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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): October 7, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 cit1920100701_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): October 7, 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, (INCORPORATED) PUBLISHING CO. M. WM. O. FROST, EJIUr-ln-CIiO. LEHMAN, Mainline Editor i tftoni Knttrtdat tkt Itottffin at lltrtn. K tm4rr Art nfMimh, l7t. cUu Itmn, AV fcWy luUihtd Thndnt Devoted to ttie Interests of ttie 3o3XLtanL People BEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, OCTOBER 7, 1020 Ono Dollar and The Citizen Typical Natives of Livonia HEROES Our Threefold Aim: To Olr the News of Bcrea and Vicinity; To Record tho Happening! of Dcrca College; To bo of Interest to all tho Mountain People. Vol. XXII. Klvo Cents Per Copy Fifty CenU per Year No. 15 The Change From Prohibition Of effects of Prohibition are to bo seen everywhere course, to begin with, there was tho falling ofT In crime. Then came tho falling off in pcoplo who had to bo fed and helped by tho county. Then camo tho better paying of llttlo bills at tho stores. And now comes tho Increased salo of all tho good things that folks enn have when they do not drink liquor tons more enndy, more children's shoes, more comforts In tho homo. And there aro moro mnrrlagcsl Hundreds of young men who were made unfit for mntrlmony aro now saving their money, and The MEMORIAL TO World News Nlnoty varieties of wood hitherto mostly from India, are on exhibition in London. unknown, Tho beams of the good ship, May flower, havo been discovered and built into a barn in the south of LEGION IS PLANNED KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS TO OFFER FIVE MILLION DOLLARS TO LEQION. England. For the Purpose of Erecting a Memo- saving themselves, and getting mnrricdl Lot us nil encourage tho men who aro sobering up, nnd go for the men who still try to peddle liquor in a way that will mako them afraid. Pull Down Prices The Cltlxcn has nlwnys been advising its readers to help bring down the high cost of living by going without things for a while. All over tho country people havo been doing this, and It has begun to work. Wc aro going to get clothing nnd other things for less than was expected. Nevertheless, wo had better keep right on wearing our old clothes nnd putting off our purchases. If yon are getting big wages, savo thorn. There's going to 1ms a chnnge. Care For the Woodland It mny be n very steep or rocky tract, unfit for tho plow. Still you hnvo gotten good money from thnt land, nnd there will be a bigger crop thnn ever, fifty years hence, if you look out for It. In the first plnco have a care thnt good kinds of timber are started. A vnlunblc tree takes no more room thnn n trifling one. Wo have not done it much, but wc ought to put in n little work starting the best kind of trees. And then, we must keep out tho fire. Every year cnrcless people start forest fires thnt consume timber, young and old, worth millions of dollars. Let us obey the lnw In this mntter, nnd enforce it. Inauguration of President Hutchins President William J. Hutchins will bo inaugurated on Friday, October 22, 1020, in the College Chapel. Plans have been under way for a long time, nnd the occasion will bo one of the most notable in the hisMany tory of the Institution. speakers of prominence throughout the country will be present to take part on the program. Especial effort is being made to have represen tatives of the mountain schools present. Without doubt there will be a very large nttendance, as great numbers of the nlumnl, former students and friends of Bcrea aro planning to come. And great preparations are being made to accommodate all who wish to come. The Citizen will make further announcements next week. The following is the program that has been arranged: Mountain Agricultural Agents It would be hnrd to estimate the worth of the agricultural ngenta to the mountain section of Kentucky. They aro active, energetic, optimistic men who go about over their respective counties spreading Information, instruction nnd good cheer among tho pco. pic of their territories. They do not have an easy job, nnd no ono can nccusc them of seeking n "soft snap." Much of their timo is spent in the saddle travelling over rough mountain roads from one home to another, orfrom one school house to another. They are often nway from homo many dnys nt a time. They sleep In many different beds and cat at mnny different tables in tho courso of a month. They adjust themselves to every circumstance. They never turn bnck because of any difficulty that appears in the way, but ever keep nt their work of tenching better farming. They go about always talking better homes, better farms, better schools, better churches, and better roads. They organize junior agricultural clubs, and keep them going by frequent visits and many letters to indlvidunl members. They nrgnnlzc community clubs and hold speaking meetings. They make address after nddress, urging the people to Improvement and Inspiring them In their efforts. The school and agricultural fairs that nro conducted under tho direction of these men, with the nld of their county superintendents of schools, show In a very convincing way that these men are accomplishing wonders. The displays of grain nnd fruit and stock always compare favorably with the county fairs and generally surpass them. Then, too, these fairs show how great a community spirit the agents have stirred up among the people. These ngents go about tenching cooperation, a subject which needs a great deal of emphasis. They urge the pcoplo not only to work together, but to play together and have good times together. And when It comos to setting an example, county ngents cooperate in their own work. They lenvc their own counties nnd go to help their neighbor in n cnmpnlgn or to organize n community or to hold n fair. These men aro indispensable. Three cheers for the county ngents. J. 0. L. COOPERATION IN I1ERRA There are few places moro beautiful than Berea. Tho trees, tho grnss, COMMUNITY PROGRAM 12:00 2:00 8:00 9:00 9:30 ' 12:15 1:00 3:00 0:00 combining tho efforts of tho various agencies into a comprehensive community program worked out by the representatives of these agencies, the smooth walks, tho hills In the themselves, and endorsed before it is background comblno to mako it a put into operation by the community beauty spot. Add to this that its as a whole. As outlined in Articlo G of the Com pcoplo aro industrious nnd intellectual and neighborly nnd Christian, nnd munlty League's new constitution you hnvo the chief qualities that printed in last week's Citizen, there mako it so desirable a place to live. would bo nothing in tho plan to reOf course there aro many pcoplo who strict in nny way tho activities of mako this their homo for other spe- any organization. No. "Articlo 10" cific reasons. It is a good business is present to give concern to those point, nnd there nre many others who who nro cautious and jealous of their dovoto thomselvcs to commercial In- - own sovereignty. Thero Is no reason tercsts; others como hero to enjoy, for a covennnL Thero Is not an or for their children especially, tho edu- - ganlzntlon In Borea unless there catlonnl advantages which Bcrea of- - j somo bootlegging club that has never fers; not an inconsiderable group nre made public announcement of its plans thoso who teach in Pcrcn College nnd and policies that ennnot bo trusted do tho other necessary work of that to do thoso things only that aro for great Institution. Although a group, tho community's best Interests. Tho these last nro no less a constituent plan simply furnishes n means by part of tho citizenship of tho village, which tho various agencies may co All these groups comblno to mako a operate intelligently. Rut the plan as proposed is moro population that has ambitions and I thnn n federation of agencies. It Is Ideals. As would naturally bo expected, we nn attempt to get at tho very will and find numerous efforts being mado In wishes of the community. Resides Ilcrca to raise the conditions of liv- ono representative from each of the ing, tho opportunities for social In- fifteen agencies that are to bo Invited tercourse nnd culturnl development, to participate, tho plan provides for and tho efficiency of government, or! threo members of tho Council to be social control, to an oven higher level olected nt largo by tho mass meeting than they now occupy. Thero Is nn of the people. Thus, the general In unusual number of agencies, consider-th- o tcrests of those not connected with size of the village, devoting organizations will bo looked after. mselves to the public welfare. Furthermore, every proposed featuro .ere Is not one of theso agencies of tho community program Is to be but is a valuable auxiliary to tho life proposed, discussed and adopted, (or I rojected) by the community meeting of Berea. The Community Lcaguo conceives before it may be called a part of that (Continued from pago 6) the advantage to be derived from ' Thursday, October 21st Meeting Trains, and Lunch. Excursions to Indian Fort, Pinnacles, Cowbell Hollow, and nround College Campus. Open House nt President's House. Friday, October 22nd Academic Procession to the Chapel. Inauguration Exercises (in the College Chapel). Presiding Officer, Rev. William E. Barton, D.D., Oak Park, 111., Vice President of tho Board of Trustees. Presentation of Delegates from Other Institutions to the Chairman. Anthem, Hallelujah Chorus, The Harmonla Society. Invocation, Prof. Eugene W. Lyman, D.D., Union Theological Seminary, New York City. Welcome to Delegates from Other Institutions, Rev. James Watt Ralnc, D.D. Response for Delegates, President Henry C. King, LL.D., Obcrlin College. Greetings to William James Hutchins: Edwin P. Morrow, Governor of Kentucky. Frank L. McVcy, President of tho University of Kentucky. John L. Gay, Mayor of Berea. William Goodell Frost, LL.D., President-Emeritu- s, Berea College. Hymn, All Hall the Power of Jesus' Name. Scripture, Willis D. Weatherford, Ph.D., Nashville, Tenn. Inaugural Prayer, Rev. Robert G. Hutchins, D.D. Innugurnl Address, William James Hutchins, President of Bcrea College. Luncheon for Guests. Automobile Rides. Pageant of the Mountains (in Tabernacle). Banquet for Invited Guests. Addresses by: President Jnmes T. Cootcr, Washington College, Washington, Tenn. President Samuel Tynsdale Wilson, Maryville College, Maryvllle, Tenn. President Henry Churchill King, Obcrlin College, Oberlin, Ohio. President Howard Smith Parsons, Marietta College, Ma- rietta, Ohio. 8:30 10:00 9:00 10:15 President William Turnbull Holmes, Tougaloo, Miss. Bishop Junius M. Horner, Asheville, N. C. President Frank E. Jenkins, Piedmont College, Demorest, Ga.' Miss Kathcrino S. Bowersox, Berea, Ky. Rev. Howard Murray Jones, Auburndale, Wis. General Reception (Ladies Hall). Goodnight (Library Steps). Saturday, October 23rd CONFERENCE ON MOUNTAIN PROBLEMS Addresses Bcforo Whole Student Body (in Main Chapel): Harcourt A. Morgan, President of the Univorsity of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. John P. McConnell, President of the Southern Educational Association, Enst Radford, Va. Addresses Before Collcgo nnd Acndcmy: President Henry C. King, Oberlin, O. Helen II. Dingmnn, Harlan, Ky. William Goodell Frost, Bcrea, Ky. Addresses Bcforo Normal School: Sidney Gordon Gllbreath, President East Tennessee Normal School, Johnson City, Tenn. Mrs. Mary Sloop, Crossnoro, N. C. Abncr C. Jones, Superintendent Schools, Harlan County, Ky. Rev. A. E. Smith, Cow Creek, Ky. Addresses Bcforo the Vocational School: Wallace Hughes, Editor Louisville Courier-Journa- l. Albert Shaw, Ph.D., Editor Reviews of Reviews, N. Y. City. Addresses Before Foundation School: Rov. E. R. Wharton, Pleasant Hill, Tenn. Rev. A. E. Brown, D.D., Superintendent of Southern' Baptist Schools, West Asheville, N. C. Prof. Miles E. Marsh, Principal Farm School, Ashevlllo, N. C. Following tho lead of the United States several foreign countries nre to begin .'immediate .campaign for Prohibition. The fact is, drunken Wtrn Newipapcr Union News European countries cannot compete The Hoard of Directors of with a sober America. Tho Engllsti Knights of Columbus voted to of. the set the year 1925 In which they plan $.'.,000,000 fer to the American fur tlif purpose of erecting a memorial to bring to pass National Prohibi Imi M tig In Washington. The building, tion. which would lie In memory of the Americano who died In the World A five weeks conference of bishops War, would contain nn auditorium seating 2O.0O0. quarter for the veter-hu- of the Episcopal Church In all parts of foreign wars, the (1. A. It. of the world has just been held nt Spanish War veterans and similar so- Lambert, England. Two hundred nnd cieties, fifty-tw- o were present. Their great Ownership of the structure would utterances were two: one, for tho lie voted In the American I.eglnn and recognition of Christian brotherhood would lie governed hy a Itoard of It among Christians of every name and Director Of the fund offered $1,000,-00would he iimmI as tin endowment sect; the other nn endorsement of for upkeep of the building. The the League of Nations. $.",( HX),00U represents the remainder of the $10,000,000 collected hy the Knights The League of Nations has bought of ColuinbiN for wnr purposes, and will not he taken from the fund which a great hotel at Geneva, Switzerland, the organization plans to continue Its for its permanent headquarters, with national work. A committee has ar- libraries, records of treaties, council ranged to meet Col. Fred W. Calbralth, chambers, committee rooms, nnd, Jr., of" Cincinnati, head of the legion, above all, the "Permanent Court of In New York within a few dajs to Justice" which, with make the proposition to hint, hut he International has not been Informed of the proposed tho League to back it, promises more gift. The statement making public for world peace than any other orthe offers says that If by chance the ganization or institution ever founded legion should cease to exist "title to by man. this building and land shall revert to the nation for such use as the United President Millerand of France is Stales Sennte shall determine." The cominlCee which will confer taking hold of the office with much with Colonel Galhrnlth In composed of vigor, and shows an intention of maklames A. Flaherty, of Philadelphia, ing the position mean more than It Supremo Knight ; Daniel J. Cullnhun, has in the past. Particularly strong of Washington, "Supreme Treasurer; has been his announcement that he William J. McGInley, of New York, making-powe- r, Supreme Secretary, and Joseph C. Pel intends to use the treaty which the constitution gives letler, of Boston, Supreme Advocate. him, to the full. In France imporDetective Is Kilted By Gunman. tant treaties have to be ratified by Philadelphia, Penn. Detective Jo the Chamber of Deputies as well as seirti MeGlnu was shot fatally nnd a the Senate, but the executive makes gunman wounded seriously wneu iu a them. Often it has been left to the tight which resulted when detectives Foreign Minister. raided n gambling resort on Pnssyunk avenue, near Christian street, and Famine is reported in the Pekln found ten masked bandits holding up the place. When the detectives en- district of China and relief is being tered the place they saw one bandit sought. Any shortage in food prodon a table menaczlng the crowd with uct soon brings distress where the Nine other gunmen population is so large and so crowdtwo revolvers. were searching occupants of the room, ed. Japan has a good crop of rlco collecting their money. Detective Mc sending large quanities of it Ginn was the ttrst to step Into the rear and Is doorway. Immediately .several bandits to the stricken section. Fortunately, ordered him to throw up his hands, the production of food is large this but Mctilnn drew his revolver and year, generally, and the winter need tired. A bandit then leaped Into the not be so hard a one, if the products doorway and tired at Mctilnn, the bul can bo distributed more evenly. let entering his brain. As McGinn fell the gunmen nnd gamblers ran Germany has recently entered upon through the alley to Webster street In a policy of conscripting labor. This Com the rear. District Detective deco shot one of the bandits as he at is due to the need for a return to tempted to escape. The victim, Chris industry, if her pledges are to bo kept. Nationalization of certain Intopher Murune, -- years old, of Is In Pennsylvania Hospital. dustries has taken place and the neA riot call was sent In, nnd police of cessities of the case may lead to Four men many changes that a long pressure of live districts responded. later were nrre.stcd. The bandits who socialist influence hns failed to escaped took about $10,000 with them. bring about. Ono curious feature of tho situation is tho opposition that Donations Pay For Wine Dinners. Testifying at the the policy Is receiving from the soConstantinople. healing of six Americans who were cialists, themselves. Especially In arrested on a charge of having tho mining industry is conscription the Near East Relief, Lieuten- working to advantage. ant Colonel Coombs, director of the organization, admitted that many exA new election Is abbut to take pensive dinners to high allied otllivrs had been ghen with money belonging place In Austria. The republic has to the Near East Relief. Ho declares! been thus far in the hands of the the arrangements were made by u Mr. Social Democratic party, and it is beDavis, one of the defendants, and that lieved no essential change will be champagnes and other wines llgutvd made. The Christian Social Party One bill for a dinner In the menus. and tho Greater Germany Party are last July amounted to $2T0. At this rivals for power. Tho former Is there were Russian singers and utTnlr more conservative and the latter moro Turkish dancers. rr.dicnl than tho party in power. Conditions in Austria are yet very bad, Coal Men Vote To Drop Tools. WIIUeRlmrre, Pa. Tho html coal and the food supply is not' sufficient Held Is again In the grip of a strike. to give nourishment to all. Ten thousand employes of tho Penn sylvnnia Hillside Coal and Iron Com Recently n jury decision was rendand Lackuwnnu, puny, at Lucerne ered in England on a property case, voted to strike. Company ofllduls tire accused of partiality und discrimina- which was mndo by the usual numtion. Tho order for a general strike ber of members, but Including a wowas Issued by tho Grievance Commit- man. No complaint has been pre-fertee after alleged appointments with against tho verdict, and It Is mine ollieJals to discuss dllHcultles likely to happen many times In the were said to huve been Iguored. future, especially In cases In which a Is Involved and her School In Southern Ohio May Close. woman's Interest Ufty judgment Is of special value. Accord. O. Moro than Columbus, school lu Soulliren Ohio tuuy be closed. Ing to record women sat on juries in tho 15th century in special cases, Most of them are schools of the typo lu districts In which the min- which In somo way affected their under the law imum compensation now la paid. Tho reason U an expression that Veruon M. ltelgel, Statu SuA conference is about to take placo perintendent, Is deteruilaod to enforce in Belgrade, at which it is hoped and Uie law for the flrst time. and perbelieved tho plexing problem of Fiumo may bo Cossacks Capture Rechl Teheran, Perslu. Persian Cossacks settled, as the allies agreed It should have captured the town of Recht, and be. Representatives from Italy and a reached Mnrhad and Kuzell, on the will meet, and it la Southern coast of the Caspian Scu. (Continued from page 6) Sfrvlci-Chicagh 0 New-Yored one-rooJugo-Slavi- The rial Building In Washington Building Would Contain an Audi, torlum Seating 20,000 People. Pngo Two THK CITIZEN pro-grn- OctolKir 7, 1020 subnormal. Success, when acquired by hook or crook, is foul foul play is unsportmanlikc. A sportsman is that person who enn take n whipping without whimpering indeed, such n person who has tho moral courago to approach his victorious opponent with an extended hand nnd with words of congratulation. Tho sportsman is broad enough to forgive an injustice nnd littleness, nnd he cheers for tho vanquished team which has played hard nnd clean. Every truo sportsman loves clean play, nnd he would not think of tripping or kicking or punching nnother fellow, even if such