arms. The Rood Pomona - They stir and smile, and taste and stir And make the jelly jell, They squeeze the "grape-juice- " front the grape, And don't you ever tell, But fermentation has been known To overtake the juice If It Is altogether a good thing When pious peoplo wrought and among Individuals, why should it not strove be equally so, or even more, between To save but what's the use? nations where competition and rival rics arc most keen and bitter. But It's sinful wasto to throw away could not nations cooperate without The produce of the vine, any agreement to which they bind But Undo Sam may not approve themselves? Certainly they could, nnd Of accidental wine. they have; but It Is almost a truism to say that organization, with well The house is full of marmalade, defined methods for meeting together Whichever way I turn, And more is cooking on the stove, for discussion and for action, Is betThere's marmalade to burn I ter than occasional, uncertain, nnd ofttimes cooperation. I lift my head and hear the song Any argument to the contrary is an Of corn blades on the breeze, argument ngainst the organization of While jays and robins tell their news society itself along every line. Among the apple trees. There is no limit plnccd in the Covenant to this cooperation and The insects nil in glad attire none is needed. The objects of Its Buzz social in the grass, like, And humming-bird- s purple operation aro numerous. Somo nro specifically mentioned and provided flames for, suchas international trade, labor Delight us as they pass. matters, the control of disease, citiBut ah! Vertumnus comes and calls, zenship nnd others. Many misunderAnd when Pomona hears standings have occurred In tho past Sho'll leave us to November's frosts which could have been avoided had In spite of all our tears. thcro been a wav to do so. Alson Baker Why should any one hesitnto to OUU BIG TONE-TEST THE LEAGUE OP NATIONSC-ir- a PURPOSE L Prof, J. It. Robertson Tho Leaguo of Nations is easily tho greatest issue over referred to tho American people for decision. The fullest and freest discussion Is, there- lore, In place. That It comes before the peoplo in a political campaign Is at once an advantage and a dlsadvan-- , tage. It ensures n sharp nnd keen presentation or tho reasons for and against. On the other hand, It leads to exaggeration, misinterpretation, and in some cases wilful mlsrcnrcsenta-- , tlon for the securing of an object. It Is tho purpose of this and sub-- ! sequent articles to present the League of Nations itself as it Is set forth In tho Covenant rather than to present opinions about It. Tho strong com- prehenslve, carefully chosen phrases, spcaK lor themselves moro loudly, eloquently and truthfully than any political speaker or d orator can possibly do. Wo hear and read of many strango fantastic purposes which tho League of Nations Is supposed to serve. Ix-- t us see what the real purposes arc as expressed in the preamble to the Covenant of the Leaguo Itself, Tho contracting parties agree to tho covenant tor these reasons: First, In order to promote Internationa cooperation.' It is generally believed that copcrat on Is a good thing. Wo do It in our bus ncss and civic affairs, mm niunia pcopic ieei mat wo nave too little rather than too much co- -, silver-tongue- -- ' commit himself or his nation to such our nation sign a covenant which will an object as this? commit other nations more "firmly" But the preamble proceeds to name, to thnt which we ourselves have al- a second purpose, namely, "to achieve ways defended and for which we have International nonco and securltv bv sometimes foupht. n For th! tho acccntanco of oblleatlons not to' much as anvthintr wo ioined with resort to war." Wo aro told that tho! other allies In tho recent world war League will draw tho nation that and should be anxious to avoid an signs it Into war. But how can that other necessity If that be possible. bo If the nations who sign under-- 1 Tho preamble concludes tho method stand the languago of tho Covenant of achieving "peace and security" by D. H. Smith W. W, Rominger Smith full line Ct& Rominger' Funeral Directors Wc are now open for business with a of burial supplies. Auto and Horse Drawn Hearses. Embalming. Calls Answered Day or Night. """' urging tho "maintenance of justice and a scrupulous respect for treaty obligations in tho dealings of or ganized people." "Treaties" are moro definite than "understandings," and yet they have sometimes been regarded as "scraps of paper." The Covcnnnt of the League gets forth confidence and integrity s the basis of all International relations, ns it is of all social relations. Tho game obligation that binds a man to respect his note at the bank or to keep his contract with a fellowman should bind nations in their relations with one nnother. How Cfln nny man hcgilato fof ft moment to subscribe to such a high purpose? Personally, I will gladly y nn,i subscribe to every sentiment so nobly expressed in the preamble to the League and with pure patriotism will commit my country, so far as in me lies, by vote and influence. If there Is any harm In the League of Nations, it must be in the method 1.M wnfn Tim tint Inn " rTAva' of securing the objects rather than in henlth-givinprescription could not the objects themselves. Lnter arbo more productive of healing to tho ticles will deal with this question. Individual than would "just, open and honorable relations between nations." It wou(i he nke trl0 rnv. of thl, .un KENTUCKY NEWS in damp nnd dark corners. (Continued from Pago One) Why should any one hesitate to take that prescription, administer it The victim, who had been conto his country, or even to force It nected with the faculty of the instion to refrnctory nnd lagging nations? tution since June, had been away Still further, the preamble speci- since August 1, going to tho homo of fies, as a means of achieving peace her fnther, Ed Parsons, nfarmer and security, "the firm establishment between Lancaster and Richmond, to of the understandings of international assist the fnmily in moving to Berca. law ns the nctunl rule of conduct Her father had moved to Berea this among governments. " In other week in order to better educate his words, thnt governments should op- children. erate under law. There has never been anybody that could legislate for Louisville, Sept. 13. Scorning the international relations, and so thev nro called "understandings." These storm clouds which hovered over may havo tho binding force of law If Louisville during the morning and based on good faith and regarded as broke into n steady rain early in the afternoon, an estimated crowd of binding. 