treatment were his just due. During a game many men and women forget themselves nnd pass remarks which arc unbecoming. What they say is usually entirely unintentional nnd tho result of excessive mental pressure. Ilowcver, such people are not sportsmenlike, for n sportsman is always courteous nnd When an opposing player is hurt, a "good fellow" does not mock and howl in delight; ho keeps quiet. When a referee docs not call fouls just to a sportsman's liking, he docs not rant nnd slander, but he makes allowances for another's opinions and holds his tongue. Impetuosity, unreasonableness, and the spirit of rebellion nro child-likRealizing this, every sportsman glories in his sanity and in the fact that he has outgrown childish ways, and ho takes pride in controlling his tomper. People with little education are frequently coarse. Coarse people are invariably people are always unsportsmanlike. Therefore, it is obvious that sportsmanship is akin to good breedd. e. My namo there will I be In tho midst." You enn't afford to miss this for Alpha Zcta has had twenty-flv- o No regular program having been years experience in literary sothe purpose nnd nlms of tho SPORTSMANSHIP Ilnnd wore discussed by Mr. Swango. ciety work nad promises all n very Few pcoplo know the truo meaning We know there are hundreds of stu- profitable evening to nil who come. The College Depnrtment football of sportmnnshlp nnd fewer still know dents here from the mountain distho factors which dctcrmlno it; per- tricts. Let everyone who has nn team Is doing somo good work this haps that is tho main reason why earnest nnd sincere desire to see tho year, nnd have tho strong support of Karnes tcrminnto into fighta nnd bitter mountnin region hnve n better sys- nil students in their department. grudges. It is too bad when such tem of schools, roads, fnrmlng, and Thus tho team contemplates holding exist, for grudges nnd a better social and Christian llfo In its former record, at least a thirty-nin- e conditions to zero score with their ndver- senseless squabbles undermine nnd crncrnl, come out to these meetings. destroy every principle of piny. will get acquainted nnd discuss snles. Wo This is not a discourso ngnlnst whnt enn best be done when we re- splritcdness. All turn to our homes. keen rivalry nnd October the fith Misses Keats. games should bo spirited nnd every And, abovo nil, wo would like n few Rthel Stuart, Rogers, Mary Long-- 1 fellow should hnve n desire to bo a of our students to go back to these superintendent of the nerPi who winner, but he who seeks success, re- mountain districts and make tho Coltoire Hospital, and Messrs. Ernest gardless ns to how itjis nttained, is lawyers, iloctors, General College News pro-pare- d, teachers, preachers, nnd other social workers that nra needed, rather than go nwny nnd seek the - hlgbrr snlnrlcd positions. Let our prnyer be for the uplifting of tho Everybody remountnin district. member the next meeting, Sunday, October 17, in tho Parish House. By tho President MISS FOX AT NASHVILLE Miss Adella Fox, of Narrow Gap, who will spend some tlmo studying nt Gcorgo i'enuouy uoiicgo lor Teachers, writes that she is very happily situated nnd Is enjoying her work. Some former Bcrcans nro there nnd Mndlson county Is pretty well represented in the student body. Any communicntions nddrcssed to Miss Fox, George Penbody College, Nashville, Tcnn., Box 42, will reach her. I ing. A sportsman looms up from among unrefined masses as a full moon that looms out of the earth's black rim. And ho is respected by all, even by those who envy and hate. a Let every man and woman in answer to the name of sportsBe-rc- REUNION OF FORMER STUDENTS Kentenia, Ky., Oct. 5, 1020 Prof. Edward K. Cook and Miss Beatrice Hyden have, this week, mailed letters to the three hundred citizens of Harlan county who arc fnrmnr students of Berca Colletrc. W These letters are inviting these school mates to assemble In the First Prcs- byterian church of Harlan at ten V on Sunday morning October 17, 1020, for a Berca Student Re- -j imlnn nnd Insnirlnp oducnt onal nro- grnm. Rev. C. T. Michel, pastor of First Presbyterian church nnd n prominent trustee of Berea College, is help ing the College Secretary M. E. Vaughn, arrange the program; and!8"0' it is hoped that every one of those 300 former students will endeavor to be present. Secretary Vaughn and his Faculty Delegntlon will reach Harlan, Saturday night. All students should arrange to arrive on Sunday's early morning trains and may return on afternoon trains. College Department The Phi Delta Literary Society annivercelebrated their sixty-firsary by giving an open meeting in tho Main Chapel on the evening of October 2nd. The following program was rendered, which was very instructive as well as full of interest. Pres. J. M. Welcome Address st man, and let every man and woman make Berca an uncomfortable abiding place for those who cannot conform to the laws of higher civilization. Let every man and woman make a resolution to play the game for itself and not for "blood and thunder," because It's not the vict'ry of the game, The trophies and the cheers, courtesy and love But Fair-plaThat all mankind reveres Alfred E. Ross y, 1 Reinhardt The Latest Milestone in. American History . . . . r J. K. West. String Music . ...Chas. Morgan and Dudley Roberts. Reading, "Anna Bell Lee" ..Thomas MOUNTAIN VOLUNTEER BAND Rowland. The first meeting of the Mountain An Incident of tho Civil War . .John Volunteer Band for this year was Miller. held Sunday afternoon. There was Why Bo Discouraged? Charles not a very large number out, but wo Morgan, had a very interesting and profitable Next Saturday evening, October 9, meeting. For God has said, "Whcro Alpha Zeta Literary Society gives two or three aro gathered together in their first open meeting this year, ' the dormitory regulations wore mailo o by Waller, Cole, and Shutt nnd by Monitor Rush. (This pace belong to the Alumni AnocUtlnti of Iterrn C'ollrge. Article, Then followed a period of open disnews Items nnd personal letters from graduates will he ptilillilieil In full or Ir Abstract every week. The Alumni Kdltor, Secy. M. K, Vaughn, Here Colcussion of provision for tho pleasure lege, Berca, Kr., will be pleased to receive any communication of Intercs and comfort of the occupants of tho from members of the Association.) Hall. A little nftcr 10:00 nil retired, end attended Commencement thero, CLASS OF 1920 feeling much better acquainted than Aler. Aantonlo, B.L. Bom Malaga, 1 saw n number of classmates, nt 0:30. Spain. Teaching Spanish In Berca terchcrs, nnd old friends nnd surely enjoyed meeting them. College. Address, Bcren, Ky. FOOT BALL OUTLOOK At present we nre located on n Ambrose, Luther Martin. B.S. Born In spite of the lack of definite Conkllng, Owsley, Ky. Tcnchlng in fnrm, nlout fifteen miles northwest prospects for this year's football, ft College. Address, Berca, of Columbus. Borcn largo number of Academy boys have This last summer wo visited with Ky. tnken an Interest in tho practice. To date about sixty hnve joined tho Cho, Chung Whan, Ph.B. Born Mrs. Prentls Myer Foster, whom Changchun, Korea. somo of you will remember. Sho has sqund. Three groups hnvo been mado nt different times of tho day to nc Flanagan, Bcechcr, B.Ped. Born Bnl- n little girl, Ruth, two yenrs old. Wo also visited with Mrs. Emily Berger dock, Casey, Ky. mil, jnmos neinhnrdt, William Suit- -' commodate differences in schedule. Although no equipment has been Franklin, Christopher McCoy, B.L. Alspach, whose little daughter, Eleacr floss, Bill Rossle. John Price, nor, Is three years old. Emily BerBorn Crossnore, N. C. Ernest Bender, Rev. Howard Hudson,, supplied, the scrimmages hnve been B.S. Born Whites- - ger wns In tho Acndcmy from 1910 nnd Secretary M. E. Vnughn were accompanied with much enthusiasm. Hnvs. John L.. burir. Letcher. Ky. Student Stnto to 1913. Mrs. Edith Harrison Mead, nil Invited over to Richmond by n( With only four members of last year's who was In tho Acndcmy 1910-1Is University, Lexington, Ky. "compelling hand" in rcgnrd to tho team back, most of tho positions on Enu living In Westcrvllle, not fnrm from , the Acndcmy team will hnvo to bo Lockln, Enrl Wymnn, B.I case of Mr. Frank Riddle, of Rich-Clnlre, Wis. Assistnnt to Foundn-tio- n here. mond, who was employed by this In- -, filled with new men. We nre much Interested In nerea Denn, Berea College, Ky. Adbc- -j stitutlon ns an electrician nt tho news, nnd hope to visit Berea ngaln J. E. Davis, Academy graduate of dress, Berea, Ky. ginning of the school year. Mr. Ph.B. Born beforo many years. Riddle Is now out from behind the tho Clas of 1018 and Sloyd Teacher Martin, Buford Hargus, Yotirs truly, Decatur, Tenn. ItNUicA'oundntlon School last year, "lattlco" bars on $500 ball. Mrs. Gcttlo Beem Dorsn vlsltci friends in Berca at tho be- Vanllook, Joseph, Ph.B. Oscala, Teaching. Address, Ky. ginning of the week. During the past xho Y-- M c A nibTc cisscg wll summer Mr. Davis was serving in Troy, Ky. bJ comluctc,j in lno vnrIous boys' Labrndor under the direction of Dr. Vnughn, Marshall Everett, Ph.B. dormtores. AI1 younR mcn nre W. T. Grenfcll. Ho was nsslgncd to Born Berea, Madison, Ky. Secre, tnkft nnrt tary Berea College, Berca, Ky. nn outlying medical post fifty miles Tho Y. M. C. A. promises a rous-- l distant from the centrnl stntion. He Officers nnd Members of Grant end Address, Berea, Ky. ing good program next Sunday even-- j had many interesting nnd exciting ex- Waller, Harry Bryan, Ph.B. Born Leo Literary Society, Bcren, Ky. ing nt C:15 in the Upper Chapel. periences in connection Verona, Boone, Ky. Teaching sci- Gentlemen: with his Leader, Mr. II. E. Taylor. Topic,1 work. At present Mr. Davis is In When I first entered Bcren's eighth ence in Academy, Berea, Ky. Adnumps Up nnd Down." Special grade in 1910, Grant nnd Leo Liter-nr- y dress, Berca, Ky. business at Irvine. music bv Dean K. T. Waueh. All Cnrpcnter, Orn, B.S. Born Middle-towSociety wns one year old. I had men arc cordially invited . O. Teaching. come down from Owsley county's bills Hackney, Anna, A.B. Born French-bur- nnd rural schools, nnd It wns hnnl Menifee, Ky. Teaching. for me to win that first debate. My VESTAL! A AND UTOPIA Hanvood, Edith, B.L. Born Berea, opponent, John Russel, was n pracThe Vcstalla and Uptopla Literary Mnrshall ticed debater; nnd I found It necesKy. Student Madison, Societies did not meet last Saturday College, Huntington, W. Vn. Ad- sary to support myself by leaning DORMITORY RECEPTION dress, Huntington, W. Va. On September 27 the Academy evening as usual, but attended tho on the desk, but I won that debate. sixty-firanniversary of Phi Delta Healy, Edna Mae, Ph.B. Born St. held their reception for tho This so pleased my host of friends Literary Society in the Colicgo ChapLouis, Mo. Address, Casper, Wyo- thnt they elected mo president of Academy girls. At 3:00 p. m. tho ming. the cottnges were visited el. An entertaining program was enjoyed by all. The Vestalla Society Jones, Winifred C, A.B. Born Co- - Grant nnd Lee Literary Society for k the girls In n body. All the two years. lumbus, O. Address, Columbus, O. pronounced by tho girls promises to be more successful this Tories Many of the best friends I hnve year than ever before. Many new Lewis. Mnrv Margaret. B.L. Born s t'dy condition ns could today I met In Grant and Lee. The In. Folmembers have been voted Hyden, Leslie, Ky. Bookkeeper at oc expeewn irom me ooys, nblllty I today havo In public speakMin-nl- o Bank, Leslie City, Ky. Address, ing Is largely due After the inspection n program of lowing is a list of the officers: to my work In president; Virginia Harlow, Rlar, Hyden, Ky. games was presented on tho campus. Edna Hill, secretary; Puff, Bertha Kntherine, B.L. Born Grant and Lee. r, One feature was tho to You fellows will certainly some Newport, Campbell, Ky. Address, which ten boys accepted the challenge Maggie Browning, treasurer; Hesslo day appreciate your Society, Its memMiller, organist; Huldn Baldwin mar1030 York St., Nowport, Ky. twenty-fiv- o girls. Tho girls of Stecnrod, Mary Alice, B.Ped. Born bers and training. We boys who nr the boys what speed was and shal. today out working look back to those Sidney, O. Address, Sidney, O. won at a run. The crowning event society and school days with grent THE GIRL WHO SUCCEEDS Middles-burWesley, Eva, B.L. Born of the afternoon was the By nrssie Miller Casey, Ky. Teaching. Ad- pleasure. We love Berea Collect g contest bctweeen J. with its societies, Its students, lis Girls everywhere nro desirous of dress, Liberty, Ky. W. Warmath and E. J. Rhinehardt, workors and Its ideals. Wo are Inchosen' as the most populnr men. achieving a success of mnking tho terested In you and the problems yon Westcrvllle, Ohio exciting contest, most of life. After nn unusually To be successful, it requires of us Sept. 29, 1920 must face, and it will bo our great Rhinehardt won by the breadth of one pleasure to have you remember us crust. Tho winner was presented labor and pcrservanco. Tho girl who Mr. Marshall E. Vaughn, and give us opportunities to coopcr-n- e Berca College, with an over-slz- o chocolate pie at succeeds In life must mako Pcrscr-- j In your enrccr. Berea, Ky. supper in tho dining-hal- l. After vorance her friend, Experience herj Your program printed In Tho these spectncular contests group wise counselor and Caution her elder, Dear Mr. Vaughn: bother. She must not pine becauso September 23rd, speaks boldly I havo been reading with interest games were played. all the letters and items one tho for your success. I regret that you sports fates ae sometimes against her. Following tho program of Tho girl who wishes success in Alumni page and thought possibly hnvo not yet gone to room 223, Blue refreshments were served in the basement of Hunting Hall. This year's life must go after it, since it will It might be up to me to do my bit Ridge Hall nnd Invited two of my good friends Jesse BInnton and Ed reception proved to be a delightful not come to her, and there is no tlmo tc help out. After graduating from Berea Col- Wagner to bo on your program. occasion for nil the Academy boys to spare. If she wishes to succeed, she must do as she would to get in lege with tho Class of '15, I taught They nro the kind of boys that Grant nnd girls who nttended. . through a crowd to n gate that all school three years. In Juno of 1918 and Leo loves. Remember mo to all. arc anxious to reach, hold your I was married to Willis Doran. We I will be In Berea., October ground nnd push hard. To stand still wentto Bcren on our wedding trip HUNTING nALL MEETING Edward K. Cook The first cold night of tho season is to give up tho bnttlc. She must was accompanied by a surprise, both be alive, be patient, work hard, watch bor than now. It is impossible to fully nt this until opportunity opens disagreeable and agreeable, for the opportunities, bo honest nnd hope for succeed in a hurry. It is hard, earn- tho door to something higher. Beest work, step by step, that secures cause sho docs not find just whnt boys of Hunting Hall. At 9:30 those tho best Tho girl who succeeds must begin success. Girls that aro not success- suits her, nnd to refuse to labor nt who had retired early were dragged from comfortable beds to assemble nt the foot of the hills nnd work ful forget that tho true key is labor, nil is to net unworthy of herself nnd with the others in tho basement room slowly to the top, even though it bo and that nothing but a strong, reso- her destiny. Tho girl thnt is succeeding In llfo for tho first house meeting of tho discourging. There is no roynl road lute will can turn It. Tho girl who wishes success must Is tho girl that is trying with all her to success. The path lies through year, remember that all honest work Is heart to do well tho things that nr Hot coffee, cookies, and apples were troubles nnd discouragements. passed around nnd served to put t Thero never was h tlmo in tho honorable; and if her occupation bo beforo her; nnd whatever sho Is deevery one in a good humor. Short world's history when high success in i not of so high n standing ns sho voting herself to, devoto to it talks of welcome and explanations of any profession demanded harded la- - likes, still It is better to work faith- Tenchcr-ln-Charg- Berea College Alumni Association Pu-las- Foundation School n, Vocational Schools g, The Academy st dorm-o'cloc- " long-distan- g, Cltl-Izc- n, 22-2- Your Opportunity r vide NORMAL standard couresTau advanced Subjects, oses lead" ing to Classical, Scientific, Philosophical and Literary Degrees. The school which trains both rural and city teach- ers, with special attention given to rural teaching. Equal stand- ing with State Normals, and graduates are given state certifi- - MESjfRBflBOSB jB S Jjm mBKBKUKiSSmSMSciJnSSiSIK. vLJIKMmISm fr, t lf?WiW jJh& v4 ' . Cost Exceedingly Low WITHIN THE REACH OF THE POOR Any nnmitlous boy or girl in tho mountnlns can go through Bcren f : ; ' : ' jfcyfck ffi'ff - rtudcnHa required to clo somork' the Svo" amount! reduced by tho amount of work performed. A student of energy m' re"au'"ly can Rrcntly reduco tho cash pnyment by work, but no student may expect to work out his cntiro expenses. gives tho best general education for thosevho cannot go further js Incidental fee for Jhotcrm $ 0.00 $ 0.00 wlmSlo branchcfo BCoof kcepl'B alzi ySTS W. v l"0t ''" age, who havo been deprived of the ndvnntnges of early education. MUSIC Cabinet Organ, Piano, Singing, Theory, Band nnd Or- chestra. A fine opportunity to become a good musician nt a very low cost. SffHBlBBniBff3 t WfftSHrYr1BBMSS1 - 'ill - Ladies Hall and Main Dining Koom anA Foundation students, subtract $1.00 from tho incidental fee For Collego students, add $1.00. Every student must send $1.00 deposit In ndvnnco, otherwise, room will not bo reserved. Commerce Stenography, Typewriting nnd Penmanship nro from COc. to $1.00 n week extrn. Music is nlso from GOc. to $1.00 a week extra. F,or Vofnti1nnl COST OF LIVING. By good businoss management and studied economy, tho Collego Is nblo lo reduco tho cost of living in Boroa to tho lowest possiblo figure Tho times nro working hard against U8 nnd tho constant battle with the high cost of nil commodities Is a trying one, but thus far the Collego has won. Tuition Is froo, inoidenlnl fco ?5, ?0, nnd $7 a lorm, according lo tho courao takent room and board for about $125 n yoar anil many oilier valuable and necessary additions to tho student's school life, stiuh ns gymnasium, athletics, hospital and lectures aro free. All students from tho mountains ahovo flfleori years of ago, of good character, studious habits and a willingness lo work aro Invllcd and will find a wholehearted wolcomo Id Boroa, but thoy must mako reservations In udvanco. W Write for a C atalogue and book ol Chief Regulations, to the College Secretary, MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Kentucky. October 7, 1920 The forests contain the timber to mnko l.&oo.ooo tons of pi.pcr a year and keep that up perpetually. Only Solution of Problem. "Development of the paper Industry In Alaska Is the only practical so lutlon of the paper shortage In the United Stales. Wc must have more paper mills on Amerlrnn soli. Until wc have more mills c shall he con fronted with the situation we hnve now. With addlllonnl mills we shall not be compelled to worry nliout for elgn embargoes and trade treaties Alaska gives us llin opportunity to hulld the mills. II has resources fni ten 3r twelve mills which rnn be kepi going for all lime. A Inrger number of mills might mnko for overdevelop ment, which should he nvolded "A beginning hns been made nl ready. One smnll pulp plant Is being built this summer nt Tort Snettlshnni A compnny hns purchased tOO.OOO.Ot' feel of national forest timber nnd Is now mnklng this smnll Installation. If the venture Is successful It will erect A second enter a much larger plnnt prise of Inrger proportions Is assured nenr .Itinenu. A company Is preparing there to Install a 150.000 ton mill and we are preparing now to offer for sale t limber In thnt vicinity ! upply (he plant for thirty years. We nre willing also to reserve for snle suf flclcnl timber to carry the cotnpam for nn nddltlnnal fifteen years. Thesi are the only pulp Installations which have been definitely assured. Kngl neers representing other Interests In Alnska hnve been Inspecting the for ests this summer and It Is possible that nddltlounl applications for timber will be received. To prepare for thes applications the forest service Is surveying land and locating water-powe- r sites, which are the key to pulp work." Cutting Expenses Not Easy. It Is evident thnt tho problem of federal government expenses will not be nn ensy one to Mlve. Each of the old political pnrtles Is promising to cut down these expenses In case It Is tmsted with the affairs of government for the next four years, hut the spokesmen for the parties nre refraining from saying Just how expeusts will be reduced The demand for i. reduction In .federal taxes Is widespread. Whether there can be o substantial reduction In these taxes depends, of course, on whether can find n wny to make large reunit-lencon-cres- TIIB CITIZEN Pegs ThrM CAMPAIGN TIIl LEAGUE OF NATIONS Fulfillment of Hodge WOMEN MAY VOTE TO SUIT SELVES SOME POLITICIANS 8EE 8IQN8 THAT THEY WILL NOT FOLLOW LEAD OF MEN FOLK. REGISTER AS INDEPENDENTS Headquarters of the Old Partlee Learn tho People Are Rather Apathetic Campaign Hasn't Developed Any Overshadowing litue. By JAMES P. HORNADAY. Washington. With tlio prcnlilonllnl election drawing nenr. politicians would lie linppliT If they knew how the women will vntp. The recent promulgation of Hip amendment to tlio federal constitution conferring the right to vote on nil women linn Introduced n fnctor In Hie cnmpnlgn with appropriations. Congress hns authorized the United Stnte trensury to pny out $4.859,81K.-32during the fiscal year which began July 1 nnd will end June 30. 1021. Of this amount $3.83.'.070.-nwill be on account of war. To present It another way. 7S per cent of the money the People Rather Apathetic The reports to the headquarters of federal government will pay out during this fiscal year Is chargeable t the old political parties as n rule that the people are not ns yet war. War Expenditures This Year. showing any keen Interest In the elecThe $3,S3.".070,U0 to be paid ou' tion. The two leading cundldatcs for president have received cordial recep- this fiscal year on nccount of war Is tions wherever'they have traveled, but Itemized ns follows; (1) Soldiers and sailors of tho war tho common run of spellbinders sent out by the speaking bureaus of the with (lennnny, for compensation for committee hnve. It Is asserted, not death and disability, vocational trainfaced unusual crowds. Tlio people aro ing, hospital treatment nnd return of not disposed to be demonstrative qt remains from France, $293,10S,-I00- . (2) Tensions Incident to Mexican nil. Some of tho politicians nrguo that war the voters have made up their minds, war. Civil war, while others set forth the view thnt nnd on nccount of service In regular the people who nro to do the voting military and naval establishments, nre yet to be convinced. $27l.150,000. CD Interest on the war debt, With the period of time for presenting arguments to tho people becoming (4) Sinking fund, $2(50,800.000. brief It Is generally ngreed thnt the campaign hns not developed any over(5) operation and control shadowing Issue. The league of Na- of transportation systems made necestions hns been tnlked about more than sary by the last wrr. $1,025,000,000. uny other one thing and tu some lo(0) Military establishment. Incident calities has uppnrently becotno n renl tn present national defense, $418,232.-382- . Issue, but for the country as n whole It has not stirred things as some of (7) Naval establishment. Incident to the politicians thought It would. At- present national defense, $137,721,580. tempts hnve been mndo to Introduce (8) Deficiency appropriations Includthe "wet and dry" Issue Into tho na- ing $S5,000.(00 fnr the war risk Insurtional campaign, hut thus far they have ance compensation. $23,000,000 for vonot succeeded to any great extent. It cational rehabilitation of soldiers and Is a real Issue, however, In a good sailors, $13,100,187 for caro of war risk many congressional districts. The sup- patients, and $1 1.000,000 for payment porters of the prohibition amendment of deficit on nccount of war operation are seeking to bring about tho election of telegraph and telephone lines, u toof members of congress who will not tal of $1S,II5.0I8. vote to weaken the Inw under which The civil functloul of federal govprohibition Is enforced. It Is generally ernment for this fiscal year will cost ngreed that tho amendment Itself Is In the people only $1,270,310,010. This tho constitution to stay, and that the sum Includes $ I07.575.1P0 for the only question Is whether congress will postnl service, and $IS1.744.720 for nil ever sec lit to weaken the enforcing other services of tho government of a leglslntlon. civil nature and also Includes Alaska to Solve Paper Problem. appropriated as a wnr expendiThnt the tdiortngo of newsprint will ture. overcome by new paper mills bo Mr. Mondell's Views. In 7 Spanish-American $300.-000,00- 0 which the politicians have not hud to reckon to any grent extent In the past. Wherever registration of voters him taken place tlncc I lie nmeniliucnt was promulgated, the women hnve shown s iin eagerness to reel iter which Unit the new vote will lie n henvy one. II Ik regnrded ns significant Hint tn n kohI mniiy states the women lire registering as Independents, rnlher tlmn ns Democrats, Republicans. Sodnllsts or whntnot. Politician generally agree thai thin prob- nhly means that the women have not made up their minds whnt they Intend to do on election day. Some persons whoso business It In to. keep track of things politically have n theory that the women ns a rule will not vote tin their men folk vote. In thin connecllou It In pointed out that In the homo clrclo It linn been the halilt for n long time to chide the prospective women voters nhout voting as their huxhand or brothers or sweethearts voted. It Is asserted that this chiding has cot on the nerves of a great many women who feel thnt It Is Incmnhcnt on them to display mime Independence when they go to the polls, and the prediction Is made that In every stute there, will he many thousands of women who will make It o xlnt not lo vote the wny the men folk In tho family voted. All this specula, tlon Interests the politicians and where It Is taken seriously makes the problem before Ihem more dlftlcult of liull-ciite- Prof. J. R. Robertson of tho unfounded assertions about the League of Nations, which one in constantly reading in tho papers nnd hearing from the platform, It becomes increasingly necessary to emphasize the "Covenant" of the League, as tho only trustworthy basis for Judgments that arc reliable. Statements repeated second-hnnarc as likely ns not to lie misinterpretations, if not misrepresentations. Many n fantastic presentation of what tho League would do, Inspiring distrust or even fear, loses its force under this treatment. In every discussion of the League It must bo remembered that it is an accomplished fact, already functioning in world nffalrs nnd doing things that have never been done before. Sinco the Inst nrticte was written two Important disputes havo been entrusted to the League, with every appearance of confidence nnd with possibility of peaceful settlement. The League of Nations is not a fanciful, idealistic scheme, concocted by a set of visionary theorists. It came into existence out of hot struggle of real life, to meet needs that were very real nnd could not be met In any other wny. It wits Its practicability Mono thnt won for it the support of Europe's leading statesTn view d men. ductions In previous nrticics the high aims of the League have been shown; tho composition and "mnchlncry of organization" ns provided In n Council, an Assembly nnd n Court of Justice. Tho duties, powers and relations of each to tho other of these parts of tho organization were briefly outlined. It remains to speak of one other feature of the League, which seems of minor importance and yet is of far greater significance than at first appears. The Covenant says that in the League thoro shall be "secretariat.'' This is composed of a secretary-generand as many secretaries as may be necessary. The secretary-generis to be appointed by the Council, subject to the approval of the Assembly and the secretaries arc to bo subselected by the secretary-genera- l, ject to tho approval of the Council. Tho duties of theso officials aro euch as usually fall to a secretary. A greater importance attaches to the office, however, from the fact that they arc permanently located with a "headquarters" at tho "scat of the League." They aro always "on the ground" ready to receive notice of nnythlng that needs attention. They nro authorized to call meetings of the Leaguo In case of emergencies. Moreover, the "Covenant" provides that "every convention of international engagement" shall be registered with the Secretariat, nnd that no treaty or international engagement shall be binding until it is so registered, and these shall be published by a League organ as soon as posal al by the crimes and scandals reported in the newspapers, neither can we Judge of tho "good faith" observed among nations by tho flagrant abuse sprung upon an unsuspecting world. In the "Covenant" tho word "agree" Is many times repeated. Sometimes it Is changed to "severally agree" and In a few enses tho phrase occurs "solemnly undertake." Tho nations pledge themselves to carry out provisions In "full good faith." Interchange of Information on matters of Importance is to be "full and frank." The Leaguo relics primarily on tho best that there is in the nations. The nations nre warned thnt they ennnot take the onth If they hnve any obligation "Inconsistent with the Covenant" It is clear that nations are not wanted in tho League unless they can give "effective guarantees of sincere intention to observe its international obligations." Nntions enn get out of tho League, if they wish, but they cannot remain insido ns faithless members. The object of the League is to supplant International competition by cooperation; secret machination by open nnd frank exchange of views nnd interests; suspicion and unreliability by confidence and good faith. The Covenant is so worded ns to suggest its reliance on confidence, but it provides likewise for penalties. Any member of the League which has violated Its covenant may bo "declared no longer a member" by vote of Its Council nnd the Assembly. Moreover, If nny nation violates its pledge to abide by the methods for settling disputes nnd "goes to war" in disregard of its agreement, it shall by this act be deemed to have "committed an act of war against all other members of the League." For such nn act tho offending nation may be subjected to a "severance of nil its trade relations," "bo prohibited from all intercourse" and be deprived of "financial intercourse" with nny other state. Nations will think twice before laying themselves open to such penalties. As a final resort, force may be used and the "Council" shall then recommend to each stato the quota of military and naval forces needed to protect the existence of tho League. Other features of the League will bo discussed in articles to follow. OF 1920 VII Progressives and "Reactionaries" sible Is it not apparent that n device of great value is thereby created to do away with secret arrangements, which throughout the nges have been a great source of mischief. The suspicions of nations have often becomo nroused, Just because they never know the facts. In 1914 the mutual mistrust with misunderstandings, due to secret arrangements, was a largo factor in the fearful outcome. Tho "secretariat" is also tho medium for a distribution of information in regard to "all matters of international Interest." It is enly necessary to think upon thh a few moment to realize whnt n benofient Instrument in world affairs such a feature of the League's organization may becomo. If this Is not practical, it is hnrd to understand tho menning of that word. A knowledgo of tho purpose, composition, and organization of tho Leaguo quite naturally leads to a consideration of methods provided for n fulfillment of the pledges or agreements mado by the nations which sign. It must bo frankly admitted that tho wholo plan rests primarily upon "confidence" between nations; and it is tho belief of tho writer thnt it should bo so. Confidcnco is the foundation of all social lifo. Without It, all human relationship would becomo Tho same confidence unbearable. that underlies tho business world must underllo tho relation of nations with each other. If a business contract Is good an international pledge should bo equally good. Examples of breach of faith may bo cited ns indications that con- -i fidencc ennnot bo relied on between nations. It is painfully truo that thero havo been too many cases in which obligations were considered only "scraps of paper." A fuller Investigation, however, would reveal tho fact thnt nn infinitely larger number of obligations havo been faithfully kept by nations with ono another than wilfully broken. As we cannot Judge of the conditions of life in the world -- Is predicted by Col. Alaska H. Oreeley, chief of the forest bvrvlce, who has Just returned from a month's Inspection of timber and on tlio Tongass national forest. "The national forests of Alaska," mild Colonel Oreeley, "contain resources sulllclent to produce 1,500,000 tons of paper annually In perpetuity, und a paper Industry In the territory ls now assured." Colonel Oreeley believes thnt the administration of Alaska's great resources should, bo put In tho bunds of men on the ground, but In opposed to the transfer of all federal Interests to a local commit-tdoIn W. The expenditures' on account of past wars uro not likely to be reduced. The damage bus been done nnd tho people must pay for It. Tho day the last session of the congress adjourned, Representative Mondell of Wyomlug, the leader In the house of In reviewing tho work of tho session said Ibis: "We cannut expect Imnicdlato reductions In tho expenditures on behalf of tho soldiers of tlio great war, their widows und dependents or those pensions fur tho soldiers of other wars. Wo cannot look forward to u reduction In tho Interest charge on tho national debt. . , . The appropriations for the sinking fund must continue." In thnt same speech the Republican leader also suld: "Our appropriations for the civil and constructive activities of the govern ment will Bomewlmt Increase rathet repre-sentntlv- I "Tho TongHM national forest," wys he, "comprises 15,500,000 ncres. The bulk of lis woodland Is along the water edge. Tho forest Is a narrow coastal belt running from one tu six miles from the water. Until now Alas-khas had no pulp mills. It boasts of twenty biiwinllls up and down the coust, but they have been used principally lo cut lumber for local use and (or making cases In which fish are packed. I um willslled, however, us a result of my recent trip, that tho op- v u m,,ini.1 K Ilk.... ..limllLui way In the paper Industry, My iimbl-"tloIs to help develop tho paper Industry In Aluska along tlio same lines I Ha In the Scandinavian countries. would make It a permanent Industry. a n than decrease." Mr. Mondell wus undoubtedly cor- rect. The appropriation! for the next fiscal year on account of past wars will be Just as large as they are this year, und this generation Is not likely to see uny inuterlal reductions In those appropriations. A wheel cimtr has been putenied that can be folded compactly for storage wheu Idle. Ry Prof. LeVant Dodge In this series of articles tho attempt has been mado to give some Information which will be in point as applicable to the Campaign of 1020. In doing this, tho writer docs not deny that, when referring to a policy which seems vicious or a candidate deemed unsafe, he has an earnest hope that what he says may, to some extent, influence the votes of those who consider carefully the facts and thoughts presented. In matters political, taking in the whole rango of measures discussed, people of different temperaments might bo arranged in two classes. The two words at tho head of this articles "Progressives and Reactionaries" will give some idea of my menning. These seem now to be the favorite terms with tho newspapers and stump speakers of one of the two grcnt political parties. Of course I refer to the one supporting Jnmes M. Cox for the presidency. They glorify the word progressive and seek to attack npprobrlum to the word Reactionary. No ono perhaps uses these terms mors frequently than the above-name- d candidate himself. In the main, how-ec- r, he seeks for some more reproachful word by which to characterize those who stand in the way of tlio gratification of his ambition. At this point it is well to remark that our two topic words are not tho proper ones to fairly express the difference between people of the opposite camps. Tho term "Radicals and Conservatives" would be a Justcr one. It should be borne in mind that not all change is real progress. If tho word "progressive" be used in the sense of favoring improvements, then we all arc Progressives. There may be found, among the vicious elements, some sad exceptions; but the great mass of our people want that done which will be best for our country. This, in some instances, may be the destruction of some existing institution nnd tho setting up of new ones. This would be "radical." In another case real progress and improvement calls upon us to strengthen what now exists. This would be "conservative." Indeed the part of wisdom sometimes may be to effect a change of base, not by stepping out Into the unknown JUNIOR RED CROSS but by retracing the steps, so ns to ACTIVE IN EUROPE occupy a position too soon abandoned. This, according to tho literal meanGarden seeds for Polish orphans, ing of the word, would be "reactionmilk for anaemic Greek babies, car- ary" and really the very highest wiso penters' tools for dom. We all use the term "Conserva cripples these are only a few of the tion" in marked approval of guarding gifts that young Americans are sending to the children of the from waste, in a time like this, our nation's stock of food, clothing, and Old the Junior Red Cross the natural resources of all kinds. The boys and girls of the United States samo wise policy, as to worthy instiare giving a fresh start In life to little tutions and arrangements educationwar orphans scattered all over Europe. political or religious will 4make They have sot up orphans' homes In al, France, school colonies tn Belgium and tho word "conservative" ono of tho Montenegro, and day schools In Al- noblest In our vocabulary. The truly bania. wise man is both conservative and They nre sending dozens of young progressive. This will make him a Syrians, Montenegrins, and Albanians "radical," when evir'should be eradito American colleges tn Constantinople cated; a "standpatter," when existand Uelrut, and maintaining more than ing conditions are safe and sane; and a hundred orphans of French soldiers at colleges and trade schools. In or- a "reactionary," whenever hasty imphanages and farm schools up and pulse has already" carried us too far. down the peninsula of Italy there are We may readily see that, when nearly 500 wards of American Juniors. Last winter a thousand French chil- parties and candidates have announced dren from the Inadequate shelters of their positions ns to several prothe devested regions were sent by Uie posed measures, ono may be more Junior Red Cross to spend the cold progressive in one case and the other months In warmer parts of France. more progressive in? another case. At the same time Ave thousand little Helgtans were having a hot lunch every And, in each instance, whether radiday it Junior Red Cross school can- calism or conservatism is tho sound policy is a question to bo decided upteens. American school children have al- on its merits. If the test as to ready raised something like a million or the reverse bo apdollars for these enterprises, and they plied to the two pstties now seeking are still hard at work. Iu China, through campaigns of ed- tho support of tho people, some inucation, the Junior Rea Cross Is help- teresting facts nro brought to light. ing to combat widely prevalent blind- When slaveholders proposed to take ness and cholera. property, In slaves, Intheir to our vast domain west of the MisRED CROSS RELIEF sissippi, Republicans insisted that the IN CENTRAL EUROPE government take measures to insure that our territories should forever bo Rut for timely assistance of the tho homo of freemen. The DemoAmerican Red Cross during the last cratic party cringed before tho deyear, a large proportion of the 20,000,-00mands of the slave power. When population of the