25,000 persons yesterday was drawn From the beginning of Its history by "School Children's Parents-Teacher- s' the U. S. has desired to increase Day" at the Kentucky State Fair, these "understandings" and to give ., . . .... - , . them tho force of law. They cover every possible relation that one na- nn(, her(,s focks , tion can have with another. Why should wo not bo glad to havo and subscribe to it with honest In- tent. Is It not apparent to any one that the moro the number of nations that sign such a promise, tho better It will be and less the chance, at least, for war. It would bo doing, on a large scale and at one time, that which the U. S. has already done separately, with many nations. At least thirty treaties have been signed by us with other nations In which wo have "ac- crpted an obligation" not to go to war except for purposes, of or honor, and we have several times tried to Include those two causes In new treaties. Why should wo refuse to commit ourselves or our nation to that on a large scale which, wo have already done on a small scale and with greater promise of success? Tho preamble proceeds to set forth, wlth fuHcr BpCclcatIons, the means of nchlcvtn(r ..pcncc nnd sccurity... donc by tho ..prcscriptlon It Ig to of oper( Just nnd honorabo relations self-defeng J whole-heartedl- In The Concrete Block between J. M. CB. Co. and H. C. Pennington, on Chestnut Street. Coyle Phone 130 Berea, Kentucky ENROLMENT LARGE Up to Wednesday nlghl; there had been 072 students completed their enrolment. There aro a great many more who are on tho campus and have partially completed their enrolment. It is clear that the school will havo all departments full soon. Somo departments are already full, and somo applicants have been turned away. The Secretary gave all possible warning not to come until notification was sent to each individual that a room was held for blm, but somo came and had to return home. U. S. NEWS (Continued from Pago Ono) in special session here at noon, called by Governor John J. Cornwell primarily to enact legislation for the registration of women that they may vote in the November election. EASTERN KENTUCKY NEWS (Continued from page eight) Panola Panola, Sept. 7. M. N. Paul, the very genial agent for this district of the Kentucky Children's Home Society, of Louisville, was here at the week-ento take in two of the children recently placed in somo of the homes, who had proven unsatisfactory. He has placed quite a number of children in this part of his district and the families are much, delighted with them. The children call him "Daddy Paul" and are always perfectly delighted with his annual visits. d, Mr. and Mrs. Rollic Kindred end children and Sammio Denny of Edgar, 111., after a pleasant week's visit with relatives, have returned home. Mr. and Mrs. Gev. Garrett, of Dayton, O., after n three weeks' visit with relatives, have returned home. Dr. Best's children havo been spending a few weeks with the family of Wallace Chrlsman, while ho and Mrs. Best are on a visit to his former home In Massachusetts. Mrs. Emmaline Harris, of Clinton, 111., nnd Mrs. Nan Kindred, of Hawsville, 111., are making n six weeks' visit with relatives here. Simpson Revis and children of Heidelburg spent a few days with his parents last week. Henry Chrisman and family of Illinois motored to this place and are visiting his mother, Mrs. Mary Chris-ma- n, nnd relatives for a few weeks. Mrs. Nan Tucker of Station Camp is visiting nt the home of Joe Powell. Eva Chrisman of Illinois Is the guest of Etha Chrisman. Mrs. Andy Isaacs and children have been guests at tho home of J. B. Kindred. Mrs. John Chrisman Is very seriously ill and her children have been summoned to her bedside. The pie supper at Knob Lick school was largely attended and proved quite a success financially. About $30 was taken in. It will bo used to start n library, etc., for tho school. Clay Wilson left yesterday on a business trip to Jefferson county. Leslie Hunter of Petersburg, 111., is visiting relatives. RECITAL IN THE TABERNACLE MONDAY Jno. F. Dean J. W. Heradea DEAN & HERNDON Dealers In Real Estate, Berea, Kjr. Farm Farm Farm On The Wo are still selling real estate. Do you want n good Blue Grass farm? We have it Want a small farm near Berea? Yes, we havo It I Want a house and lot in Berca? Como on; we can furnish It I Want a vacant lot or unimproved land? Como on to us.l We havo just revised our list at property, and have added many desirable farms and houses In town. In addition to our local business we have for salo a number of desirable farms in the famous Miama Valley, the "corn belt" of Ohio. So If you want to leave the State, see us before you go, and we will "put you next I" 1 Dixie Highway Friday, September 24, 1920 At 10:00 o'clock a. m. We will sell at Public Sale that dandy little farm belonging to Fusion Saylor. This farm of 80 acres is located 5 miles north of Berea, Ky., and within one mile of Kingston's Graded School. Improvements consist of cottage and barn. "beautiful spring" has come and gone; Tho whent is threshed; we've laid by corn; And now tho rovers are bcglnnlnsr to roam, To rent a house or buy a home. They aro searching the country far and near For a good location for next year; They want a place near town, as a rule, Where they can put their children Tho in school, And where the grown-ups, At the Same Time We Will Sell I hus- We have made arrangements with the Edison Phonograph recitals, which met with Company to give ono of tho tono-tesuch splendid success nt our Richmond store some time ago. Betsy Lane Shepherd, American soprano, will bo tho artist Concert. This concert promises to excell nny for this previous concert, nnd will prove a treat for the music lovers of this st section. calling FREE TICKETS to tho concert will be given to those stores, nnd the College hns kindly at our Ilereu nnd Richmond given us tho tnbcrnnclo for tho rendition of the program. o clock, nnd The program will bo given Monday evening nt 7:30 we urgo you to como early. given to children First come, first served. Tickets will not be capacity of under 12 years of age, owing to tho limited beating tho tabernacle. MUNCY BROS. Two Big Stores BEREA RICHMOND band nnd wife, Can get tho most pleasure out of life. Berea is the place whero you want to be, And Dean & Herndon the men to see; You will find John Dean still at' The Bank; Ills grub being short, he's lean and lank. Herndon keeps up his rambling around; Ills office Is "any old place" in town. But when you find him, he soon can tell Who has the cheapest farms to sell. Como on to us, we'll help you find A house or farm to suit your mind. Respectfully, DEAN & "Old Hickory" Wagon 1 Buggy and Harness 1 good Red Cow 1 Vulcan Plow 1 Jersey Cow 1 Tobacco Cultivator 1 Red Cow with Calf 1 Set Wagon Harness 1 yearling Steer 1 Hereford Boll, 15 Mo. old Small Farm Tools Household and Kitchen Furn. 56 Ewes 1 pair Horse Mules 1 3-i- n. Look over this farm. See its splendid crops. Mr. Saylor Gay will be glad to show you or call on Scruggs, Welch Terms made known on day of sale. Possession any time after sale. Scruggs, Welch & Gay REAL ESTATE AGENTS HERNDON. Col. Jesse Cobb. Auctioneer Berea, Kentucky Tge Six IMFIOVIB THE CITIZEN UNIfOIM ntTttlUTIORAL September 16, 1020 That opcuod near the closo of the week. Itnllnn manufacturers declare thnt the wage Increase demanded by tho 600,000 metal workers employed by them would ndd nt least 1.000.000,000 lire to their pay roll, and thnt this burden could not be sustained. They point out thnt Itnly pnys IS times the pre-wprice for coal, while Knglaml pays only three times, Amerlcn only 3.0, Frnnce six, nnd even Germany only 11. As a result foreign production Is replacing Itnllnn. by two conferences MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special Investigator aiNMTSOIOOL (Hjr nKV (SX 11 NEWS REVIEW OF CURRENTEVENTS Attempt of Communists to Run Metal Industries of Italy Likely to Fail. TECHNICAL MEN HOLD OUT HOW TO SELECT SEED COItN SclcctinK pccrl fiorn the field just previous to cuttlnR the crop, or when the corn Is ripe enough to cut, Is by far the most satisfactory method of selection. Not only docs this early Knthcrinc insure plenty of time for the ears to dry out thoroly before freezlnK weather but it permits the selection of cars from the most vigorous and healthy plants and from the stalks that most nearly meet the prowcr'a ideal in regard to height, location of the ear, the nnglo of the ear, etc. Like produces like and continued selection for these characteristics will tend to produce n strain of corn in which nil the plants approach the ideal sought for. In general we may say that the varieties of corn grown in Kentucky would be improved if we could secure more stocky nnd shorter plants, with the ears carried uniformly lower clown on the stalk. Such a type of corn would be easier to harvest nnd be less likely to be blown down by strong winds. In addition it is desirable that the tips of the ears hang downward, as such ears shed rain better and are less likely to be damaged. Another desirable characteristic is uniformity in maturity. Only by field selection can we hope to Influence the type of plant. Experiments have not shown that any particular type of ear is better than another, ns far as yield is con cerned. Thus tho grower may suit his own fancy In selecting a type of ear. Uniformity of type is desirable, FLAVOR OF BIG IMPORTANCE however, ns an indication of careful selection and breeding. It Is natural If In Making Butter Desirable Quality to select large ears for seed and there Is Spoiled Price on Market Is some evidence that the selection Must Be Reduced. cf large ears may have some in Dutter Is valued over lard and talfluence upon yield. Soundness and freedom from dis- - low mnlnly for the reason that It has cars arc the most Important quali- a moro desirable flavor. If, In the making nnd handling of butter, this ties to be sought for. desirable quality Is spoiled, the price arrangement for of the product on the general mnrket A convenient gathering seed cars is a grain sack must be reduced accordingly. The suspended over the shoulder ns is consumer eats butter mainly ns a reldono in broadcasting grain by hand. ish, and If It' has n bad flavor It ceases' It is an added convenience to have to be a desirable relish. the mouth of the sack held open with a hoop. If most of the husks carried VALUABLE HELP TO BREEDER In the sack. Dairy Improvement Association EnSelection at Husking Time deavors to Improve Herds by Field selection Is so much more deHiring General Overseer. sirable than any other method that it should be employed if possible. The dairy Improvement association The next best time to select is when Is a valuable nld to the breeder and enthe first corn is husked. While good, deavors to Improve the herds by hirsound cars can be selected at this ing a man to spend his entire time vis time, ono has no knowledge of the iting the farms of nn organized group type of plant on which they were of farmers In order to weigh their produced. The best cars can be milk, test It for butterfat and calcu-- 1 gathered while husking and thrown late tlie records of production and cost. aside, or the selection can bo made Regularity In feeding dairy stock Is while loading and unloading the coin. The first method offers the best Important. chance of getting the best ears, howKeep the cans of cream in a cooling ever. tank until time of delivery. Select Enough Seed for Two Year? When the crop Is a good one, It 13 Skim the milk as soon after making an excellent idoa to select enough as possible and cool the cream at reed for two years, as, in sime sea- once. lers because of drought or some A cow must have a certain amount other cause, it is difficult to find good tcuC, cars. Gather n liberal fcuppl?, or food nutriments to keep up the How of milk. ... nf one nlways finds ears tha. rvut Lt discarded when the corn is, shnl'.'.'d rnd frequently fields must bi planted THE CAMPAIGN OF 1920 twice. (Continued from page two) one, the universal desire for pence STORING FRUITS AND and the removal of autocratic warVEGETABLES time restrictions would win support Every year people have trouble to to an otherwise objectionable and enkeep fruits and vegetables through tangling alliance. Why is it that tho winter. Much of this trouble can we are not, today, legally at peace be eliminated and large amounts of nnd thus more than sixty wartime foodstuff saved annually if a few sim- enactments, giving the President more College ple rules are followed. Tho power over an Intelligent people than thnt possessed by king or emperor, set Two groups of nside by limitation? CINCINNATI MARKETS. persons can give answers quite anHay and Grain. tagonistic but each literally true. Ooru No. 2 white $1.4001.50, No. 3 One can reply, "Because the Senate l AS, No. 1! yellow $1.40 white did not consent to the ready-mad- e 1.60, No. 2 mixed Sl.l7ffl.4S, No. 3 draft of a league sent to them by thu mixed $1.401.17, white ear $1.15 President." The other group, with 1.47. .Sound Hay Timothy per ton $25 equal truthfulness, can give nnswer, 33.70, clover mixed $J331, clover "Because one man, tho President, in520K31. No. " white 05HC5c. No. 3 sists that he is God's nnolntcd, posOat whlto OIHfjUV. No. 2 mixed 01T sessed of more wisdom than the entire body of Sonators, nnd will not Wheat No. 2 red $2,0162.05, No. take any account of the Constitutional 8 red ii.029 :UM. ndvlsc nnd consent of tho Sonate?" Butter, Eggs and Poultry. Take your choice betweon these Iluttor Whole milk enunwry oxtms reasons. CO&c, firsts 53c, tweuiuU 5H4e, fancy Originally candidate Cox favored dairy 47c. Hw Hxtra tlntts 3tc. Urals 52c, reservations bofore wo should enter ordinary llrstt, 50c. into the hord nnd fast compact. Live Poultry I! rollers, 2 lbs and nftor his nomination he over 85e; fowU, tt& lh and over 85c; went to Washington to see Wilson. under WVi lbs 25c ; roosters 21c. Quickly ns tho wiros could carry the Live Stock. news, the announcement went abroad, Cattle Steen. good to choice $1150 (if 14, fair to good $&9UM, common t.i "Wo two nro ono in this matter." fair $5JM)ff8, ImlfOlH, gotMl to eboliv Tho following fable, in vorsc, must $10 12.50, fair to good $7 10. hnvo been prophetically written with 1.25, niou to fair $r7, cammr roforoncc to that occasion-Th- ere Btock heifer S5JO&7. . was a young lady from Niger mxI to choice flO.OCrlT, Calves fair to good $11 10X0, cotumou and Who smilingly rode on n tiger. large They came back from the ride, with 8huei V.ihhI to choice $000.50, fnlr the lady inside, to good $430, common $1U, lumhx. And the smile on the faee of the to good good to choke S1S.50C11, fair Tlgor, $10X0014.50. lionvy Hog shippers It neod not be explained that Cox Helorted $15X0 10.25. butchers $10X0. mudlum wns tho lady in tho caio. Some $10X0, cuiuison to choice heavy fut ow $10812X0, Unlit shlppor $1041) points in tho league discussion arc 10X0, pigs (110 lbs and Iva) $100 roserved for future scrutiny. 