Ralknn States armed rebellion sought to break our perished from Union Into might have starved or fragments, RepuJllcans Six million doldisease or exposure. lars worth of food, clothing and medi- everywhere declared that the Union must bo preserved nt whatever cost. cal supplies have been sent to the llulgarla, Albania, Tlio Democratic party, by attempts nt Itoumanla, Montenegro, Serbia, Rosnla and Greece compromlso and In other ways, since the beginning of Red Cross re- sought to embarrass the general govlief operations In Central Europe, ernment. Which was tho progressive while millions of dollars worth of food alone has been sent to the needy tn party then ? Tho great progressive movement of enfranchising women be- -, these states. The money expended by the Red comes nn accomplished fact by the Cross In this stricken portion of Eu- 'constitutional amendment being ratirope baa been used to set up hospitals, fied by twenty-nin- e Republican legisorphanages, dispensaries, mobile medi- latures nnd only seven Democratic general recal units and to help In the construction of devastated areas. Ame- ones. It little becomes tho supporters rican tractors and other farming Imple- of Cox to set themselves up as being ments have been sent to the agricul- tho progressives, when the record of tural regions where aid has been glv. their candldato stands out in opposien In plowing the land. tion to tho temperance reform, than By the last of this yeor probably which no moro progressive movement all American Red Cross agencies administering relief In Central Europe ever was attempted, and when his Dy that time, It nomination was secured by the union will have withdrawn. Is believed, the people will have ap- of those leaders who would fain have proached a normal state of living and our country go back to tho tolerance will be able through their own agencies of tho open liquor saloon. It is Idle which the Red Cross has helped Mt , to claim for their nominee a monopup to provide for themselves. oly of progresslvcncss simply be Czecbo-Slovaklawar-crushWorld-Throu0 Hal-kan- s cause, sinco his Interview with President Wilson, ho is willing to lauaek forth upon tho wide sea of experiment, in the adoption of a fantastic league recommended as a panacea for the prevention of wan Thus far thero Is a plenty of "wars and rumors of war" among tho very parties to the league. It is not to bo wondered at that a probablo majority of our people favor the more conservative courso of reserving for ourselves the decision as to what we will do, la an emergency, rather than leave it to a leaguo of selfish states with conflicting interests. In closing, it may be said that it is a poor nrgumcnt to hurl nt the Senate of the United States, such epithets as "the Senatorial cabal," or "clique," or "plotters," or "Old Guard," or to say that tho Republican candidate was selected by them nnd in tho event of his election will-b- e controlled by them. There is no excuse for not knowing that the Senators thus singled out for reproach were at first widely divided in their choice as to candidate. They happen to be conservative, I think, in the best sense of the word. Washington was the outstanding Conservative of his day. Lincoln was the great Conservative of the first years of tho Civil War, until the time was ripe for radical action. I was much disgusted at him then. Maturer thought gives mo a fuller appreciation of hli greatness. PLAY. One of the most Important, ns It Is one of the hardest, lessons for the busy man to learn Is to play. "All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy." More men have been killed by the negative Influence of lack of play than by the positive effect of excessive work. Of all things, the busy man should give up the senseless and wearing habit of revolving tn bis mind In the evening, and during bis spare time, the matters which have occupied him during the day. A certain brand of tobacco used to be advertised with the epigrammatic advice, "If smoking such and such tobacco in- terferes with your business, quit your business." Of course, the admonition Is absurdly overdrawn, but It has a grain of sound philosophy In It, too, which Is, that It Is Just as Important that business should not be allowed to Interfere with play as that play should not be allowed to Interfere with business. Play Is a form of rest If properly Indulged. If Improperly Indulged It becomes labor, poisonous exertion, drudgery, doing harm rather than good. It Is as bad for the body or any of Its members to be overstrained In play as In work, and In the excitement or rivalry of play the line of demarkatlon between benefit and Is very often overleaped. The basic definition of play Is, "To engage In some exercise for the sake of amusement." Here the word would seem to mean what It does not mean, for "amusement" Is that which amuses or pleasurably engages the mind. So "play" has come to mean many different things, from music to gambling. Whenever, however. In any amusement you are Interested chiefly In some advnntnge to be won, you have passed from the amusement of play to the amusement of work. In playing It Is not necessary that It be purposeful. One should let himself "go" All now and then nnd Just frolic that Is necessary to learn about play Is to understand that all play Is good If Indulged In moderation and at reaWork, play, rest, sonable times. Rowing, running, should balance. golf, tennis, all sports that will take us where there Is good air and sunshine, and force us to exert our bodies to the point of taking deep breaths nre beneficial. Indoors, light rendtng when the mind Is weary, card playing and other frivolous amusements nre sometimes good. The requisite Is to maintain a playfulness of spirit which Is quite Independent of external olds. You can learn even to have fun with yourself letting your Imagination play all kinds of pranks. Ploy Is recreation, refreshing nnd lightening the monotony of life. Change of work Is not recreation enough for the Intense worker of today. Tho mind and will must be emptied of all seriousness and purpose, and relaxation should be sought In romp and frolic The nlaco and Inspiration of a man's play should be, par excellence, bis home, although sometimes It Is better to get utterly away from your family and all familiar things and peoe ple, to play alone or with friends or comparative strangers. Home, however, should represent to a tunn the highest type of play tho unbending and relaxing of his faculties In frank and loving sociability. And It Is this clement In his life, typified by his home, and for the most part afforded by his home, that I urge upon my readers and patients to deliberately cultivate, thus adding many years to their physical life and untold blessings to their minds and hearts. LEARN HOW TO LIVE. ry new-mad- 1 The life of the present day Is lived at fever heat. Life Is literally a battle, and men are falling by hundreds in the thick of the fight; they go stumbling nn. robbing themselves of sleep mid rest and play, till they break down into an Insuue asylum or Into tho grave. PftKo Four leg THE CITIZEN Octolrcr 7, 1920 In a cast, and the doctor think A BIG LAND DEAL U. S. Wyatt closed, n few days ago, will be at least two months be-- J fore Mr, Hunt can uso his leg again. one of tho largest land deals of this Training School for Women Voters.' section for sometime, in which 2,708 Watch The Citizen for further acres of Mississippi nnd Kentucky lands changed hands. Mr. It. K. NKWS OF UEKKA AND VICINITY, QATHKKED FROM A VAK1KTY OF SOURCES Swope, of Aberdeen, Miss., Mr. L. L, KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS LODGE Bcgly, of Bobtown, Ky., and Mr. S. C. A preliminary meeting of n Knights Steely, of Berea, Ky., were the parties Dr. Cowley has been elected vice- - of Pythias Lodge was held nt the Interested In the deal. Mr. Bcgly buys 880 acres of Mispresident of tho State Medical As-- t Masonic Hnll, Wednesday night, when G. W. Carter, Keeper of Records of the sissippi land from Mr. Swopo for soclation. Scientific home shoeing, flno iron Grand Lodge; was present. Tho new $70,400, nnd gives in exchange, as part Bulbs for winter and spring bloom lodge will work and repairs of all descriptions have a charter membership payment, his home fnrm nt Bobtown nt the CoHcrc Blacksmith Shop, Main ing, narcissus, tulips, hyacinths; etc. of about forty. of 157 acres for $18,000, also n tract Ogg Studio. D. J. street, north of The Citizen Office. Sec me nt the of coal and timber land of 1031 ncrcs SMC. Lewis. advertisement. CHRISTIAN CHURCH near Goochland, Jackson county, Ky., Carl H. Clark, connected with the' Regular services next Lord's Day. nt $28,000. Mr. Steely buys 240 Goodrich Company of Akron, Ohio,' Bible School nt 9:45. R. R. Harris, ncres of Mississippi land of Mr. J. H. Jackson left this week. is spending n couple of weeks with' new superintendent, will hnvc charge, W. H. Hcnsley and family moved his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Clark. and it is hoped new lifo will bo manl Swopc for $30,000 nnd gives, in ex change ns part payment, 400 ncres last week from Center street to their Mrs. Jacob Browning and children fested in nil the departments of the of timber lnnd near Boone's Gap, new home on Chestnut. left Saturday for an extended visit work. The subject of the morning Ky., for $1G,000. Mr. and Mrs. Ora Adams nro visit- with friends nnd relatives in Leslie sermon will be "The Promise of the This 2,708 acres of land chnnged ing at the home of Mr. and Mrs. county. Cross" Luke 23:43. Christian hnnds for the sum of $102,400. Golden and with other relatives under Mr. Taylor Gibson will Cecil Jackson has accepted a posiIf you have some largo proposiand friends. tion as traveling salesman for Lex- be held at 6:30 p. m. tions to dispose of, see Wyatt. He are ington Dry Goods Co., of Lexington. W. J. Hudspeth, Minister Mr. and Mrs. Edward Cochran will help you. None too large for being congratulated on the arival of News has reached Bcrea from Pon-tiahim to undertake. in their home, TuesUNION CHURCH n little daughtc Mich., that Charles Spurgeon day of this week. Dr. Hutchins will speak in Union pounds has arKnight, Jr., of 10 TATUM CUAYCKAFT over In rived at tho home of Rev. C. S. church next Sunday at 11 n. m. upon, H. H. Harrison stopj-eMiss Mary W. Tatum and Mr. Bcrea for a short time Sunday, with Knight, formerly director of Bcrea "Respectable Sins." Tho topic for Craycraft were united In mar-riag- o his parents, on his return to Stanton Biblo School. Mrs. Knight (nec Miss the midweek service nt 7:30 Thursin Lexington on Snturday, Ocfrom a week's work In Rockcastle Bessie Vaughn, of Bcrea) has been day evening will be "Temptation." tober 2nd. Tho ncwlv married counlc county on "the whirlwind educational in a rather critical condition but is Aviation Officer Killed. LOCAL PAGE it A REGULAR INCOME From iminll beginnings, largo fortunes spring fortunes that pay No matter hov regular incomes. small, make your beginning Immediately with this Hank nnd let us help Interest on you grow. We pay 4 Savings Accounts, payable We provide security and service for you and our officers nro ready to glvo finnnclal advlco at any time. semi-annuall- 3 Best Blacksmithing m or Plant the seed of your fortune in a Liberty Bell Bank nt home we hnvc one for you GET ONE OF OUR UIIEUTY 1IKI.L BANKS c, Berea National Bank JOHN L. GAY, Cashier JOHN W. WELCH, President campaign." D. W. Jackson is home this week, trip. s' after a President and Mrs. "W. J. Hutchins, Professor and Mrs. Jesse Baird and Mrs. R. F. Spcncc were in Mt, Ver non, Saturday, to attend the Rock castle agricultural and school fair. Mr. and Mrs. 0. L. Hayes returned Thursday to their homo In Indianapolis, after spending almost two week3 with relatives in Berea and at Big Hill. John Parsons and family are mov ing this week from Center street to their recently purchased farm about five miles from Berea. Irs. h. C. Gabbard, of Wallaceton, is spending several days In town with her daughter, Mrs. R. M. Moore. Mrs. Jolic nayes, of Indianapolis, who has been visiting in Berea with her sister, Mrs. Lizzie VanWinkle, of Wallaccton, left Saturday for London for a visit with relatives. Miss Una Gabbard went to Richmond at the first of the week, where she has a position with the Welch Drug Store. Mrs. Ida Creech, a former Berea student, now living at San Diego, Cal., was visiting friends In town last four-week- week. Mr. and Mrs. William Young, of College. Wichita, Kan., arc Berea visitors this Dr. Chas. Robinson, who was upset week. Mr. Young was a student here by an auto sometime ago, is reported in the 70's, so he has many recollecas recovering slowly, though he Is tions of the Berea of early days to still confined to his bed. compare with the larger and older Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Spink are thought to be improving. Friends extend their congratulations to the father and mother. Mr. Geo. W. Parker, of Lexington, spent Thursday at the College Hospital with his grandson, Master G. W. Fielder, who was operated on last Monday. Since that time G. W. has come home nnd Is doing nicely. Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Gay entertained a number of young folks at their home last Friday night. Mr. and Mrs. Clark Evcrsole, who have been making an extended visit with friends and relatives at Hazard, Ky., have returned home. Miss Eppie and Addie Williams were visiting in Berea, Friday and Saturday of last week. Montgomery Jackson is still Improving nnd is able to get about with the use of crutches. Miss Ethel Duncan returned, this week, after a nice visit with W. H. Duncan and family, of Latonia, Ky. Mrs. Rose Tatum was called to Berea on Tuesday of this week on account of the serious illness of her sister-in-laMrs. Terrill, who lives near Berea. Rev. and Mrs. Elmer Gabbard are guests at Boone Tavern this week. Mr. Gabbard Is a trustee of Berea Hartford, Conn C. Wngner, of Wuyutiui, Sask., was killed and I.letktciuint Commnmlt-- r William JWrill t'nrry, Jr., (Dtmtinmling Ulcer of the mint ion section of the Atlutitlc Hoot, was Injured seriously, when an ii'rphitio m wlik-- they were rtdlnc rnKl'inl to J IJeutennnt Arthur by Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Walker nt the homo of Mrs. Jennie B. Fish, over Sunday. Their many friends wish, them a long nnd hnppy life together. jno. F. Dean J. W. Herodoa We Pay the Top Price for Eggs and Butter Farmers, we have in stock now Timothy Seed, Rosen Rye Seed. Get ready for fall sowing. Get your harness repaired for fall plowing Classified Advertisements Berea of the present time. Mrs. James Washburn, formerly Miss Etta Moore, is visiting relatives and friends in Berea. Dr. Best and Dr. Edwards left here last Saturday to attend a football game at Danville and from there they went to Lexington to a dental meeting. over the arrival of a baby girl, Mary Louise. Mother and child are doing nicely. Word has been received from Cleveland that Prof. W. C. Hunt recently fell while crossing a street in that city, striding his knee on tho curbing. The knee cap was broken, and it was necessary to put tho entire Announcing Our Undertaking Department JJ wish lo announce to our friends in the Berea locality that we shall give particular attention lo the funerals conducted there. We have one of the for best equipped outfits this service including for BEAUTIFUL MOTOR HEARSE, AMBULANCES, CHURCH TRUCKS, GRAVE LININGS, ING LOWER- DEVICES, FOLDING CHAIRS AND A BEAUTIFUL LINE OF CASKETS (Maderatelj Priced.) Try our classified advertisements. They bring results. Five cents a line; minimum charge, twenty-fiv- e Wo aro still selling real estate. Do cents. you want a good Blue Graaa faraf We have it Want a small farm near WANTED A woman ns a houseBcrea? Yes, we have It I Want a keeper. Washings sent out. house and lot in Bcrea T Come on; Address Box 117, Berea, Ky. we can furnish it I Want a vacant t.f. lot or unimproved land? Come on Good Christian woman, WANTED to us I to work with girls in charge of Wo have just revised our list of mangle, College Laundry. Goodj property, and have added many de- -. wnges to the right person. Apply slrablo farms and houses in town. In to B. W. Hart, College Laundry. addition to our local business we bare for sale a number of desirable farms SEED WHEAT FOR SALE ' seed wheat for sale nt in tho famous Miama Valley, the Marvelous $3.00 per bushel. A. H. Kidd, Wal-- j "corn belt" of Ohio. So If you want nut Meadow Pike. to leavo tho State, see us before you go, and we will "put you next l" Marvelous Seed Wheat for sale nti $3 per bushel. Excellent quality. Tho "beautiful spring" has come LOUIS TITUS and gone; Bcrea, Ky. The wheat is threshed; we've laid, by corn; Lost or Strayed One four months And now tho rovers are beginning old bay horse mule colt. Last seen to roam, flrfft- tn Tlnrnn nn Sllnrlflu nvnninff To rent a house or buy a home. ber 3, about 6 o'clock. Liberal reward will bo paid to person finding They are searching the coaatry mule or giving information leading far and near to its recovery. Dewey Lamb, BeFor a good location for next year; rea, Ky. They want a place near town, as a rule. LOST A small gold watch, ladles' Where they can put their children size. Reward offered. Finder please in school, husreturn to Registrar's Office. And where the grown-upband and wife, AUCTION SALE Having sold my Can get the most pleasure out of home, I will sell all my household life. goods, Including a fine player-pianelectric washing machine, etc., on Bcrea Is the place where you want Friday, October 8, 1920, at 2 p. m. to be, lt-Paul Derthlck. And Dean & Herndon tho men to sec; For Sale Privately Good Blue You will find John Dean still at Grass Farm, 31C acres, four miles The Bank; mile north of Berea, within one-hanis grub being short, he's lean of Dixie Highway. This farm has and lank. some fine timber, orchard, residenc, Ilcrndon keeps up his rambling nnd other necessary improvements. around; Walker Brothers and Sisters, Whites-StatioHis office is "any old place" In Ky. Berea 'Phone. 128-town. But when you find him, he soon can tell FOR SALE Ohio farms of all Who has tho cheapest farms to sell. sizes, near Dayton, Lebanon, Waynes-vlllComo on to us, well help you find Lytic and Centerville. Priced A house or farm to suit your mind. to sell. If you want to buy a real farm worth tho monoy, see or write Respectfully, to R. C. HAINES, 818 Reibold Bldg., DEAN & HERNDON. Dnyton, O., or at Residence Address, Centerville, O. 1 3t-1- 7. i p. s, o, p. lf n, p. b, 2t-1- 0. DEAN & HKRNDON Dealers in Real Estate, Bcrea, Ky. and hauling. Have the whole family's shoes repaired before the frost falls. Call us for hay, feed, groceries or anything in our line. Efficient Clerks to wait on you. Truck and wagon ready to deliver to your door. Hensley & Cornett Succetaort to S. E. Welch Department Store Berea Kentucky Progressive Age Wc are living in the age when we must do each job with improved methods with greater rapidity and efficiency with the least percentage of expense. Merchandising is one of the chief factors in reducing our expense. To that enil we arc trying to give the best value with reasonable profit to you. We offer while stock laati: Swift's rVaiia B.c, p.r Ik. 25 lb(. Mul $1.20 New Bin Rom Rict, 2 Ibi. " 2Sc . " Ilia, p.r lb. . PMBtrrj Colftf , per lb. . . . 40c COc 4Sc Did yo ever try. Dakcrizcd Harrington Hall Steel Cut Coffee. not, you have missed the best. Huy a pound package, now For an instant cup use Concentrated Extract of Harrington Coffee, vacuum packed, saves tunc and money If 55c Hall .... 