13.50. (To be Continued) I 10-in- of Agriculture has found that where good specimens of fruit nnd vegetables arc stored in boxes or crates la rooms such ns cellars or caves good ventilation must be. provided. This! enn be accomplished in several waya.j First, make sure thnt nil the con-- j tainers ns boxes, barrels nnd crates have openings so ns to permit a good circulation of nlr. Horc holes In sides nnd bottoms or cut slats in the Second, be sure that some sides. means is provided whereby there will bo n good circulation of air In the storage room. Openings nrc usually found in the top of all cellars or caves, but unless some means is pro- vided to admit the cold nlr to the floor there will not be much ventilation even when there Is nn opening nt the top. Often six inches cut off the bottom of the door will provldo n good circulation of nir. This opening can be covered with wire netting to exclude rats nnd cats. This circulation can also be provided by tile from the outlaying a side to the center of the floor. Remember to have the outside opening nt least two feet lower than the opening in the floor. With these simple suggestions followed in providing a means of ventilation any one should be able to keep fruit nnd vegetables. As a rule the nights are cool in the fall nnd by opening all vcntilntors nt night and closing them In the day it is possible to keep the storage room very near the night temperature. Lesson WW V U. FlTZWATKtl, D. D., Teacher of Kngllth IHble In the Moody Illble Institute of Chtc&ro.) 10, Nwippr Union.) llerlln they declared ana Inst union with Moscow. Prof. Knrl Ilallod, ono of their wisest lenders, who has been In Itussln for several months, told them the Husslnn soviet chiefs have failed to show thnt they can establish socialism In their country nnd hnve proved themselves wliolly Incapable of effecting nn economic restoration of Itussln. He pictured the food, transportation nnd Industrial conditions (here ns deplorable. The Oermnns were highly dlsplcnsed with the policies adopted by Lenlno nnd Trot-zk- LESSON FOR SEPTEMBER 19 EVILS OF INTEMPERANCE PERANCE LESSON). LESSON TEXT-Prov 23:19-2- (TEM- OOIJ)KN' TKXT-T- he drunkard nnd the glutton shall come to poverty. lrov." ADDITIONAL MATKIUAL-Da-n. 1. PHIMAIIV TOPIC-Keep- lnr Our Hodles Strong. JUNIOtl TOPIC-W- hat Strong Drink Does to the Drinker. INTEHMKDIATK AND SKNIOH TOriC Dendly Koe In Disguise. YOt'NO PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC Alcohol Kalae Claims and True Char ires. I. A S Lithuanians Open Hostilities Against the Poles British Won't Release Irish Hunger Strikers Destructive Earthquake In Italy Developments In Politics. By EDWARD J. PICKARD. Soviet rule In the Industrial region of northern Itnly came rather suddenly, but It was not unexpected by those were wntchlng developments who there. The experiment of the workers Is of great Interest, but the Indications are that It will be a failure. Kmployers In the big metallurgical works of that part of the country un! dertook to head off a threatened strike for Increased wages by put ting a lockout Into effect. The Immediate result was the seizure of the plants by the workers, who put them under the management of the sorlcts, and are trying to operate them on communistic principles. The owners did not resist, but the technical and ad mlnlstrntlve staffs unanimously refused to Join In with the others, nnd consequently the latter are hnvlng n bard time In making good. They hnvo no one capable of directing their efforts, nnd thousands of them nro drifting nway and refusing to work at all. In the plants thnt aro running the waste Is said to be appalling. So far the communists have generally refrained from violence Indeed, there has been no occasion for It Therefore the government has declined to Interfere, trusting that the employers and men will finally ndjust their differences. The government of Itnly Is In a more precarious position than any other of the great powers nnd ennnot nfford to antagonize tho labor-Ite- s nnd communists. If the soviet movement spreads to other Industries and Interferes with the public services nnd the provisioning of the people, Premier Glollttl may be forced to Intervene. In order to meet that eventuality. It Is said, the employees of the communlzed nutomoblle factories at Turin are building armored cars and tanks, and the nlrplano mnkcrs nt lirescln are mounting on planes n number of machine guns that were secretly removed from the arsenal nt Venice. The situation mnv be cleared up gen-em- Father's Wise Counsel (vt.10-21- ). 1. Whnt It Is (v. 20). "He not nmong wlncblbbers ; nmong riotous enters of flesh." This me.ms',persons who meet together for the express purpose of drinking Intoxlcntlng liquors nnd eating purely for the grntlflcntlnn of their appetites. Wine bibbing nnd gluttony usunlly go together. 2. Itenson given (v. 21). "Ttoe drunknrd nnd the glutton nhnll come to poverty." Intempemnce In drinking nnd eating lends to ruin. Poverty Inevitably follows In their wake. II. Woes of Those Who Indulge In Wine (vv. 20, 30). The miseries nttached to the drunk- ard's life: 1. The awful pain which causes one to cry out "Ohl" Many, indeed, are the pains which men suffer because of strong drink. remorso which 2. Sorrow the causes one to cry out "Alas!" Jinny nre the expressions of bitter regret which dally come from the lips of the drunknrd. Sometimes It Is the sorrow of poverty of himself nnd fnmlly clothed In rags nnd half starved; sometimes It N the sorrow of followwife to the ing n broken-heartegrave and seeing his children scattered nmong strangers. 3. Contention strife nnd qunrrellng. Much of the fighting nmong men Is directly caused by their passions being I n II n mill by strong drink. The drunken man Is nlwnys rendy to tnke offense, ns well ns to give It. 4. Hnbbllngs and complnlnlngs. The wlneblbber complains of everything; 111 luck, broken fortune, ruined health, Iom of friends, of fate nnd of God. These 5. Wounds without n cause. are wounds which might hnve been avoided from fightings In which n sober man would not hnvb engaged, nnd from nccldents which nre purely the result of Intoxication. 0. Redness of eyes, nils has reference to the bloodshot eye of the tippler which renders dim his vision. All theM woes come upon those who tarry long nt wine (v. 30). Those who frequent the plnces of drinking soon nre tarrying long nt wine. III. The Attitude Enjoined (v. 31). Llok not nt IL Do not put yourself In the way of temptation. The only Iteport.s from southern Itussln during tho week were contradictory. Ono day there would be n story of the defeat of Haroti Wronged forces, nnd broken out between the two countries the next day dlspntches telling nf vicIs the province The bone of contention tories over the reds. At this time tho of Suwnlkl, which Is Inhabited mainlatest report Is thnt Wrnngcl's troops ly by Lithuanians nnd wns given to the holshevlkl nt Knch-ovk- n Lithuania by Itussln when the Poles hnd surrounded a fierce nnd thnt battle wns In Attncklng were driven out recently. progress with the bridge over thii suddenly, the Lithuanians defeated the Dnieper river ns the Immediate prize. Polus In the region of Selny nnd then Is of great struggle vnlue. by forced marches advanced beyond Tho town The Itusslnns nre using most of their Suwnlkl. with the evident the city of reserves In combating Wrnngel. Tho Intention of assaulting the Augustowo Polish general staff hns declined to fortress, to which heavy Polish undertake a Joint offensive against tho were rushed. Poland proreds In combination with Wrnngel, tested to the l.engue of Nations ngnlnsf1 pointing out that pence negotiations the action of Lithuania, but thnt counnt Illgn are Imminent and thnt the try refused to accept the Illume, statattitude prevents the renewing of ing thnt It does not recognize the lines by llnrl Curzon the cnmpnli;n unless the soviet govof demarcation fixed nnd Marshal Koch, but Is ready to ernment refuses equitable terms. cense hostilities and negotiate n new line. Of course, the Husslnn reds took In matters imlltlcnl the presidential nrtvnntnge of this complication nnd re- cnndld.ites nnd the campaign fund Innewed their nttneks on the Poles, but vestigation hnd to share Interest Inst with smnll success or utter failure. week with some lmxirtnnt primaries. General lludrimy. It wns reported, wn The results of thee were not gathering large forces hi the Prlet to the upholders of President marshes with which he Intended to Wilson's draft of the league covenant, move ngnlnst either Lcmbcrg or Lub- for their opponents scored In threo In New lin. states, widely setmnited. Hampshire United Stntes Senator Prcdlctlio thnt the Germans would Moses, who Is one of the "Irreconcll-aides,- " wns renominated by the be unwilling or unable to d Inarm nnd hnvlng n majority of 12,0iKj properly Intern the many thousands of Itiissians who were forced across over It. U Spnubllng In n totnl voto Spnuldlng ndvocnted a, the Inst Prussian bonier hnve been of L'.OOO. Several times Intely large lengue with the Ixlge reservations; fulfllled. bodies of thoj-e- . reds hnve recrosed whnt may have counted more, he was the frontier nnd attacked Polish po- opposed to womnn suffrage. They were enptured or reOeorgln's Democratic prlmnrie.s resitions. pulsed, but Poland naturally Is peeved. sulted In the nomination of Thomas 11 She has sent notes to the allied Wntson, former Populist, for United demanding thnt Germany be comStates senntor. Ills opponents were pelled to follow the rules of wnrfnre Senator Hoke Smith nnd Gov. Hugh Dorsey, the latter making the race as nnd keep these Ixilshevlk forces In restraint. The Poles allege thnt .the en- nn administration candidate nnd actire Third bolshevik cnvnlry corps In cepting the Ivngue ns submitted by Knst Prussln has been neither President Wilson. Wntson hns been nor Interned nnd their horses nn open foe of the administration nnd have not been taken nwsy from them. opposes the league In nny form. They say these trixips nre In n posiA third test wus In Wisconsin, whem tion to charge ncross the frontier the Itepuhllcnns renominated Senntor resurvntlon-Is- t. whenever they wish. The flennnns Irvine I InrooL n reply that they have Insulllrlent rHvhs-u- t Senntor Ilrnndej;po was renominated hr troops to guard so ninny reds. by the Itepuhllcnns of Connecticut, nnd SocInMsts of GerThe many have turned agnlnst the Lenlno Senator Mnrcus Smith by the Demoregime In Itussia. anil In conference at crats nf Arizona. Polish troops. In their operations against the Itimlam, have run nfotil of the Mthunntnns, nnd hostilities have nl-lisntls-fncto- ry miw-er- s, d Public Sale of Land 257 ACRES Thursday, September 23, 1920 At 10:00 o'clock a. m., on the premises now occupied by Anderson Lakes and known as the old Todd Farm On the above date we will sell at PUBLIC AUCTION the farm of Mr. John Lakes, located on the Richmond and Speedwell pike, 2 miles north of Speedwell. acres in grass and twenty-fivacres rich bottom land. One hundred and thirty-fiv- e of water in every field, making this one of the best stock farms in MadiGood supply son County. dwelling; one new stock and toImprovements: Consist of one splendid barnTsize 40x72; one old stock barn and necessary outbuildings. bacco e safe attitude toward strong drink Is total nbstluence. nnd the only sure way of total nbstlnence Is riot to even look nt It. IV. The Drunkard's Bitter End (w. 1. The 32). ncute miseries resulting (v. "It blteth like n seirent, nnd stlngeth like nn ndder." Strong drink, like the poison of the serpent, permeates the whole system and ends In the most fatal consequences tho bitterest sufferings nnd death, 2. The perversion of the moral sense (v. 33). the eyes to behold strange things. Tills denotes tho fnntnstlc Images produced on the brain of tho drunkard. Since unbridled lust nlways goes with wine drinking, no doubt It Is true ns the Authorized Version has It, "Thine eyes shnll behold strange women." Drunken ns-- do desire nnd rave after unrliRste women. (2) "Thine heart shnll titter perverso things. Ills moral sense being perverted, his utterairees partake of the same. Ho tells Jlo his words ennnot be rolled upon. Any-on- o who hns hnd dealings with n drunkard knows thnt his statements cannot be relied upon. 3. He Is Insonslhln to dangor (?. 31). The drunkard Is unsteady; his brain reels to and fro. He Is foolhardy, even ns ono who would He In the top of n ship's mast whoro there Is the greatest danger of falling off. 4. He Is insonslhlo to pain (v. Tho drunknrd Is utterly Ignorant of what hnpiKins to him while under the Influence of strong drink. M.my bruit and wounds the drunkard has which he cannot account for. 5. Ills abject boadaye (v. 3.1). After nil Ills suffering, sorrow, and he goes on as a bond slave to follow the ways of sin. a Hell at last, for m drunkard shall Inherit the kingdom of heaven (I Cor. 0:10). t, (1) Tills excitement causes At the same time we will offer for sale tho following personal property: Cow, 7 years old 4 Short Horn Cows with Young 1 1 Pair Mules, 6 years old Calves 20 Yearling Steers 3 Yearling Heifers 12 Nice Ewes 1 Short Horn Bull, 1 year old Mule, 8 years old 1 Pair Mules, 2 years old 1 Mule, 1 year old 1 Pair Mules, 5 years old, 15 Hands High 19 Head of Hogs 1 1- -2 Farming Implements: Consisting of disk harrow, mowing machine, rake, wagon, buggy and harness, cream separator, and corn drill. Crops: One-hal- 1v f of 60 acres of corn, 10 acres of corn, two-third- s of 40 acres of corn, and one-ha- lf of 8 acres of tobacco; also household and kitchen furniture. iw ?ri. Melansholy. Melancholy tbe wont of things things us they might and not us tlnr are. It look upon H beautiful face, and es but a grinning skull. Iloveo. te b, Any one desiring to look over this farm will please call on Anderson Lakes, Speedwell, Ky., John Lakes or Scruggs, Welch & Gay, Berea, Ky. TERMS MADE KNOWN ON DAY OF SALE Thinking end Speaking. Tldttk nil yoti kiHMk, but fepeak tvat nil you think, 'lltotubtfi are your own your wotds aro so no mra Detany. Surface Good breeding Is Scruggs, Welch & Gay REAL ESTATE AGENTS Col. Jesse Cobb, Auctioneer 4) --O. Christianity. surface Christianity. W. Holmes. Barea, Kentucky. 