55c New Sorghum $1.50 Gallon Main Street R. R. HARRIS BEREA DRUG COMPANY Succeitort to Welch' wish to announce to the people of llerea and vicinity that we have recently purchased the Drug Department ol the Welch Department Stores, We not only expect to keep up the high standard of this store, but intend to put forth our efforts to increase its efficiency in many We have secured the servicu of ways. Dr. II. 1". Wilt, of Ilig Stone Gap, Va., a registered druggist, to look after our prescription department. We are at your service and tolicit your patronage, We are at your service any hour during day or night. Our funeral director and embalmcr has had years of experience, and is a graduate of the Cincinnati College oj Embalming. Every courtesy extended to our friends. time a member of your family is to be to the hospitals, you will find our lances at your service. Our Prices are Always Reasonable Any remov-e- d ambu- SALE An extra nice Ohio farm of 100 acres on the Dayton nnd Lebanon paved pike, eight miles south of Dayton, good brick house of 8 rooms, cellar, electric lights and both wnters; barn, tobucco shed, cribs, wash house and all necessary outbuildings. All buildings out near piko and in good repair; 13 acres of sugar timber, with spring water, fruit, and an abundance of nice shade around house. Being sold to settle an estate An ideal home at n low price. Cannot bo beat for tho money. R. C. HAINES, 818 Reibold Bldg., Dayton, O., or Resldenco Address, Centerville, Ohio. FOR 2t-1- 0. List Your Property FOR SALE with WE Scruggs, Welch & Gay REAL ESTATE AGENTS Berea, Kentucky F. L. MOORE'S Muncy Brothers Home Furnishers BEREA RICHMOND Jewelry Store FOR W. F. KIDD FOR First Class Repairing AND Berea Drug Company D. G. Bales U. P. Allen Real Estate Telephone 68 Fine Line of Jewelry MAIN ST. BEREA. KY Bcrea, Ky. ,1 The Citizen A family TUB CITIZEN tcnllon of their congregations, from thoir pulpits, to tho Importance of this "Clean Up" day, at their meetings Sunday preceding tho Flro and Accident Prevention Day, and to urge their cooperation with tho city nnd stato authorities In this work. Let us nil unite in this effort to mnko Kentucky fire, nccldent nnd dlsense proof. The mayor of IJerca, J. L. Gay, desires that tho village join in this campaign and has set as a day for Uerea, October 12, Instead of the Oth. Tho Progress Club is cooperating In this movomcnt nnd wo nrc sure that all tho citizens of Ilcrea will do their part. All rubbish should bo ready to bo hauled nway on Tuesday. Place in a barrel or box where the driver of the wngon can easily get it. And If ho does not get nround to your house on Tuesday, let It set till ho does come. Tho vlllago is to largo to be covered In one day. Itemcmbcr tho day, Tuesday, October 12th. suing year. Plans go forward as usual for the school lunch. Responses for donations aro ready and generous. Mrs. Will Clnrk and tho primary class, n week ngo, led united chnpcl In n very helpful nnd plenslng SOMETHING DOING Pago Fire Nwipp-- r for nil thai It right true, ami Interesting PUBLISHING (Incorjortrl) CO. rublUhnt Evtrr Thnridtf, at Dira, Kj. BEREA " WM. FROST, Edlt.r-U-CkJ. O. LEHMAN, Mntlnf EdIUr a On fill Monthi Three Months Yr SUBSCRIPTION RATES rAYAIU.K IN ADVANCE II i II go ' rot-nlTfi of Etprrtt Draft, KrcliUrrd Utter, or on and two trnt atampt. Tha data aflrr jour nama on labal ahowa to what data your anhacrlrtlon la pa'ld. If It la not chanird within threa wt,kt after renewal, notify lit. Mining numlri will be (ladlr aupplled If we are notified. Liberal terma lrn to anr who obtain new lubaerlptlona for ua. Anyone irndltir at tout yearly aubaerlpllnna can receive The Cltlten free for on year. Adrrrtltlnr ratea on application. Monr Ordr. flnd monjr br ' r foreign AHverti'ina If the Institute Is to meet the In- -, ness; creased demand being mndo for It Scenes of our childhood thcro must speedily bo an enlargeLoved In tho wildwood Fill all our hearts with gladness. ment of Its office, dormitory nnd claBs-roospace. Tho General Education Tho golden sun when his work Is Hoard has recognized the value of dono Floods tho sky with golden light, what tho Instltuto is doing nnd has offered generous assistance toward And heaven's splendor enlargement when tho Institute's Is soft and tender Is piad. Thnt debt, which is enOn tho beautiful hills of Heron. debt tirely represented by buildings and John P. Smith equtpmcnt, nmounted to $83,050 on December 1, 1019. Since then about FIRR AND ACCIDENT PREVEN- $18,000 has been paid by Louisville friends, nnd a definite cnmpalgn is TION DAY Tho Honorable Edwin P. Morrow, on to wipo tho debt out entirely. It is impossible to supply the Governor of Kentucky, In n procla mation has designated tho Ninth Day mand for the Institute's thoroughly of Octobor, 1020, as Flro nnd Accident trnined graduates. nevcnllon Doy throughout the of Kentucky. PUIJLIC SCHOOL NOTES Ho nppeats to nil civic bodies such E. P. Dizney, Prln. Miss Ettn English spoke nt Teach as Hoards of Trade, Chambers of Commerce, Committees on Fire Pre ers' Meeting n week ngo nnd rens vention, Women's Clubs, Housewives, surod tho public school of her readi Hoy nnd Girl Scout Organizations, ness to cooperate in health crusade Superintendents, principals and teach- activities. Rose Hud Literary Society renders of public, private and parochial schools, flro chiefs nnd members of ered a very creditable program in their departments to each put forth seventh nnd eighth grnde school his best effort on that day for tho room last Friday evening. Morris prevention of fires and disease In tho Cnnfield rose to tho occasion and proved himself nn efficient chairman Commonwealth of Kentucky. Ho nsks tho Mayor or Chairman1 of in the absence of the president, Miss tho Hoard of Council of each city and Hogie. s' town throughout tho Commonwealth Association holds of Kentucky that they request tho Us first session Friday, 3 p. m., school ministers of tho gospel of all denom- auditorium. The principal business inations in their towns to call tho at- - will bo election of officers for the en- m th Parent-Teacher- LINCOLN INSTITUTE OF KENTUCKY Lincoln Institute will begin Its ninth year of school operations on Wednesday, October C, with n full force of teachers and full dormitories. Tho prospect Is for an enrolment of 250. It Is probable thnt somo student applicants, especially girls, will hovo to bo put on n waiting list, as tho dormitory accommodations for girls nro not so ample ns for loys. Room for twcnty-flv- o additional students can bo provided In the tower and nttlc of tho administraWe wado tho rills in tho cool green tion building, but these quarters are much more suitable for boys that hills, And wo know no hours of sad- girls. , TUB ENCHANTING HIIXS (Tune: "Sonic of Victory" Oocrlln) The hills stnnd hlj;h in tho deep blue sky Whllo tho tin's bright beams are glowing; Out in tho mountains Leap forth tho fountains, Down thru tho valleys flowing. Tho flowers and trees In tho gentlo brcczo Sing nn nnthem sweet and long Whllo wo roam tho meadows And thru tho shadowda Of the Ilcnutlful hills of Derca. The school children wroto n letter to all tho patrons In tho district ask ing them to help to clear the school yard. They asked them to meet on Saturday, Sept. 2f,. In tho letter they explained how dnngerous It was for them to play on tho piko and the Last Friday chnpel exercises were need of n nico playground In tho rear led by Mrs. C. E. Campbell nnd the of tho school lot. Tho results of these letters were fourth grnde. An interesting feature was the, dramatizations by that good, and the following responded: C. C. Logston, J. R. McQueen, Jn. gnrdc. A standard test of spelling ability Hnrrett, Willie Mallcote, Thos. Hnr-re- t, I,eo Wren, Hradlcy Lakes, OsIs being given fifth, sixth, seventh nnd eighth grndes. Quite a respectable car Lakes, A. R. Strong, Chns. Barnumber grade 100 percent stnndnrd. rett, Ronald Lakes, Denver Riddle, Whlttmoro, Clyde Martin, The Russell Sage Foundation has Hcrlnn provided a standard measuring scale. Lcroy Martin, Lena Coylc, Cynthin The dntn was tnken from 1,100,000 Coylc, Marshall Strong, Mnble Coyle, spellings of 70,000 pupils of 84 cities and one visitor but a worker, Mr. of the United States. The words Hurnell. Saturday night tho community used from this list number 1,000 most commonly used in English writing. met for n social. Had nice games Wo plan stnndnrd tests for other sub- and lemonade. We are going to nnme some stumps jects. The big outing nnd picnic by tho thnt nre in the yard after tho pafour lower grades was rained out. trons and see them run n race getnut they invited other company and ting them out. Some of tho patrons could not como hnd n feast In shelter In the lunch last Saturday on account of "had room of tho school building. Fifty members of the' agricultural something else to do" or "I forgot classes visited the College dairy Inst it" week to witness the harvesting of Thcro is still a chance to help next corn nnd filling the silos. Thnnks to Saturday, October 9, 1920. Don't Messrs. Hnlrd, Houk and Woolford forget. for courtesies shown. Yours for better schools at Scaffold A rnre treat came to us Monday Cano, , morning nt chapel when Mr. Taylor, A. B. Strong, teacher of Hcrca College, brought us his good cheer nnd fellowship. We did COMMUNITY COOPERATION not know we had such n good piano (Continued from Pago One) till his fingers touched the keys, nnd we did not realize what happy, cheer- program. This, of course, will not ful children and teachers wo had till restrict any organization from carrywp saw them under tho spell of his ing out any desired project on its own initiative as in the past. It will splendid enthusiasm. Mrs. Campbell has organized her simply put tho whole community befourth grade Into n Junior Red Cross. hind tho composite program and practically assure its success. As in tho past, some particular organiza CIVIC LEAGUE CHANGES NAME tion will have the leadership and manAccording to the previous an- agement of each project or section of nouncement, the Hcrca Civic League the program, but it will be with the met at the Raptist church on Sun- understanding thnt it may look to day afternoon, September 2G, at 3:00 every other organization and the prop. m. President W, J. Bnird pre- gressive citizenship of the village for sided. A goodly number were pres-e- assistance. nnd great interest was shown. It will be seen that such a plan is Tho committee on the revision of essentially democratic. It is not time the constitution reported nnd their yet to launch any project that is voted report wns adopted. The principal down by a community after due and chnnges mndc in the old constitution careful consideration. It may be a were: the organization is now to Ik good project, but it will not succeed. called "Tho Communityneaguc 'of It may be that further enlightenment Heron"; and (he provision for a "Com may cnusc the community to change munity Council"; nnd reducing the its mind, but the time is not ripe to begin until thnt happens. Usually the number of vice presidents to one. The Community Council will be made up of representatives from the several organizations of the village. including the churches, schools, clubs etc. This will be purely nn advisory committee, nnd is expected to recom mend tho plans for tho activities of tho League. A committee headed by Prof. Dix was appointed to invite representatives from tho several organizations nnd to instruct them in tho purpose nnd duties of the coun nt D. H. Smith W. W. RominBcr Smith full Rominger Funeral Directors We are now open for business with a line of burial supplies. Auto and Horse Drawn Hearses. Embalming. Calls Answered Day or Night. In The Concrete Block between J. M. Coyle C& Co. and H. C. Pennington, on Chestnut Street. Phone1 130 B:rea, Kentucky people who call meetings want to make 85 percent of tho plan and leave 15 percent for tho people at tho meeting to decide. A ratio that will make for more certain success is for tho lenders to make 15 percent of tho plan and leavo 85 percent for the pco- -, pie those who really are most in-- 1 icresicu, pernaps. vine people can be trusted. It may not always be true, but in matters like this we have no more dependable guide than that "Vox populi, vox Dei." The Community Council plan provides for perfect name of Kamencff, a relative of Trotsky. Ho tried to deal with him fair-l- y and in confidence, but tho Bolshi-vi- k took advantage of tho statesman and sowed the seeds of his system of anarchy among tho English working-me- n. Tho attitudo of tho United States in dealing with tho present rcgimo in Russia is much safer. Tho labor conditions in Italy are still serious but socm to bo developing into something definite. The work-ingmwho took over the factories cro not desiring to hold them permanently or to overturn things as in Russia. They aro urging a greater measure of cooperation between capital and labor, and tho government of Italy is trying to aid this along. It is in tho nature of a revolution of an industrial character, but a bloodless one. cn democracy without disturbing the nutonomy of any organization that may become a part of it. There are several features of the Community Council plan that might profitably bo discussed in the columns of The Citizen. It is to be hoped that the community will give the idea careful consideration and that if the plan is adopted, it will be with a determination to make it succeed. Everett Dix WORLD NEWS (Continued from Pago Ono) thought they have plans already matured that will be acceptable to both countries. Such a result is a victory for the new method of settling disputes as compared with the secret treaty arrangements or use of force. Lloyd George, tho English Primo Minister, not long ago received, as messenger from Russia, a man by King Ludwig, of Bavaria, is 'said to bo nearing his end. Ho is over seventy years of age, and has Just recently returned to his country from his exile during tho war. Bavaria is one of tho stronger states of the old German Empire, and it took a prominent part in tho war. Prince Ruprecht rivaled tho Crown Prince for honors, and was much more highly esteemed. Bavaria never fully favored the Prussian control in tho Empire, and was one of the last states to enter, and then with spo-ci- al privileges. WE ANNOUNCE cil. A committee wns nppointed mnko nominations for officers not elected. Their nominations will made at the next meeting. J. Lehman wns elected as reporter t A FUR SALE EXTRAORDINARY The Well Known Firm of yet ho O for Paint! Paint! Paint! The months of October and November are best Save your property against winter storms. WHAT IS THE BEST PAINT? Hannah's "Green Seal" of course! By actual test one gallon of Hannah's paint will cover more surface than any other paint in the world. n A can of Hannah's paint will use more linseed oil than any other paint, hence you get more paint for less money. Hannah Paint Company is one of tho largest in the world nnd will back every can of paint we sell. Hannah's paint is as cheap as any on the market. And in addition to this we will give all purchasers months for painting. the League. It was decided to meet on the first Tuesday evening of each month at 7:30 p. m. As any one who is in terested in the welfare and develop ment of Herea is eligible to member ship in the League, it is urged that all such be present nt this meetine: Somo very Important matters' will como before tho League. (This article was written for last issue, but wns overlooked in the ab sence of tho managing editor). HAPTIST CHURCH Revival services will bo held at tho Baptist church, bocinnimr Sunday, October 17. Evangelist J. E. Martin, of Jellico, Tenn., hns been secured for the meeting. Tho promotion exercises at the Han tist Sunday-schowere enjoyed by nil present. Tho children showed that real nible study can bo had even in Sunday-schoo- l. Tho children that received diplomas were thoroughly repaid for their hard study, nnd ono nnd nil decided to work for a diplomn next year. Tho Junior Department convinced us thnt it wns ready for tho A No. 1 Standard of Excellence nwarded bv tho Haptist Sunday-schoo- l. This department haH dono wonderful work during tho Inst year. Tho superintendent holds n gold seal dlnloma and tho assistant superintendent nnd threo teachers hold n bluo seal di ploma. All teachers and officers have decided not to ston tho studv until thoy hnvo completed tho eight books necessary for tho bluo seal. All departments of tho school nro expecting to be standard by January ol Friday and Saturday Rosenberg & Company 96 Fifth Avenue, New York City Represented by Mr. J. Fine, will have on Exhibition at Our Store one-gallo- A $10,000 STOCK LADIES' HIGH GRADE COATS-Mi- nk, Seal, Marmot. COATEES-Se- al, and Kolinsky. Matched Sett or Separate Scarfs, Muffi Stoles, Capes and Capees Which will be offered to the Berea Public Mink 10 DISCOUNT O FOR TWO WEEKS Come in and place beginning Saturday, October y. an order at once. At Great Reductions Every piece in this enormous line is a sample number, which will be closed out, regardless of cost or value, rather than return samples to headquarters. Take advantage of the most timely opportunity and secure the highest grade furs on the market at a saving of 50 per cent less than the regular retail price. Stoves! Stoves! Stoves! Get one now. You will find no better prices in Madison County. Hot blasts, wood and coal heaters, ranges both large and small. You will be surprised at the prices. Come and see! If you buy a stove you will get a ticket on a set of aluminum ware that every housekeeper needs. Come in while the weather is fair. Kindly Note on Sale Friday At 1, 1U21. and Saturday Only Jennie B. Fish Co, Berea, Ky. On Sale on October 8th and 9th Only Duerson Hardware & Grocery Co. Phone 129 Mnin St. Berca, Ky. Fresh air Is the staff of life. No inn i) or woman can rench the best possible development if deprived of fresli ulr for u few liourx every Uuv rage Six TUB CITIZEN October 7, 1020 Basketball and other games were tion of the Itrltlsh boy scouts, tho be l!ow Shall Scouting fie Doner directed by Mr. McQulrc, principal happy American scouts visit Paris, There will be many presentations and Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special of graded and high school, Mt. Vcr other famous French cities and the discussions nf scientific studies of the Important battlefields, as guests of problems of scouting with reference lion. Investigator the French government; and then, ss to Increased efllclency, higher stand With the continued efforts and re guests Belgian government, see ards of these men. Tho campaign was (In nnrirPASTf.R COUNTY and larger service. sults from the week Just nast. as dc the sightsthe that country. of It Is a Is looked upon ished Thursday night at Mt. Vernon Rockcastle ...county scribed above, the statement made by two months' trip crowded full of more at. i l.- -. m yi n fl with the following results: tourists, "These poople ought to be Joy than perhaps any one of the boys by the travelling puouc io Seventy-on- e GOOD TURNS BY 8COUT8. schools visited (six then with the happiest people on earth, located ever dreamed of having. .f rock, covered now and out for fodder) with an attendance In theso uncontaminated hills with North Anson, Me Troop 1 put In a dht and of 3,381. Thcro was a community fresh air nnd pure . wood-pilwater," will be an 3COUT8 HELPINQ THE BLIND. for on Invalid clergyman home oi Dirus W organization, both for adults and though, over established truth. The Dixln Hleh Lafayette I f 111. I'a., Troop 1 erected ri.U P cx boys and girls, started In practically way will be Hoy scouts In New York state ore nnd planted and seventeen a real highway on which with many thrilling pcrlencesl-ScaffoCane ridge (Mad- all communities visited. These arc mon can drive and talk to their wives with the National Thrift tended the church flower plot. ld . . j on to be headed by a president and sec nnd discuss tho herds of Red cattle. Bag league, with hendqiiarters at No. Qeonotnowoe, Wis, Troop 1 planted Ison county 1 Park plnce, Albany, N. Y., retory, working cooperatively with .. trees In the city park and also helped !.!.. Tlnn lllll tO 1. Red . the county agent and school author Red hogs, Red chickens, bees, barns, tributing large pnper bags to In dis- widows nnd sick people. homes 1. Iced Red clover, swcl In their community for the collection Fain Alto, Col.. Troop 2 conducted a ities. These organizations arc work' clover, sheep, homes, farms, schools, of waste, the proceeds from which ore paper drive netting $100, which money ing toward Better Homes, Better churches and good roads without bo to be used for the education of the they are giving toward the establish Farms, Better Schools, Better ing In danger of going "over a cliff." blind. Tim collection of waste matement of a dental cilnlc. Churches, and Better Roads, with Any county will crow, devclon and rial Is to con n no all summer. "Brighten the motto: the Cor succeed In proportion The national council of the Hoy to tho crowth. This mot development nnd ner Where You Are." CINCINNATI MARKETS. .. success of tho peo Scouts of America urges executives "See tho to to was written on every black In every way possible In the county. Then let's "Bright pie Hay and Qraln. with the National Thrift Bug league board and in the hearts of tho peo en the Corner Where We Arc." Corn No. 2 white $1.14rl.1I5, No. 3 rocks and cedars as In this work. Scoutmasters and local ple In each community. It now Rockcastle county is dvine for tho SCOIIt olIU'lills nre wnile si.l.'Wl.H, No. 2 yellow Sl.WJt enumerate ought to be stands over the archway in Mt. Ver- lack of leadership. Tho responsibil with the Notional lirced toHag league M l, No. 2 mixed f 1.12 1.13, No. 3 Thrift stream." "These people loca cd non graded and high school as a re ity lies on the teachers, trustees, and organizers, nnd to employ boy scouts mixeu (i.uvi.i:, wnite ear 9l.lUf happiest people on earth j.i Mils. It most not be forgotten that county officials. What shall wo do? In dlstrlhutlnir In Mm b nmt nf the Sound Hay Timothy per ton $21 here In these uncontested to nil who enter. community the large paper bogs and 29.75, clover mixed $22 01 27 .'