17 ' S"f September 16, 1020 spare me five minutes, Doctor, even If It Is a llttlo Irregular. Can you?" "What seems to ho the trouble?" The Doctor's tone was n mild Invitation to squander nothing on preliminaries. "Mr, Cullen and I arc running down to New York today . . , Tou've seen the morning papers, haven't your "Yes." Tho Doctor nodded. "And Cullen telephoned mo last night Was Mr. . . . what was his nnrao: Harmon? . . . wns ho a closo friend of yours, Milliard?" "No; Just n business associate . . . I didn't know him very well personallysocially, I should say. Dot It changes some of my plans . . , Mr. Cullen and I have to go to New York for a few days and after that we'ro going out to Montana together." The Doctor topped his desk thoughtfully. "On account of this?" 'Tartly, and partly not The wholo perspective's changed; we've got to get to work. Now, the last time I saw you . . . why, that wns only yesterday 1" He broke off, laughing at himself. "It seems so much longer than that I Why, you said then that If I ever needed any one of several different things, Including seventy-flvhundred doWars, to como to you. And you spoke as though you really meant So I've comef" It. Doctor Tho Doctor regarded him steadily for a moment, and resumed tapping the glass pad on his desk with a meditative forefinger. "You've reconsidered, have yon?" "Not that so much but we'rt had fresh Information. Jack Armstrong's out there. Indirectly representing Mr. Cullen, and we've heard from our own lawyers besides. So on the whole, I'm willing to let you In If you'ro willing to come. In spite of whnt I said at lunch yesterday. Tho Doctor hesitated. "Not that I doubt you at all." he said, "but when Cullen telephoned me last night, he said that you and he had raised all the money you needed In half an hour after you went ont to look for It. You see, I have some channels of Information myself So I can't help wondering why you need this now." Nevertheless, he was . hunting for his "Ws tVH't ntt-r- t rr you might THE CITIZEN on keeping a place open for you, on the chance that yon hadn't changed your mind." "You're fully satisfied It's the right thing for me to do?" "Yes, Doctor, I am." Tho Doctor held his pen poised In the air. "I'm not sure I'm really entitled to It Doesn't It really belong to some one who was on tho spot last Page Stm The MAN NOBODY KNEW By Walnut Meadow Farm A Good Blue Grass Farm night?" Milliard's eyes twinkled. "You're fond of talking abont motives, Doctor. . . . You'd have let me have that money yesterday, wouldn't you?" "Didn't I offer It to your "Yes, sir; you did. Hut was It because you thought you'd make a bis; profit, or wan It Just to help mor -- Holworthy Hall Owrlitl r Mm4 OemfMT, lu CHAPTER XIV. As Dr. Purnnt, having nlrrndy given counsel this morning to seven pntUnts, appeared t the door of tlio nnteiroom to signal to the eight, tie was palpably astonlMied fit the presence of the young mnn who sat next to the door. The Doctor wns very humnn; the Doctor wns very ndnptnble; but for thirty years ho hsd munnged to keep the soclnl nnd professional phnscs of bis life entirely apart, and at the very d first (lance he was aware tlwt hadn't come to consult with him professionally. 'Nevertheless, he raised his Oncer In the usual sign; Milliard followed him to the Inner room. It was Milliard's Introduction to the Doctor's morning manner; and even In his own exttltcd spirit, he yielded slightly to the restraint In tho atmosphere. The Doctor was hlnnd, smiling, approachable, and yet not at all the same mnn as he appeared at the bouse on Jntnes street. He seemed detached from the hampering littleness of n household; there was no air of Intentional repne about him. Milliard, In spite of the Importance of his mission, felt apologetic; he felt as though he were unwittingly robbing sclenco of Its most valuable asset, which Is time. "I know this Isn't exactly the proper thing to do," he said, "but I'm leaving I thought town In an hour or sn Hll-Har- ... 1 check-book- "You see," said Mllllnrd cheerily, "If you're going to hnve thepo mercenary motives, you've got to let me have some, too. I've let friendship Interfere with business twice In two days. And you're not the only ono I held n place open ftr Ilufus nnd Jncknre In It, too. It was my prlvllego to mrike that condition nnd I did." The Doctor scribbled rapidly. "Then I'll keep my promise . . . But would you mind telling mo what It Is I'm buying?" "Mere's your receipt Doctor." laid n slip of papcr'on the desk; took up the check, and scrutinized It cnrefully. "What you've bought" he srfld, "Is n twentteth Interest In n.new syndicate formed Inst night. We'll assume the stock control In New Ybrk, when we get there, by paying some more cash (nnd we've got more than we need already) nnd after thnt, we may possibly sell out, or we may go abend and develop the mine ourselves. I don't know yet which; that's whnt Mr. Cullen and I are going West to decide. Hut you'll be protected anyhow; III seo to that And If you'ro In any hurry to get your money back " "Mow soon do you think It'll be?" Mllllnrd laughed outright; n laugh of utter happiness. "Illght now, If you say so." Tho Doctor puzzled. "You don't make It clear," ho said. "Then I will. Mr. Embree, down at tho Trust and Deposit company, was one of tho men who wanted to get In with, us, and couldn't Me. wns. Jnl nil-Har- d Why" At Public Auction Wednesday, Sept. 22 On the above date wc will offer lor sale to the highest bidder, this excellent stock farm belonging to Allen Brothers, situated on the Walnut Meadow Creek, a branch ol Paint Lick Creek, (these two creeks are noted for the fertility ol the soil in bottom lands), only one-hamile from good pike, the Berea and Paint Lick Turnpike, about 4 miles from Berea and about 4 miles from Paint Lick, in a good neighborhood among good people, who know how to be neighborly, good schools and churches near at hand. A new road just completed running from the pike to the farm easily traversed by automobiles. This farm contains 200 acres, 40 acres of as fine bottom land as a bird ever Hew over, the remaining 160 d susceptible to profitable cultivation and now in blue grass and clover. There is acres of gentry rolling, never any scarcity of stock water on this farm, good springs, wells and the creek furnishing ample supply. In conducting a sale wc subdivide the land to suit the purchaser, and it is our desire to know prospective buyers. We will be on this land surveying Friday and Saturday, the 10th and nth, and will be glad to have parties interested to meet us on the farm at this time. Wc will subdivide this farm into tracts ranging from 40 acres to 100 acres. The improvements consist of good 6 room residence, good 3 room tenant house, a good tobacco barn to house 10 acres of tobacco. New wire stock fence will be found over most of the farm. lf up-lan- At 10.00 a. m. PERSONAL PROPERTY SALE At the same time and place we will sell the personal property of Allen Brothers, consisting of 8 good sheep, 2 work horses, ages 8 and 9, 1 good mare, 4 years old, 6 good milk cows, 1 Holstein Bull, (a good indi1 Milwaukee binder, 1 vidual, subject to Registration), 1 Duroc boar, (subject to Registration), Peoria corn drill, 1 Black Hawk manure spreader, 1 tobacco setter, 1 mowing Jr. combined wheat drill, 1 machine, 1 Osborne hay rake, 2 disc harrows, 3 turning plows, 3 double foot plows, 1 riding cultivator, 1 walking cultivator and 1 roller. Other articles not mentioned. And oh, boy, just to put joy into life, dinner will be served on the grounds, with only a reasonable charge to cover necessary cost to produce. To the man with small capital this sale is going to offer excellent opportunity. Good land, in small tracts. Good improvements, good and easy terms to be announced at sale. Land just ready to make money. Barns just ready to house tobacco. Come to the sale; nothing to lose. You can learn and make money for a few hours' work with us. SEE THE FARM ANY DAY ADMINISTRATOR'S SALE As administrator of the estate of Jesse Lawson deceased I will sell at Public miles from Paint Lick in Auction at the old James Ledford place about i Madison County, on Francis Branch, on R. G. WOODS Paint Lick, Ky. too late. But when T tolif film wlmt I wns saving out for you, he authorized me to make you an offer. I'm acting as his agent, that Is, and I've got a check here, nnd If you wnnt to endorse that receipt over to him, you can have this." Ho presented the banker's check ; the Doctor stared ; It was payable to himself, signed by Embree, nnd written for fifteen thousand dolhnsTe fo rise ; he wanted to flavor bis Impatience by counting landmarks. Tho diner wns half filled when ho arrived for breakfast, and tho train wns still standing In the ynrds. As tbo conductor wished him n perfuue-tor- y Merry Christmas, IIHUard smiled obliquely. "Not unless you mako up somo speed between here and Syracuse," he snld. "Not much chnnce of thut," snld tho conductor, punching U10 order slip. "It's deep snow from hero on, sir. Lucky If we're In In time for your late f Iiroglcnlly lie made Friday, September 17 At 9:00 O'clock a. m. The following described personal property: lars. "Why, HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE Including beds, bedsteads, bed springs, bed clothing, one nearly new cook stove, one nearly new kitchen cabinet, good kettle and other small articles. The cooking stove will be left at the home of Rosa Lawson on the Menlaus pike, and can be seen by prospective purchasers at her place at any time upon the date of sale. gelding, one LIVE STOCK Includes one aged roan mare, one cow, one yearling steer, bay gelding, one aged mule, one yearling heifer, one sow and three shoats weighing about 100 pounds. FARMING IMPLEMENTS One set of work harness, one dirt scraper, wagon, one new wagon box, tobacco setter, two cutting harrows; corn planter, double shovel plow, and other small implements. One nearly new Chevrolet Touring Car which will be in good condition, two auto casings 30x3, one rubber tire buggy nearly new. The terms of this sale will be to sums over $25.00 a note due January 1st and with approved security. To sums $25.00 and under, cash. On the same day and at the same place I will sell for Mr. James Guyn his fine bay brood mare, one bay bay stallion "Starlight," one horse mule, one mare mule saddle mare, one mare, one colt, one suckling horse colt, one year old bay mare, one suckling horse mule brood mare, and one cow mare mule, one colt, one will sell a good work team, one and calf, and for other parties draft nutre. draft horse, 1 "Is that good business? For Embree7 What's behind this?" IIHUard fairly beamed his delight. "Well, If you want my advice, don't take It I I told him I'd hnvo to explain it to you, nnd ho agreed." He sat stralghter, prldefully. "Jack Armstrong sent unother wlro this morning nnd the XLNO crowd, who own tho property next to ours, know that I've had this contract for all tho Sllverbow stock, and they'vo made us a flat proposition of ho caught his breath "four hundred thousand dollnrs for the contract I And your twentieth sharojw'tmld bp worth twenty thousand dollnrs It we toolflf! Hut wo'ro not going to because It's worth still more, as nud we' know It. Lots more-twl- co ' nilllnrdl" he said, blankly. much The Doctor's expression altered slightly; his chin snnk'to little, and he sighed, almost In regret. "That hardly seems fair," ho snld slowly. "That hardly seems fair." He smiled fitfully, nnd sighed again. "For years nnd yenrs," ho said, "ever slnco I first began to practice, I've been working and waiting and hoping to reach the point where I could give up olllco worktand do some research. . , . And here, In a few minutes, you dangle n two years' Income In front of mo for no services of mlno at all . . . for no labor on my part . . . not, as I'd hoped, the result of service, but" "I own n quarter of the mlno myself," snld llllllard, with cqunl gravity. "And I'm not thinking how I got It, Doctor; I'm thinking how much good I can do with It . . . can't you look nt It that way, too?" Tho Doctor nodded presently. "I 8upposo that has to bo tho answer. Well" "I'll tell Embrco you didn't accept." IIHUard renched for his but. "And I mustn't bother you any mora this morning; we-'vboth too much to do. I only wnnted to seo you a moment and tell you tbo news and get your check, liut when Cullen nnd I como back" Ills mllo was glorious. They wero shaking bands at the door of tho "That'll be before tho holidays, won't It? We expect you to take Christmas dinner with us, of course, o nnto-root- so" "Surely I Will. Good-Q-y. Good Luck My Boyl" I enn't even stop now to say good-ny- , won't you?" As a matter of fact, ho wasn't going to stop because he knew thnt If ho did ho might never get to Montana. And there wns need of quick nctlon ngnlnst Harmon's partners In New York. I nm sorry "Surely I will. And I'll also tell them whnt nn altruist you nre. I still don't feel exnetly right nbout It but tho world's tho world. . . . And I'm not going to refuso nn Investment Just because there happens to be money In It I Oood-by- l Good luck my boyl" CHAPTER XV. All of these will be sold on the same terms as the sale for Mr. Lawson. Be on hand PROMPTLY, as we will not remain long, and will sell you the goods in quick fashion. R. G. WOODS Paint Lick Kentucky Already nt daybreak It wns a white Christmas; whlto underfoot, white overhead, dancing, swirling white of snow In tho whiter air. Illlllnrd, lifting himself on his elbow to wnfvh it from tho car window, was unreserved-l- y thrilled by the appropriateness of It. Nature, which hnd been sulking for a week or more, had dually conw'nte'd'to dress the season. Hut tho thrill dissolved, nnd nnxiety I00E Ifs pltfce when he discovered that It was past eight o'clock, nnd this was only Buffalo i His watch, and tho railway folder, gave Indigestible food for thought, and hi the snow, taking upon Itself the role of a barrier to trullle, wns suddenly less ngreenblo to look nt. Wreaths In the Mrs. Durnnt and Carol would never windows of nearby houses, holly berforgive you tf you didn't and neither ries nnd red' ribbon, glimpses of feuu-er- y would I." fir boughs and tinsel throifgh U10 IIHUard flushed with pleasure. curtains all theso awoke within him "Nothing would pleuse mo better a new aivd a disturbing fancy that at . . . and you'll telrMrs. DuTunt and the end of two thousand mites of Carol how grateful