.". with fresh air ana pure women, Let day and Saturday, Oct. 1 and 2, were reu noiiiiciillon tags. Tlies,. hags ore Oats .No. 2 white MfflHliP, No, 3 mcn . often say to tho ,itVi vour look- - tho biggest days ever experienced In to be tlcd for the snlvnire nf mir an j k SCOUTS TO THE "JAMBOREE" me alone, largo or small, of cotton, wool, or any wnito r7t?.Vic. No. 2 mixed ril07c. over Rockcastlo county school and agri Wheat No. 2 red $2.3."! 2.3d, No. 3 kind of usable waste mnterlal. Hag w, or we will all be snll led cultural fair. There were more than nw-'..i;- i. reu The most wonderful adventure that collectors are not authorized to col T tho cliff." II "8 18 u,c other 1,000 exhibits entered on Friday. ever came to a group Butter. Eoo and Poultry of boys Is that lect money. Hoy scouts nre. not per don't want to see the wav. I ever These exhibits were placed and clas- of the 301 Boy Scouts of America muted to collect money far nny llutter Whole milk creamery extras In this county." sified Friday night. As the judge3 chosen to represent this country In Clc, llrsts Mc, seconds f.Se, fancy through this time, I ? nmry c. question How entered Saturday morning, remarks the great "Jamboree" of contests and it again." A common Eggs Extra llrsts 50c, firsts 57c, orSCOUT- - EXECUTIVES TO MEET. how do you were heard, "Who would have thought demonstration by the boy scouts of dinary firsts 55c. far Is H to London, and Frank Dees it?" "Look at those big potatoes." 34 nations In England. To lie selected as one of the 301 Live Poultry droller, i lbs and Rct out of this town?" The most Mgnlflrnnt conference In miles to "My! what apples." h heard to say, "Seventeenother end At 10 o'clock the doors were opened boys from on active membership of the history of the Hoy Scouts of Amer over 33e; fowls, y, lbs and over 30c; uuuer ids iwc; musters 20c 100.000 Hoy Scouts of America all ica Is the London. Go back to the your rlght tu more than 3,500 anxious school over the countrv la lnilwri nn hniinr executives nnnunl conference nf kcoiiI Live Stock. enlled for September 15 to of town and turn to Gau ley. boys and girls and farmers; yes. and and the fact that the best scouts won ' Cottle Steers, good to choice $11 of Ibis year, it will be held at the across the bridge and over townsmen who visited, with a look wns mode clear when they mobilized limegreat Hoy Scouts of America enmp In ffl I, fair to good SSffll. common lo Rockcastle Is a mass of rocks, soil, of surprise, fulr ?5frS. good to choice In New York to sat) on July 0 on the the each room. good I'nllsades Interstate park the fWllI, fair heifers, stone, the foundation of a Kod--ato good 7O0, common There has never been gotten to United States army trnnnport largest boys' enmn In the world. to fair fl..'iOff7. dinners $3.50 f?4.30. dirt, generally covered with In this camp, which accommodates stock heifers 5.50f7. and rabbits, gether a finer or better exhibits of More too Is the home of birds form and school products in Ken Eagle than a third of them are the scouts of Greater New York and Calvojt fiood to choice J17.50H1S. the best friends to man. scouts, the highest rank In the which are rough, the tucky than was witnessed at Mt. Ver- movement, and anyone who Imagines Northern New Jersey, 2,'JOO nt a time, fair to good $13 1750, common and Scaffold Cane Hill is large $0 12. the scout executives Ridge Is non, Saturday. that the Hoy Scouts of America I a the country hnve nnfrom all parts of red mud on Scaffold Cane opiortunlty to Sheep (Jood to choice $fliffl.50, fair At 10 o'clock the grand parade kid" organization would have had see camping Hill to Livingston is sticky, Pine on a gigantic scale, and to good $4f0, common $l..'i03, lambs, but there started. It was led by Mt. Vernon the Illusion dispelled by seeing this will have the advantage nf meeting good to choice. $13 13.50, fair to good rocky, and Gauley Is steep, and school and community, followed by wonderful aggregation of the picked practically all of the big men In scout- $11 13. are little hearts to be nourished trained, heads other school communties until all youth of the nation, ranging In age ing from the natlonnl headquarters. Hogs Selected heavy shippers cherished, hands to be schools were in line. The drummer principally from fifteen to eighteen They will meet In New York city, $10.23(3' 10.50. butchers $10.25 10.50, directed and health to be mainyears, and averaging In height flvo go to be medium $10 10.25, common to choice led the march down Richmond street, beup the Hudson river by boat, and feet seven Inches. tained In these hills, cedars, and lionvy fut sows $0011, light shippers then by nutos to the camp site. cast to Langdon school, north to crooked streams. $15.50, pics (110 lbs and leas) $0 Following the "Jamboree" held at side the The theme of the conference will 12.75. many Main, down Main to Courthouse, "up Olympla. near London, on the Invita No one knows better the the the south side of Main to Richmond, needs of Rockcastle county than whose names appear and back to the school building. following men cam- Thousands of voices were ringing out below, who have just finished a Better Homes, Farms, with school songs and yells, while paign for consider myself most fortunate to be able to an hundreds of hands were waving the Schools, Churches, and Roads: stars and stripes in this parade. It nounce to you that I have in my hands to offer to the M. Feltner, club agent, London; J. L. F. was a parade long to be remembered Rev. H. T. Young, Mt. Vernon; highest and best bidder by all who saw it. Morgan, county agent, Jackson and On returning to the school build Breathitt; Dr. M. Pennington, Mt. ing there were two seven- - and Vernon; H. H. Harrison, county speeches, given by agent, Stanton, Powell; J. O. Leh- Ttpren: W. President Coats, Eastern State Owned by J. B. Woods and situated in the very heart of the Blue Grans, man, cuivur in. r:ti7nn i Normal, and Hutch- President R. Reynolds, county agent, Tyner, on the Richmond and Lancaster turnpike (also known as the 200 mile Federal Jackson; J. O. Scoggin, supervisor ins, Berea College. At the close of Highway and also known as "Broadway") miles south of Paint Lick, Ky., and school, of Rockcastle schools, Ottawa; Dr. theso short talks, Individual I 8 miles East of Lancaster, Ky. community contests were called. C. C. Davis, Mt Vernon; Prof. A. E. Strange, Brodhcad school, Brodhead; Points to be considered were march, Robt. F. Spence, county agent Rock- songs, yells, dress and community castle and Southern Madison, Berca. spirit. Cove school won first, Mr. It was so arranged, by the county Scott, teacher; Oak Hill, second, Miss agent, that each of the 77 schools Hiatt, teacher; and Green Hill, third, a. m. At would be viBited by two or three of Miss Coffey, teacher. SOIL This land is known by every progressive farmer in Garrard County to bo as good, and possibly better than any other farm in the county, or In this section of the State of Kentucky. Is of the Clay and Limestone Bottom with a deep, rich and fertile top. Will produce 1,500 to 2,000 pounds of tobacco per acre and of the highest type Burley quality. Will make CO to 80 bushels of corn per acre, and a great producer of hay, Red Clover and Blue Grass. Not one acre on this entire farm can be found that will not grow tobacco. LOCATION AND ENVIRONMENT This farm Is located on three good turnpikes, a good villago of about 100 people, only H mile mile, in a good neighborhood, composed of tho "Best from the form, good school and church, People on Earth." Ideal place to rear the child and where nny man would like to spend his days. Three miles to High School. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE mrim wwoim irrcmTieiu' SfiNMrSOIOOL nr ixev. p. n. fitzwatkiv, d. d., TMChsr of English Illbla In the MooJr DtbU Instltuu of Chics no.) &. 111. Wlitn Nwpwr Union.) -r Lesson bird-house- s LESSDN FOR OCTOBER 10 BAPTISM I.BftSOM AND TEMPTATION OF EST rK JESU8. TRXT-Matt- htw tkxt-ti- Ii Son, In whom I m 1:17. 4:11; aot,nr..v cll plMned. u 1:1; mr 4llt iIoy4 Matt 1:1; 1 ADDITIONAL lleb. 2:11. 1'IU.MAItr bition. JUNlOIt TOriC-IUptl- um and Tmpl. (Ion of Jfnun, INTKHMCDIATi: AND 8KNIOH TOMC -- Jrius OYrcomlni Temptation. TOUNO I'BOI'I.K AND ADULT TOPIC Victory Over Appttltc, 1'rlJ and Am- ltrVfnljr Fatlirr. TOI'IC-Je- iui :. M ATKItl Air t.uke rieattnc the J? I. Th Oaptlsm of Jesus (3:13-17)- . While the forerunner wns dlschnnr. Iiir Ids olllco, tho KIiir emerged from his spctuMon nt Nazareth and linptlsm nt John's hands. The Incniigntltr of this wllli the purpose t, of tinptlsm hroiiRht from John a hut Jesus' was so John tmptlzed him. Touch-In- s Christ's hnpilMii, nolo: 1 Us slcnlflcnnce. (1) Negatively, (n) It did not mean his own obedi ence to the commandment of God, his onllro life had hevn lived entirely within the will of Ood. Not a moment In his entire life hut what was lived entirely In accordance with the Father's will, (h) Not because ho had sin, for he ns Hlmolutely sinless, harmless, undented, sepnrato from sinners. This separation was so complete that even the devil could find no occasion Bcaltut him (John 14:30). (2) Positively. Is Its significance found In harmonr with the central purjwuc of his cnnilng Into the world, which was to necure for his people salvation .throtiKh death, burial and pro-tossnlls-factor- resurrection. 2. Approval from the opened heavens (vr. 10, 17). Immediately following his consecration to Ills work, I ho heavens were opened and the Spirit came anil abode upon him, followed by words of approval from the Father. These all wcro essential for tho work upon which Christ now en tered" revelation (heavens opened). Inspiration (dove abode aon him), ami approval (words from tho II ETH Oil two-minu- te Garrard County's Greatest Farm note: 1. The combatants. (1) Jesus Christ. the Divine Man, now entering upon his mediatorial work. I In went Immediately from the place of anointing and heavenly recognition as tho Son of Ood .to meet the of the race. (2) The devil. He was a real person tilled with cunning and malice. 2. The battle ground the Wilder ness of Juden. The first man was tempted In a garden with the most pleasant surroundings and fnlled; the BiVond man was tempted In a bare wilderness nnd gloriously triumphed. 3. The method of ottnrk. Since as our Redeemer Chrlut sustains a threefold relntlonhlp, Son of Man, Son of God and at Mcslnli, each one was made a ground of nttark. (1) As Son of Mm. This whs a test of the reality of his humanity to demonstrate as to whether the humanity which he obtained through the Virgin birth was real. Theppenl was made to the Hunger Is natInstinct of hunger. ural and sinless. Having liven forty days and nights without food, as a normal man, Christ had n craving While the nppetlto wus not sinful, to have satisfied It In a wrong way would have been sin. (2) Son of God. It was to test ns to whether this personality which had taken upon was divine. Tho Itself humanity, devil quoted from a Messianic Psalm to get him to presume upon God's care. God does care for his own, but to neglect common precaution to do tho uncalled for thing Just to put God's promise to n test Is to sin and fall. CD As Messiah. Christ's mission ns Messiah wus to recover this world from the devil. Now tho devil offers to surrender to him on tho si initio condition that ho adopt his method, thus olivlntlng the necessity of tho cross. Tho kingdoms were really Christ's, nnd ho knew that they would ultimately become his. Tho Inducement was to get Immediate possession without tho sufferings of tho cross. 4. Tho defense tho Word of Ood. Christ met the enemy each tlmo and repulsed him with "It Is written." Each tlmo he quoted from Deuteronomy, tho book which the higher critics would discredit us reliable. 0, The Issue tho enemy Is completely routed. arch-enem- II. The Temptation of Jesus (4:1- 11). lids temptation was the opcna battle of the drwulful conflict bctwrvh Christ and Sutan. In this strusele. Tuesday, October 10:00 1 2 Who cares for the farmer 0 " That's what a farmer who dropped in recently asked us. "Nobody," he went on. " Industry's being built over. Jobs are found for labor. City fellows are told what to eat. But who cares for the farmer?" "That's easy," we said. " It's our bank and GENTLEMAN "Some folks may forget who feeds the world but we don't. We're for the farmer first, last and all the time ISe COUNTRY The Country Gentleman nationally and this bank Ideally. helps with his crops and markets; and we both demand fair, living prices for his produce. Indeed we DO care for the farmer." The man we were talk. "The Country N Ing with bought a year's tubscripfon for THS CountiwGentleman. Let us have .your order, too, at One Dollar for 52 big, helpful issues. We'll charge the Dollar to your account. the farm into about 5 farms. The This farm has, in all, alwut 300 acres. Wo will ncreago will run from 20 acres to 100 acres and each tract will have long piko frontage and buildings will be on each and every tract offered, with possibly ono exception. IMPROVEMENTS Eight-rooframo residence, front porch and lattice porch; at this residence will be found a dandy large orchard, excellent grape harbor, and all small outbuildings needed. A largo double corn crib; a large combined stock and tobacco barn with stalls and mangers, will houso 5 acres tobacco bam, making houso room on this of tobacco; on this tract is another dandy good boundary for 10 ncrcs of tobacco. Nearly new tobacco barn, frame residence with good porches and good shado lawn; arranged for stock also; on this tract will bo found several good fruit trees. tobacco barn in good condition. On a third tract of land will be found a largo dwelling that can bo made attractlvo with llttlo exOn a fourth tract will bo found a pense. On a fifth tract will be found a good rcsldenco with 1 rooms, hall and two porches, and on this ono a good, llttlo stock barn. dwelling with arrangement for cow and horse In On a sixth tract will bo found a good tobacco barn. All buildings described except two roofed with galvanized roofing. small stable. A IS THIS LAND WATERED ? I am not able to describe on paper just how woll it is, but will say that thcro is a spring or pool in nearly every field on the farm, nnd these streams arc good ones. Ask someone If they know anything about tho famous spring at Jim Wood's Place. AS GOOD LAND AS A BIRD EVER FLEW OVER. IN AS GOOD PLACE TO LIVE AS CAN BE FOUND. GOOD SUBSTANTIAL IMPROVEMENTS IN GOOD CONDITION. A CHANCE OF A LIFETIME FOR THE MAN WITH SMALL CAPITAL JUST ONCE IN A LIFE DO YOU HAVE A CHANCE TO BUY THIS FARM IN SMALL TRACTS NO BETTER TO BE FOUND FOR THE MAN LOOKING FOR LAND sub-divim rat-pro- . $1 a year and a BIG dollar's worth Berea National Bank Capital and Surplus $70,000. BEREA, KENTUCKY Se J. L. Gy, Phon. 135 PERSONAL PROPERTY At the same timo nnd same dato we will sell tho personal property of this good farmer, consist' Ing of farming Implements of all kinds, livo stock of nil kinds, including mules, cattle, cows and calves, sows and pigs, ehonts, CS head of fine young black faced ewes, a lot of fine hay and everything known to prosperous and progressive farming. TERMS: Mr. Wood j wants to give tho small man a good chance to make money and states that he will make very liberal terms and make the thing easy for the man who wants to own a homo. These will be fully announced at tho sale. Don't forget tho day. Don't forget the importance of attending this sale, and don't. forget to tell your friends about it. Qulded by Religion. A notion tlmt l.s guided by Iks religion, Unit Is llrm In Its ancient fulth, that looks beyond material exacti- tudes, may well hope to survive. Mockery of religion, skepticism of faith and scorn of beliefs In what could not ho proved huvo brought more than one nation to destruction. Newark Evening News, Good R. G. Woods, Paint Lick, Ky. Good nature Is one of the richest fruits of true Ckrialtaulty. H. W. Iieecher. Nature. w October 7, 1020 TIIE CITIZEN INTO TIIE FAR NORTHWEST Uy Tase Seven should turn out to bo Ilko my own reach tho floor, neither did tho flaps RoM field Investments, they will bojnt tho door close, so wo had plenty n" tho Poorcr for nnv!nB scnt ""V-- i of frcsh nIr nnd 80m0 n,eht vlsUo" thins. I was greatly Interested In For somctlmo wo had n mosquito net prospcctorg pnn for gold, over us and thus greatly disappointed ,, tWo tBi 0n0 nIght tho Doctor of , nt .,,J y.1t nnlMi,n- - Mn nirnlnst his head flarin. out Into fourth and, rcach.nB fo'r It, s"aw a larKo rat lnrbo ni hn ton. nnd three Inches iumn down nnd run nway. It wns deep. Into this pan is placed sand thcro getting warm in his hair, Ono other thing that was interest-und- er nnd gravel. Then the pan is placed turning it back nnd Ing for us wns that wo had to do our wntcr, forth. This settles tho gold to the, own washing. I rather enjoyed this bottom of thc pan, ns it is heavier j washing, especially of my woolen rub-th- c thnn most other materials, nnd wnshoi shirts, ns it required but little, sand and grnvct off, leaving the bing nnd looked rather decent when gold deposited upon tho bottom of the I got through. However, tho clean- pan If there is nny gold, It will be est things seen, niter mo wasning ..... seen in smnll flakes much thinner WUO rtlntAfl nn rtrtlnfl. mihol nr llftn JIV. WIS jrv.uS wai, thnn this pnper nnd not ns large ns Ing lines, were our hands. (To bo continued) a pin head. In fact, It mny bo nothing but fine dust. If he should find PRINCESS IN EXILE ns much ns six colors, ns each flake of gold Is called n color, In a pan, It would bo worth; about twenty-fiv- e cents a cubic yard. I was surprised to sco how little of gold deposit they ., 1.1 Thntrn fl - fiorgo Dick (Continued from September 23) From Mr. Beatles our goods had be taken s miles up the river a boat, which was cut out of n log WIlllVl'l tllUII iyJn?"Rbir:t HIV Tln I'nioii Jni'k hoisted for tli llrt time otcr tliu former kaiser's palace oti the Mount of Olives. Palestine. 