I am . . . and how YJslonlng ho.mlghi. Ji fofrleynbly 111 turkey Illlllnrd sighed, brightened as tho train dragged Itself Into sluggish motion, nnd gave his attention to the lands ape. It wns typically a scene from a Christmas card; all It needed, nt any moment, wns a few lines of engravings In tho foreground to bo a very fair counterpart of tho enrds which Illlllnrd hnd ordered sent out to nil his friends. He smiled, expansively, at the conception of whnt the name of on those cards now meant to Syracuse. They wero undoubtedly magnifying hks grandeur now; lie knew enough of human nature to reallzo ho was certain that in his to be greeted as n And it wnsn't multl it wns only the possibility of a slnglo ono I Tho thought of riches turned his mind to the Individuals who would share In them ; Dr. Durant, who, unless ho cnose, need never keep olllco hours ngnln ho could devote himself to tha research ho loved; Cullen, whowo blind, bulldog faith had made him forever Independent, even Ilufus Waring, whoso modest contribution, accepted out of spleenles commiseration, had swelled to tho dignity of four figures, and given him the means to show tho world to Anseln. And 'lllllnrtl himself had made fur more thnn all tho other ot In money, venturers combined perhaps, but In dividends payable In tho medium of his And yet, as tho realities stood, now, ho wns sensitive to tho nothingness of his triumph, until such tlmo as ho bad somo ono to divide It with him. For there Is llttlo pleasuro In a monopoly of happiness; not even a Joko Is fully established until somo one appears to sharo It; a secret Is delectablo only when It's repeated, n conquest Is empty without the popular acclaim, or Ho felt tho arrival of tho historian. this keenly ; he reflected that of all tho syndicate, be alone was without a beneficiary. And today, when he had 1 home-cpmln- g -1 t. Hll-lln- rd steeled himself to speak to Carol . . . Like countless generations of men before htm, ho began vaguely to wonder what ho should do If sho re. fused blm. (To bo Continued The owner offta small Hock of ducks will find It profitable to forco the growth of his ducklings for placing, on the market at the age of two months. 1 ! Tarc Eight THE CITIZEN September 10, 1920 O 'Co Two Big Days Friday & Saturday I tE M Big Opening of Muncy Brothers Berea Branch Store Two Big Days Friday & Saturday tl fl September 17-1- 8 September 17-1- 8 I s 1.' I I A' i i A WORD OF GREETING TO OUR NEW FRIENDS: It gives us a source of great pleasure to announce the opening of our branch store in Berea. We have had the idea under consideration for some time, realizing that to be able to secure the business of our friends in this community we should bring our special lines within their reach, since it was a disadvantage n great number of times for thorn to journey all the way to Richmond to make their purchases. We feel that this step is one in the line of progress and that it marks a new era in the history of our business. We come in the most friendly spirit towards those in our competitive line, realizing that there is a certain amount of trade we can secure that has been going to other cities, and keeping this money in circulation in this community. We will carry a number of standard lines heretofore never sold in Berea, and it will be our intention to give the people the very best service it is possible to render. We want you to feel at home in our store at all times. Demonstrations By Factory Representatives We are making arrangements with the factory to send us for our opening expert demonstrators, who will havetheir different lines on display for these two opening days. Come in and meet these experts and let them tell you of their wonderful lines. $25 Rocking Chair and $18 Aluminum Set Given Away As has been the custom at our Richmond Store, we are going to give awav free presents from time to time during our stay in Berea. On Friday at 4 o'clock we will give away free of charge a beautiful $t8 Aluminum Set. On Saturday we will give away a beautiful 25 Rocking chair. Each person entering our store Friday and Saturday will be given a ticket (whether they make a purchase or not) and each person is required to write their name on the ticket and place them in the large box to be found right at the entrance of the store. At the hour of 4 o'clock each afternoon, a little girl will be cliocn from the crowd, who will draw one ticket from the box and the name appearing on the ticket will be given the prize. Additional tickets will be given to those making purchases during the opening days, but every HOOVER Carpet Sweepers We will have on display a number of the famous Hoover. whn.h we will be glad to for a three da)' trial in your home without any cost to you. one has a chance to get the prize Come in and talk the matter over with the Hoover Man Our Standard Lines Our Standard Lines include: Bush & Gert Pianos; Wurlitzer Pianos; Victor and Edison Talking Machines; McDougal nets; Kitchen Cabi- Big Aluminum Ware Sale Undertaking Department Our Undertaking Department will be one of the features of our Berea Store. Wernicke Book Cases; Eden Washing Machines; White's Sewing Machines; Hoover Vacuum Cleaners, and many other splendid lines. Majestic Stoves; New Process Oil Stoves. I I U g I We will have a beautiful display of Quality Brand Aluminum Ware, which will be sold at $ .68 for each piece. There are $2.50 and $5 values, and you'll have to come early in order to get the best pieces. All of this Aluminum Ware is guaranteed for 20 years and you get a bargain if you buy. Sale opens at 3 p. m. Saturday, and closes at 4 p. m. one ho No tel 1 IEi We have the very finest equip) Pianos Victrolas It is our intention to feature musical instruments. We will have our player pianos and Victrolas beautifully and you are invited to come in any day and hear the latest records and player rolls. You will be welcomed to visit this department whenever you feel like it. We want you to come. dis-plape- d, ijf ! ment, including a beautiful motor hearse, and an embalmer who is a 0 Srto3Ne.udS.uCTPju graduate of the Cincinnati College of Embalming. You can reach us 1 Big Stock of Rolls and S.,.n Cup Ct V P.r.oUtof T" B Tm Pot during the day by calling Phone 42 and any time during the night by calling Phone 112. sjj Records Come in and make your selection. H ill I jj ivBVv. jP son piece of each kind to each per- No phone orders Nothing We are at your service at all times 20 one-fift- features of this opening of ours will be the 20 per discount which will include most everything sold at our store. When we say we allow you 20 per cent discount, we mean that we give h you off the regular price, and each article is marked in plain figures. This discount will be allowed for the first two days, and after that the prices go back to the regular price. Our Richmond friends will be afforded an opportunity to take advantage of the 20 per cent diicount on nioit everything in slock at the Richmond Store. DON'T FAIL TO TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS DISCOUNT OFFERED FOR THESE TWO DAYS. 20 PER CENT OFF! One of Reduction at Richmond and Berea Stores the cent I T,Bi8w MUNCY BROTHERS Berea and Richmond