2- - Senator Kinoot speaking at tliu dedication of Zlon National I'urU In Utah. 3 I'nrndo of the Grand Army of the Republic In Indianapolis. I NEWS REVIEW OF CURRENT EVENTS Relations With Japan Becoming Badly Strained Though There Is No Danger ol War. TOKYO LEARNS U. der wrote: "The nature of the discrimination Is In almost every case so subtle, notwithstanding Its effective-nes- , that It Is almost Impossible to take formal nctlon. Tho best solution of the matter seems to be direct transportation of American goods In American ships wherever possible." Tho proposed Cnllfornln Inw. It is held by Its proponents, would deny to the Japanese In this country no rights or privileges not denied to Amerlrnns In Japan by Jnpnnese law. It may be ns well to give here the following sumd mary of the chief features of tho Inw. It says: Thnt aliens. Ineligible to citizenship In the United States, companies, corporations nnd nssoclntlons, the majority of whoe stock Is owned by such aliens, nre authorized to own nnd con vey land only ns provided by trenty nnd not otherwise. Thnt such persons, compnnles, corporations nnd associations shall not lie appointed guardians for cstntes consisting wholly or In part of really, but thnt the public administrator or other "competent crson" shall act for the minor heirs of such estates. That ownership or lenses, acquired In violation of tho Inw, shall become and remain the property of the state of California. Thut evasions of tho Inw governing conveyance of property shnll be punishable by fine, not exceeding $5,000 nor moro than two yenrs In Jail or both. Oovemor Stephens soys of It: "The bill docs not nnd will not, because the state legally cannot, prevent Japaneso control of our soil nor can It stop further Immigration. The full solution of this question cannot be had short of on exclusion act passed by congress." pro-poe- ing four nations may hnvc been preLithumature or ania nnd Poland, which were nctually fighting, have not censed yet, though they probnbly will before long. As for the dispute between Sweden nnd Finland over tho Alnnd Islands, the former nation protests thnt there never wns nny danger of hostilities, ns she nlwnys settles Internntlonnl disSwedish olllclnls putes pencenbly. said the quarrel with Finland would be amlcnbly ended, though they added thnt Sweden never would give up the Aland Islands. Both the Poles and General Wrangel continued their successful wnrfare on the Hussion soviet forces. The for mer at last reports had captured the Important cities of Llda and Plnsk, nnd were steadily advancing north- enstwnrd townrd Vllnn, whose fnll was Llda Is the plnce expected soon. where Trotzky was snld recently to hnve established thc hendquarters of h new Holshevlk nrmy of 00,000 for n full cnmpalgn against the Poles. The Ukrainians, who aro operating on that front, hnve recovered Knmnnetz-Po- dolsk from tho Bolshcvlkl and are said to bo planning n drive to form n Junction with Wrangel's forces nnd to sever the soviet line of communl cntlon between Kiev nnd Odessa. Wrangel, who Is now well to the north of Alexandrovsk, Is being aided by Ukralnlnn Makno, the Independent lender, and Is taking large numbers of S. STAND Disclosures of Crookedness In Organized Bdteball Arouse Indignation and Grief Poles and Baron Wrangel Still Driving the Reds Moscow Eager for Peace. By EDWARD W. PICKARD. Despite tliu undoubted fact Hint the governments of tho United States and Japan arc earnestly striving to arrive nt an amlcnble settlement of their differences, tho relations between tho two nations nro becoming mora strained dally. This does not mean that hostilities will ensue such an eventuality Is almost out of tho question but 9H situation Is giving undesirable opportunity to the alarmists nnd the Jingoes of both countries and Is really worrying the statesmen and thoKe prisoners. The soviet government has had more than enough war with Poland, and at the Itlga conference Is seemingly making every effort to arrange an nrmls- tlcq that shnll lead to peace. Accord Ing to n dispatch from Warsaw, Adolph the water, It wns no easy tnsk, ns tho current Was swift and banks steep. At this boat we met Mr. A. II. Caso and son, Albert, who have been nt Boone Tavern. Albert has nt tended school nt Berea. Doctor rode up In tho boat, he be ing nnd old snilor, nnd I wns left tJ tako tho horse over to camp, ncrosi tho "trail." Thc mountainside wns steep And the trail narrow, nnd I was nfrnld of slipping down into the nver nnd down into the vnllcy where tho bushes, logs nnd trees nearly knocked me out of thc saddle. Across strenms nnd miry plnccs, through the Flnt along the river, nnd finally to the camp we went. This enmp Is located along the Pence River, COO miles north of the, ground worth anything. They thc place plot of United States border-linpeople hove found gold through t,oitod me that where the river flows nuggets in Alaska, in one pan, worth Rocky Mountains, in British Colum-- j several thousand dollars; the man bin. Peace River is navigable for( whom I saw panning hns panned in ... ! i 1. uu, nn n. An nnrf ouu Htla win, i'w.v nun's, Alaska, $14 worth in one pan, taking ages, cutting us way tnrougn rocics him perhnps ns mnny minutes to do nnd dirt, often its surface is ns ' so. One dollar per minute is perhaps smooth as nny lake. Its banks are a little more thnn Bcrca workers covered with forests, where can be found benr, dear, and many smaller Most of our goods were with us, animals. The beaver, too, can be nnd soon we were nssembllng thc seen. I L'nsoline encino nnd drill parts. Gas We were glad to reach camp, con oline costs $1 per gallon delivered, sisting of six tents and eight men, but wood Is frco for the getting. mosquitoes, bugs, ferrets, mice; dogs; The second day's running found a horses, space nnd silence, so far as broken crank shaft In tho new ennature wns concerned. Here they gine, which was damaged in transit. have but two hours of night during There happened to bo another cngino their longest days in June beautiful nt Hudson's Hope, forty miles away, northern lights, beautiful scenery, so Mr. Case sent for It and received We were warm days and cool nights. it after five days. During these days told that thc temperature reaches 70 degrees below zero during the w.n- for our cooVs tent( ter. nnd sawed wood with a largo cross- urennems tint, me name oi a rn,l n plnce where our camp is located, is ma1 comeg Jn on,y twfce supposed to contain 2,200 acres , o f, Reading matter was scarce; land, where goId is found In the sand nnd gravel. Mr. Case was there with When the engine was received we n drill and a crew of men to drill assembled it and began drilling. .My holes over this Flat and sec how ex- chief duty was to keep the gasoline tensive were tho gold deposits. , enc ne running. It kept us busy for t,.., out of t. there would be six' sometime getting the kinks ers. told me that but finally it urn ine wor we.., w million dollars' worth of gold there,' op now ana men. if it wns of uniform deposits over the t The Doctor and I had a good tent Mr. Tnse's' vinf Vnr bU nnd quite' snko I wish it to be so, but if it nnd two cots. Our tent did not , 1 e, .i-- n Utllll Mil. bVlV ,, v we,. jt.,. 1 Little Princess Catherine, daughter of former King Constantlne nnd the streets of Lucerne, Switzerland, Sophie of Greece, plnylng In where the Greek roynl family Is living In exile. They live In n hotel like or-dlnnry tourists. directly Interested In International commerce. Tho administration at Washington has sent to Tokyo a communication stating Just how far It Is willing to go to meet thc desires of tho Japanese, nnd this proposition was taken under consideration by thc Japanese mblnet. At neither capital wns any Information given out as to tho contents of tho American note, hut It was reported In Washington that ono of Just like Prairie of Iowa Berea-White- s Station Situated in good old Madison County, Kentucky, on the miles west of Berea, turnpike (a good, hard surfaced macadam road.) About 4 is known as Ky., one mile from Whites Station and 9 miles from Richmond, Ky., of this the the Judge John D. Goodloe farm, containing the choice 300 acres famous farm. On the premises on the fundamental considerations Insisted upon by the administration Is that Japan shall give n now guarantee ngalnst Immigration, In the form of an amendment cither to tho existing treaty or to the "gentlemen's agreement" under which since 1007 Japan has undertaken to prevent tho emigration of laborers to America. If Japan agreed to accept any such nmendment, It probnbly would be to the gentlemen's agreement, for the Japanese, people would scarcely stand for n formal treaty by which they, almost alone, would bo set apart as Immigrants Into Amerlcn. If Jnpnn cannot bring about a definite settlement of thc troublo nt this time, sho desires at least to reach an understanding thnt will quiet the talk of Japanese, domination In California nnd Induce the people of thnt state to reject, nt the coming election, tho proposed new nllen lnnd law which Is tho cnuso of most of Japan's protests. Tho adoption of that Inw was prevented last year by the administration, but whether this could bo dono again Is problematical. Wo havo thought In Amerlcn that tho Japaneso people wero considerably wrought up over this question, but according to Marquis Okumn, former premier, they nro not sufficiently It Is now nnnounced In aroused. Tokyo thnt Okumn Is going to devoto himself to nwnkenlng tho Japanese peoplo against "tho unlawful nttlttiilu of California Americans," nnd Hint ho will call n meeting of 100 lending statesmen and other prominent citizens to exchange views on tho subject. Tho mnrquls says his fellow country-me- n nro becoming wenk nnd cowardly, like tho Chinese, aro Indifferent to grnu questions nffectlng tho nntlon's Interests, nnd that a strong, unified national opinion must defend tho Interests of tho Jnixmeso In Cnllfornln. Ho predicts thnt unless something Is done to check tho Californium, thoro will nrlso n similar state of affairs In Canada, Australia, Now Zenlnnd and other Ilrltlsh dominions, Thnt tho Japanese nlrendy nro retaliating In such wnys as aro open to them Is Indicated by correspondence between Secretory of Commerce nnd Clmlrmun Ilenson of tlto shipping board, Mr. Ilenson called to tho attention of Mr. Alexander Instances of Japanese procedure nt to discrimination Kobe nmounllng against American shipments to the Fur East. In reply Sevretury Alexan Joffe. head of tho Russian delegn tlon, received Instructions from Moscow to accept all the conditions laid they Hot Indignation and genuine grief down by Polnnd, however hard Rus-sl- a havo been nrouscd all over the land may be, except those compelling to partly or wholly disband her by the revelations of crookedness In organized baseball In the grand Jury In- Red army. So far the chief matter In vestigation In Chicago. That hero an! dispute hns been the line of demnrca there might be found one or two tlon between Poland, White Russia players who would sell out would not and Ukratnla. be surprising, but that eight members There hns been no cessation of the on one club should be guilty of such Nearly If not criminal conduct guerrilla wnrfnre In Ireland. shnmcful would bo unbelievable were It not at- every day ono or more members of nre tested by tho confessions of somo of the Ilrltlsh police or army In mur almost the nccused. These men not only sold dered by Sinn Felners, and their honor nnd the respect nnd admi- every Instnnce reprisal Is swift nnd ration of the American people, but bloody. Towns nnd villages are raid Sinn they sold out for petty sums nnd to ed nnd the homes of Felners nre burned, and often they cheap gamblers, who "double-crossed- " them, nnd now they hnte nothing left nre taken out nnd shot to death. The though it hns hut hitter reflections nnd tho rem- Ilrltlsh government, started nn Inquiry Into the killings. nants of their bribes. Tho grand Jury voted true bills seems rather helpless In the matter against eight men, seven of whom nre Mnyor MacSwiney of Cork Is still alive, still members of the Chicago White nnd n London paper says It has learned he Is being given food In con Sox club, the eighth having been suspended Inst spring. They ure accused centrntcd form. of "conspiracy to do an unlawful act." Though thc effort to communlze the State's Attorney lloyuo was doubtful whether any crime us legally defined Industrial plants of Italy Is admit tedly n fnllure, thc disturbances there hud been committed within the Jurisdiction of tho courts of Cook county, nre Increasing. The workers nud own but the attorney for Churles Comlskey, era In tho metal plants nre approach owner of tho White Ing somo measure of agreement, with the broken-hearteSox, Kays there ure nt least two counts tho aid of tho government, but the on which each of tho players named employees In other lines nnd the peas ants In Sicily and other districts are In tho true bills may bo prosecuted. yielding to the efforts of radical trou He suys the public paid admissions Seizure of lands by armed to see honest baschuirplaycd, and tho peasants, beginning In Sicily, spread conspiracy to throw tliu games thereby cheated tho public. Also he as- to the north during the week nnd serts tho men conspired to Injure tho threatened to become nation-widproperty of Comlskey, consisting of The best development of the week eontracts worth moro than $'JO0,O0d and thc drawing power of the team was the way In which prices In the In United States began to decline. nnd other good will estimated nt $.'500, most cases manufacturers and dealers 000. It Is believed that If the state does who offered the reductions tried to not take definite nctlon ngulnst tho make It clear thnt they were bused on players tho government will prosecute expectations of future conditions. In lhoo who received bribes for their order to free themselves from the sus fulluio to schedule tho sumo on their picion of having profiteered nt the for Income tax reports. Official word to mer (trices. Economists colled atlen this effect has been received In Chi- tlon to two things: First, that safety cago from tho Internal revenue de- demanded thnt prices decline gradual ly Instead of tumbling; second, thnt partment In Washington. Tho White Sox, which wero only the people must not let tho lower half n game behind the Cleveland team prices lead them Into another org) of buying, lest the result bo another In the race for tho American league pennant, wero of course badly wrecked rise. when tho seven players were suspendAmerlcn met with defeat In the nlr ed, and tho chances were small Indeed thnt they could win the honor of piano race for tho James (lordou lieu uett trophy In France. Ono of hei playing for the world's championship ngalnst llrooklyn, which already bus entries wus thrown out by uu accident captured first place In the National and (ho two others did not get far, owing to defects of construction In league. their engines. The race wns won by a Frenchman, Sadl Lecolntc, and the Cheer for the league of Nations council on tho ground that It had trophy now remains permanently In France. stopped or averted hostilities Involv well-know- n I Wednesday, October 13, 10:00 a. m. owners, will offer this farm to the highest and best bidder for the present Moore Brothers. LOCATION AND ENVIRONMENT station and small Situated as above stated, on n fino macadam road, only one mile from railroad town has the best college village, postoffico and general store and flour mill; 4 miles from Berea, which In n good neighborhood among In the State; 9 miles from Richmond, a thriving city of 10,000 people. mile, good roads progressive farmers who raise good people, churches, country school in about fine stock; only about 1 milo from Mr. Harry Morgan, who raises and sells tho Big Typo Poland China want to open new county road Hogs, known tho State over. A better place to live is hard to find, , through tho entire farm. i SOIL A good rich deep black loam with a limestone bottom, will produce 1,500 to 2,000 pounds of hlglr typo burlcy tobacco, per acre; will mnke 50 to 75 bushels of corn per aero, grows wheat, oats, red clover, timothy nnd bluo grass in abundance. Ninety percent of this farm is just liko the prairio of Iown, just ready for tho tractor plow; lays nearly level, with slope sufficient to drain. Just what your son likes to cultivate and what you will wnnt when you see it. in tracts runWe will establish n new county road through tho farm and will make ning from 25 acres to 100 acres, and want to sell this farm so that tho littlo man will havo a chance to get somo of this fine farm, and havo n homo In tho future. Maps and blue prints will be on hand at thc sale, and lines positively" established, so that you will know exactly what you arc buying. To parties wanting nny piece or part of this farm, we will meet you on the ground when survey is mndo and run tho line just liko you wnnt it???.-- " IMPROVEMENTS residence, most conveniently arranged, and n good house, built n few years Excellent ngo, when good lumber could bo obtained. Servant house, wash house, meat house, garage, wood shed, coal shed and every outbuilding that could bo desired. A largo cow barn, made nnd designed especially to keep your milk cows, a largo combined stock nnd tobacco barn 44x84 fect, with silo nt side, and If I must say it, I think the best constructed barn I ever saw all conveniently arranged for nny kind of stock you wish to hawjle. A new tobneco barn thnt will hold 10 acres of big hurley tobneco, gnlvnnized roof nnd a good ono. Tho fencing is tho best wire fencing, hog tight, horso high, and cnttlo strong. IS THIS LAND WATERED? No better watered farm to bo found nnywhoro pools, springs, spring branch, ponds and every arrangement for water. PERSONAL PROPERTY At tho samo timo and place we will sell for Mooro Brothers their personal property, consisting mare maro mules, ono pair 5 nnd maro mules, ono pair of ono pair maro mules, ono sorrel walking maro, a good ono, only 4 years old, and mules, ono pnir holds a promising future. Six good milk cows, hogs, all sires, good quality and just what you want. Farming Implements, all kinds, about 50 tons of excellent hay, 800 barrels of corn, and numerous other Items belonging to live, .progressive fanners. Wo wnnt you to como ntW look this farm over, for you can never appreciate just what It Is without seeing it. Land will stand close inspection and tho undersigned will tako timo and go over this cnrofully with you, or Mooro Brothers will show you nt the farm any day. Remember tho day, tho place, tho thing, nnd come to the salo. R. G. Woods, Paint Lick, Ky. 4 Fage Bight TITE CITIZEN October 7, 1020F CLAY COUNTY ' Malrom Mnlcom, Sept. 25. Wc nre having very cold weather, nnd Jnck frost Grove, nnd tho last nt Bethel, hut wo saw enough to be convinced that good work Is being dono In Jackson county, We cannot speak In too high terms of praise of the faithful work thnt Is being dono by Superintendent Minter nnd County Agent Reynolds. These men have a deep Interest In the wcl- faro of their county nnd nre devoting their best effort to its development In cducntlon and agriculture. We were Impressed with tho hearty cooperation of the two men. Neither feared that the other would get more than his share of the honor. In fact, they seemed to bo loo busy at their job to think of honors. It wns our plcnsurc to see the largo and enthusiastic crowd that hnd gathered at the Pigeon Roost School-houson Tuesday when we nrrived there, nfter having ridden from thnt morning. Wc wcro given a welcomo by Mr. Minter and Mr. Rcy nolds. who hnd expected us nt Bloom-- , Ing Grove on the provious dny, and we were not long In getting nc- qunlnled with some of tho lenders of section. They soon gave us a job, which we found out fell to us nt nil the fnirs thnt we visited, that of nctlng ns n judge on singing by the schools, at tendance of the schools, community spirit shown by schools, nnd reading, spelling and writing. This gave an opportunity to study the schools very carefully. The Pigeon Roost community Is to be commended on the mnny things thnt they have done for tho belter-tobaccment of their district, including the schoolhouse, yard, fence, model road, e the swinging over the creek, etc. This spenks well for the club there nnd for tho energetic young teacher, Coleman Reynolds, But Pigeon Roost did not get all the prizes. Other schools made splcn-rin- o e, Mc-Ko. foot-bridgprize-winners- ," East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else tibll.hd No rorrwpond-n- f It not for puhllntlon. but unl-M il-- n nUiw of rood flth. dny. In full br tb wrltr. Th nm Writ pUlnlr. The Bcrca College Press is this week printing some circulars announcing the candidacy of Mr. R. E. Taylor, of Bond, Ky., ns n member of the Jackson County Board of Education. We are acquainted with Mr. Taylor and the Brent work that he has done In making the Pigeon Roost Community Club one of the best In Kentucky. It Is our impression that if Jackson County might have five men like Mr. Taylor on the Board of Education, that great progress would bo mado In school and community Miss Nannie Hatfield has been teaching school at the Powell school house for her sister, Mrs. Allle Rus- -' eel, tho past week. Hurrah for Tho Bcrca Citizen nnd Its many renders. OWSLEY COUNTY betterment throughout the county. JACKSON COUNTY Pierson, Willnrd nnd Shnfter Becknell and Ellis Pierson. WycliiTe was successful. The government allowed him the rise of Mrs. Mnr-gar$218 and $12 per month. Hoskins is better at this writing. The flu is raging to some extent in this nnd other pnrts of the county. Tho oil men nre tnlking of drilling on the lands of F. G. Peters and C. C. Becknell. They are not satisfied to quit, seeing that the oil is here. I take pleasure in congratulating Professor LoVant Dodge for his judgment concerning the presidential campaign. It is interesting and truthful. Go ahead, Professor; I love to read nftcr you. The Citizen Is not a beggar, but if you want to Conway keep up with the times, you cannot Conway, Oct. 5. Farmers are very do any better than to read Its col- busy saving fodder nnd making sorghum. Charles Maggard returned umns. home, Saturdny, from Harlan, where he had been woklng In tho mines. ROCKCASTLE COUNTY is visiting her Gertrudo Garwood Disputanta Disputanta, Oct. 4 Jack frost father, J. M. Bailey, at present. She visited this community Oct 1 We nnd her husband have been visiting are having, some of the beautiful in Montana for the past month. weather which is making the far- Miss Emma Wynn, assistant teacher mers rejoice. Mr. and Mrs. R. J. of Fairview school, Is planning on Abney, of Berea, wcro visiting rela-- ( visiting her parents of Deputy, Ind , tlves here last week, W. Hammonds this week J. L. Wynn, of Conway, passed through here enroute to Be-- ( has gone to Berea, today, on business. Fred Bailey attended church nt rca, Saturday. This community af-- j fords much amusement at present for Scnffold Cane, Sunday. Jim Taylor, the young folks by giving bean-- 1 one of the section hands, has employstringings and pie suppers. Mr. and ment at present, working at the tunMrs. T. F. Kerby of Wallaceton were nel between Conway and Berea. visiting relatives near here Satur-- j Died, September 23, at the home of day night and Sunday. Mrs. O. M. J. M. Bailey, his brother, Joe Bailey, Payne was the guest of Mrs. R. T. age 52 years. His remains were Bond Abney Thursday evening. G. Shear-- 1 taken to Gray Hawk cemetery for Bond, Oct. 2. Jack frost paid us cr has returned home from Hamilton, burial. He had been sick all hummer. a visit last night and put everybody 0., where he has been at work. H. He was a good man and had many In a hurry to get their corn cut, to- G. Payne visited home folks Thurs-- 1 friends. Wo feel our loss is heaven's bacco housed, and cane ground. Mr. day night. Hezzic Shearer was in gain. Hudson has built a large tobacco barn Berea, Friday, having some dental on his farm on Pigeon Roost. G. A. work done. The "Community Fair" GARRARD COUNTY Settle has moved back to his home, which was held at the Davis Branch White Lick vacated by Robert Settle, last Decem- schoolhouse, Sept. 30th, was quite White Lick, Oct. 4. Mr. and Mrs. ber. Mrs. Louisa Price had a work- a success, with very good attendance. ing, Wednesday, and got all of her The following are tho winners of Walter Viars and family moved to corn cut. Tho school fair In educa- first prizes in school work. Primary Berea last week. Misses Sophronia tional division No. 3 was held at Grade: Arch McGulre, first; Halllej and Susie Hounshcll visited Misses Pigeon Roost, Tuesday, September 21. Brewer, second. Second Grade: An-- i Mary and Susie Champ, Sundays-M- r. and Mrs. W. M. Creech visited Tho weather was fine, tho attendance nas Abney, first; Myrtle Abney, sec- Misses Elizabeth and Florence Creech, large and everybody seemed to have ond. Third and Fourth Grades: Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Conn .a good time. Holt, first; Ruth Shearer, sec-- 1 have a new baby boy. Mr. and Mrs. ond. Fifth and Sixth Grade: Martha' J. B. Creech, Mrs. Willlo Rhodus and Kirby Knob second. Kirby Knob, Oct. 4. People in this Shearer, first; Hilda Payne, Marlon Wells visited Mr. and Mrs. H. products' vicinity have been very busy the past Tho prize winners of farm cabbage,' D. Creech, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. "Weeks taking care of their tobacco are as follows: Head of Jack Robinson visited relatives in M. and getting ready to cut corn and Mrs. J. Pennington; beets, Mrs. 0.Ab- Ohio last week. Robert Creech was Pnvnp? r - - - - hpnnn., Mrs. Tt. T. orppn -' . j a visitor in Berea, Sunday. Farmers some have been cutting corn. The - J ney; G apples, Taylor Shearer; cush- - in this vicinity are busy cutting corn. stork brought to the home of Mr. and aw, A. T. Abney; variety of canned Mrs. Allen Clemmons a fine girl last Verdie Shearer; 12 ears popweek, christened Hazel. Miss Bertha fruits, ESTILL COUNTY corn, Robt Abney, Jr.; Irish pota- Powell mado a trip to Richmond last nlfl. V.vn Locust Branch tiflnftmnriA riandlfAT Rninrr woek to see the Gibson doctors. They chief, Nora Gadd; crocheted work, I Locust Branch, Oct. 4. The peoseem to think she is Improving. N. Mary Jones; machine mado dress, ple nre nil nbout through cutting B. Williams and Aaron Powell went nnd com cutting is on hand. Nora Gadd; vase of cut flowers, to Richmond Sunday evening to atHolt. We wish to thank tho Mr. nnd Mrs. Pnrl Wnlton were tho tend County Court, Monday. Thej dinner guests of Jeff French, yesterwho helped us In our fair. are expecting to buy a good young ones There was n pie supper at tho school day. Dr. nnd Mrs. R. R. Snowden, mare npiece. Charley Click has been of Ravenna, were tho guests of tho working In Dayton for some time and house, also', on Friday night; tho lattcr's parents, Saturday nnd Sunamount collected was $03. The prowill return, Saturday. He nnd Miss ceeds will go for road improvements dny, and attended the meeting. Bur-mo- n Flora Durham are expected to marry French, son of Jeff French, is up Davis Branch. soon after his return. Willie Thomas somo bettor. Alford Winkler nnd Goochland and Herbert Click visited friends at Ovoy Wilson were tho guests of John Goochland, Ky. Oct. 4. Frost has Panola the past Saturday nnd Sun- Campbell, Saturday night, nfter attending meeting. Several people from this place, are planning to attend Richmond court today. The protracted meeting at Beaver Pond closed last night with a large crowd. it made of best wheat and by Six converts were baptised Sunday afternoon. The Locust Branch school most improved methods closed, Friday, with only three months Vfhool. Rev. VanWlnkle and II. G Becknell went to Richmond, Saturday, on business. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Denney, of Illinois, are visiting Mr. For Sale By All Grocer and Mrs. Jeff Gentry, and will visit & L. POTTS & SON WkUes Statiei, Ky. more of their friends before return Pkose 156-- 3 Ing home. et j Vc-rol- ia Ve-rol- ia Ilcrd Herd, Sept. 24. There was a school fair at this place last Wednesday. There was n large crowd and all seemed to enjoy the day. Mr. nnd Mrs. S. H. Farmer, of Lexington, arc visiting friends nnd relatives of this place for a few weeks. Othmcr Flan-crof Hamilton, 0., is visiting home folks for a few days. Ralph Farmer returned to Lexington last Thursday, after a few days' visit with his father, W. H. Farmer. Married, the 23rd of this month, Miss Myrtle Farmer, of this place, to Dexter Welch, of Welchburg. We wish them a long and happy life. R. H. Farmer, who has been real sick, is some better. Miss Bertha Davis and sister, of Lexington, are visiting their uncle, H. C. Ward, of this place, for a few days. Moores Creek Moores Creek, Oct. 4. The frost Friday and Saturday nights damaged tobacco some, and put people to hustling about making sorghum and saving fodder. J. K. Morris is still sick, nnd Thos. Jody Is improving slowly. Sila Hauskins had n cane 'tripping one night last week, and quite a number of Moores Creek boys and girls were I resent. B. L. Little has returned from Richmond, where has been trading for a few days. Henry Dyche and Alfred Wilson have gono to coal hauling again. Maud Wilson has returned home, after a few weeks' visit to her sister, Mrs, Pearl Boggs. Singing closed at Liz ard Flat, Sunday, October 3, but cheer up people, one will begin at Green Mount, October 10. A. Little is done making sorghum. T. H. Little has sold his property at Bowling, Ky., and is moving to his farm near Paint Lick, Ky. Curt Stelle is still absent from school on account of sickness. R, 0. Cornelius is putting in good time visiting schools and considerable improvement has been 'mr.de in attendance. y, Island City Island City, Sept. 27. The shot put in No. 1 by the gentleman from Beatty-vill- c failed to throw anything out. The well is producing some oil. The people nre saving fodder between William Rains has repaired showers. his warm house nnd has commenced n new fence nround the house. John D. Ray sold his property at the mouth of the Holly Fork to Lnnsford Frcy for the sum of $000. Tho moonshiners nre not mnklng much progress since the officers got their worm. It is reported that some of the lenders have gone to Ohio. Miss Grova Bow-mn- n called for the young folks to come In Thursday evening to a which was a success. The beans wcro strung and the tuft jack Among the guests were, pulled. benn-stringin- g, visited this neighborhood and did somo dnmago to crops. Wo had a community speaking at our school house last week by W. R. Reynolds, county agricultural agent of Jackson county, nnd J. 0. Lehman, our good editor of Tho Berea Citizen, which was greatly enjoyed by nil present. We hope to have both these gentlemen with us again. Our Sunday- school met nt Sycamore church last Sunday nnd, considering the small number present, has n good school. We had somo suggestions from tho patrons In regard to repairing tho church house, or selling the old one and building n new one. Wc Invite nil the members of the church to meet nt the church, Saturday, October 1(5, at 2 p. m., to consider this matter of church house. We want all the church members and friends to come out to the meetings and see what can bo dono toward making our corner brighter where wc nre, nnd let ouri light shine so tho world will know thnt we do not believe altogether in, living only for ourselves. Lovo and charity nnd nil working together as' ono people is needing to build Tip n church. Let us hnngc together In nil things pertaining to good nnd rulo out strife and selfishness. Cookslmrg Cooksburg, Oct. 3. Wc have hnd two light frosts. C. L. Thomns is 0 ears yellow com, Hazel Rndcr 1 qt. wheat, Bob Moore 1 1 1 paid us a visit .last night Eliza Browning purchased r. milk cow for the sum of $50. J. L. Pennington nlso purchased a cow for $40. Married, nt tho homo of tho bride, on tho 18th, W. M. McDnnlcl and Miss Mattle Lee Clarke. Quito n number of Miss Clark's friends wcro present. Wc wish them n long life of success and much happiness. Eliza Browning was In Burning Springs on business nnd hnving den- tnl work done, Snturdny. J. L. nnd Mattlo Pennington spent Sunday with Mrs. Mollie Relaford. MADISON COUNTY Silver Creek Silver Creek, Oct.' 5. W. A. John son is tho new trunnt officer for Mnd ison. Mr. anil Mrs. James Wngcrs nnd children spent Sunday with Mr. nnd Mrs. Charles Click. Annie Coyle 1 1 1 1 qt. oats, Claude Ingram pumpkin, Dora B. Hays cabbngc head, Bob Mooro glass Jelly, Bob Shepherd qt. canned benns, Homer Mooro qt. canned corn, Hiram Ingram qt. dried benns, Clnrn Davis narred Rocks by club member, Lucy Peters Pig by club member, Homer Moore. o Written work by whole school, school, Susie Watson, teacher Rending by school, Smith school, Eva Pen Mc-Kc- spent Sunday with Taberthn Johnson, Winle Hackctt entertained n num- hor of her friends with a ing Saturday night. There was a community meeting nt Silver Creek, Sunday. bean-strin- Peters, tenchcr Spelling by school, McKcc school, Susie Watson, teacher Singing by school, Blooming Grove school, Dora Riley, teacher Community spirit, Grny Hawk school, Nannie Reynolds, teacher Attendance, McKcc school, Suslo Watson, tenchcr Sack Race, Hugh Gabbnrd 100 yards dash, Dewey Boggs Apologies to the winners of tho high jump nnd broad jump. Wo failed to get their names. PIGEON ROOST Calico dress. Delia Ctinlgan Kitchen apron, Snrnh Davis Fnncy npron, Mnggie Teagun Drawn work, Albert Reynolds Tatting, Penrl Holcomb J ' Clay Lick Misses Recus Becknell nnd Maud making lots of sorghum near Orlando. Mrs. Bottle Allen and children, who have been visiting her sons In Covington, returned home, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Vanzant spent Saturday nnd Sundny with their dnughtcr, Mrs. Delia Williams, in county. Willis Singleton Madison has been suffering with n enrbune'e on his foot for the pnst two weeks. Mrs. Lucy Smith, of Big Hill, spent Wednesday night with her nunt, Mrs. C. L. Thomns. Next Saturday nnd Sunday are regular church days nt Cnve Ridge. The pic supper nt Macedonia brought $74 nnd Mis Dcvie Moris got the cake for being the prettiest girl. Wake up, Crooked Creek, wc nre behind in everything. Why can't wc all come together and make things prosperous for our children? Good wishes to The Citizen. Clay Lick, Oct. 1. There arc scv eral cases of mumps in this commu- nlty, consequently the attendance at school is less thnn last month. Lit- tlo Bmrp Williams is convalescing slowly. Most everybody hns housed James D. Ogg is drilling a well. George Huff is buiding nn ad- ditlon to his farm. Misses Emma O'Dell nnd Luln Gndd nre planning to enter school nt Beren the Winter Term. Roll of honor for Estridge Edwin Short, Thelma O'Dell. school: Snda O'Dell, Thelm Logsdon, Kath- Golden, Ada Golden, Myrtlo ilid showing. It will he noticed, by Shockley, Edna Botklns, Hilda Camp- - referring to the list of bell, Edna Short. Children who mem- - thnt Annville, Bond, Lite, BufTnlo nnd orized the first Psnlm this month arc: others enme in for their share of Vina Short, Lee O'Dell, Thelma honors. O'Dell, Edna Botkins and Kathrino Then when we looked nt the farm Golden; the twenty-thir- d Psnlm, Fnr- - nnd gnrden products, the canned ris Botkins, Edna Short, Edwin Short, fruits and vegetables, the live stock Myrtlo Shockley, Hilda Cnmpbell, Ed- - nnd chickens, nnd the hand work, wc na Earl Campbell, Flora Lee Shock- - were surprised. The display was ley, Soda O'Dell, Thelma O'Dell, Leo larger nnd better by far than wo Mnry Chnsteen, Ada Golden, ticipnted. Jnckson county surely has s Kntherine Golden, Ednn Botkins, Etta somo good soil and some Kirby and Myrtle Gadd. farmers and housewives. ( About 3 o'clock we separntod, and Walnut Meadow Wnlnut Meadow, Oct. 3. Jack Mr. Frcy, the county agent of Owsley frost visited this section of the coun- - county, and tho writer, spoke at try, Thursday night, doing but lif'.e Egypt schoolhouse that night, nnd damnge. Most folks hnve their to- - others at Bond. Next morning we bncco housed, but there is a lot of united at Fall Rock for a fair in that green corn and cane in this part. educational division. Seme belated farmers were thrashHere a good fair was held. Great ing wheat Inst week; nnd some fill- interest was manifested on the pnrt ing silos. Mrs. Coxic hns been visit- of most of the schools and the teaching her daughter, Mrs. Edd Kimball. ers. A large number of schools comBert Martin and family, I. L. Mar- - peted here and honors went to scv- tin and two children were visiting eral schools. There was n large In this neighborhood, Sunday. Mrs. crowd present, and this fair com- E. F. Ogg was at Paint Lick one day pared favorable with the Pigeon this week to see her father, N. B. Roost fair, when one considers thnt Chastecn, who is in poor health. the country Is rougher nnd it was more difficult for thoso nt n distance Harts Settlement Harts Settlement, Oct. 3. In our to come to thc falr- - The displays neighborhood most every man is woro f"00'1- - Bn1 Jt ,s 8afo to 8av that very busy In corn cutting and mo- - ncxt vcar thls division will hold a ll, first-clas- Crochet work, Kate Castwl Apple pie, Luln Taylor White cake, Sallic Johnson Chocolate cake, Sallle Johnson 0 cookies, Snrnh Dnvis 0 corn muffins, Sarah Davis C bulscults, Dora Taylor 1 lb. butter, Ellen Settle 1 qt. peach preserves, Ruby Baldwin 1 qt. ran apples, Pearl Hurley 1 qt can penches, Lula Taylor Mona Mooro 1 qt. can blackberries, 1 qt. dried apples, Lillle Holcomb 1 qt. npple butter, Penrl Mooro 1 qt. honey, Luln Taylor 1 qt. molasses, G. A. Scttlo 0 apples, Frank Evans fi peaches. Pearl Moore f pears, Oscar Steel f! Irish potatoes, Annie Brewer f sweet potatoes, Elhanon Moore C onions, II. C. Davis f ears white com, Everett Holcomb 0 cars yellow corn, Jesse Hurley 1 qt. wheat, Clifford Williams 1 pumpkin, David Hnzelwood 1 cnbbage hend, Luln Tnylor 1 glass jelly, Laurn Bishop 1 qt. canned beans, Annie Brewer 1 qt. canned com, Luln Taylor Clay 1 qt. dried beans, Rachel Pen chickens by club member, Laura Davis Pig by club member, Bessie Little Written work by school, Iigcon Roost Rending by school, Bond Spelling by school, Annville Singing by school, Buffnlo Attendance of school, Lite Sack race, Dewey Moore 100 yards dash, Walter Moore Broad jump, Walter Moore High jump, George Wilson anybody Sarah Davis Chickens Community spirit by school, Pigooa Roost Potts' GOLD DUST Flour BEST BY TEST fa!r that win makc the surrounding country sit up and take notice, n tho mW,,,c of tho "ftemoon we wcrc on our wav lo wiml Cav' whcrc n Speaking meeting was to bo held. It was about twelve or fourteen miles, wnrn wo "rrive.i. nnH 11 wns lal Th thc kindness of Mr. Lakes nnd h,a wo had n comfortable thc nl"ht' nricr wc hn PInce to sl,0Ken al lne scnooinouse, Thc rest of the fairs nre reserved for ncxt ,ssuc of The Cltlzrns ,lst of at tho first three arc here given. There is no doubt -ihavc ,,ccn of un of Ford, Ky., and family, spent Sun- - bu' ,that tJ,CS0 fn toW th,c "hod that took dav with Tom McQueen.-flar- ley nn InspiraUon Shearer and Robert Lake returned rart' n"d Jt ha8 strive 0 ttholl,01y8 an? ?trl8' bo,th O.-- Mr. nnd home from Dnyton, to far' M,icJ Mrs. A. B. Strong nnd Whitney housekeepers, High Bridge, Sat- - mpr8 Wise motored to urday, and spent tho day. Mrs. John ' BLOOMING GROVE Davis and Mrs. Forrest Dowdcn spent Sunday evening at tho home Kitchen npron, Mattle Shepherd Fnncy npron, Charlotte Roberts ft Sam Robinson. Drawn work, Bobble Mooro Panola Panola, October 5. Mr. and Mrs. Tatting, Minnie Wilson L. R. Hart nnd Mrs. B. W. Hart Crochet work, cotton, Martha to Idle Wind Farm and mer woro dinner guests of Mr. and Applo pie, Maggie Shepherd Mrs. C. M. Rawllngs on tho 2Cth Whito cake, Ella Miller of September. Mrs. Molllo Cox and Chocolato enko, Magglo Shepherd children, Mrs. Emma Cox and chll- - Six com muffins, Magglo Shepherd dren, Minerva, and Myrtle Kindred 0 biscuits, Pcrmella Shepherd wcro afternoon guests of Mr. and 1 qt. apple preserves, Bobblo Mooro Mrs. C. M. Rawllngi Sunday. The I 1 qt. peach preserves, Dona Turner 1 qt. can npples, Dnffy Wilson plo supper nt our ixhoolhouse, recently, netted tho neat rum of $51.50. 1 qt. enn penches, Dorn Hays This will bo used townrd purchnslng 1 qt. can blackberries, Letha Hays 1 qt. dried apples, Bobblo Mooro a library for tho school. v 1 qt. dried peaches, Audrey Ingram 1 qt. applo butter, Hancel Smith COUNTY SCHOOL JACKSON 1 qt. honey, Hazel Turner FAIRS 1 qt. molasses, Nancy C. Smith Owing to the shortness of time between our trip thru Jackson county C apples, Pcrmella Shepherd and the one last week in Rockcastle 0 peaches, Sarah Hays county, wo were obliged to wait until! 0 pears, Permelia Shepherd this issue to report, in a more com-- ; 0 Irish potatoes, Claudo Ingram plcto way, tho fairs In the former 0 sweet potatoes, Homer Mooro 0 onions, Effie Judd county, We regret that we woro unable to 6 beets, Homer Mooro fl oars white com, Lawrence Cornett attend tho first one at Blooming lasses making. They all go on sing- Ing and whistling n- - If they nre perfectly satisfied with their job. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Sam Robinson, n bnbv hov. nnmnd nnsilt: nlan horn to Mr. nnd Mrs. Chester Thff.lhs, a girl. Misses Roena and Elizabeth Hammond visited relatives at Dis- putnnta over Saturday nnd Sunday. Waydo Coyle Is going to school nt Beren this Fnll Term. Mnny of our men and boys went to hear King Swope speak at Berea, Monday night, October 4. T. J. Lake is building Prize-tnkcr- i,,m, T.-t- nm. " FALL ROCK Kitchen apron, Icy Farmer Drawn work, Eva Peters Tatting, Emily Sexton Crochet work, cotton, Eva Peters Applo pie, Ona Reynolds White cake, Myrtlo Fnrmcr 0 com muffins, Elsie Fnrmer C biscuits, Elsie Fnrmcr 1 pound butter, Ona Ryenolds 1 qt. apple preserves, Dolla Morris 1 qt. peach preserves, Arlie Farmer 1 qt. can apples, Amanda Cook 1 qt. can blackberries, Ona Reynolds 1 qt. can peaches, Rachel Minter 1 qt. dried npples, Molly Peters 1 qt. dried penches, Molly Peters 1 qt. applo butter, Emily Cook 1 qt honey, Opal McGeorgc 0 apples, Adolphus Rader G peaches, Emltt Madden 0 pears, Marion Melton C Irish potatoes, Charlie Cook 7 C sweot potatoes, Leonard Morris onions, Lillio Farmer f beets, Altn Wyrlck fl cars whlto com, Dotson Andrew 0 cars yellow com, Charley Robert 0 Far-motor- son wheat, Estcn Moore qt. oats, Marvin Flanncry 1 rnbbago hend. L. J. Morris 1 glnss Jelly, Leonard Cook 1 qt. canned beans, Pheona Cook 1 qt. canned com, Ona Reynolds 1 qt. dried beans, Lucy Cook Pen Bnrred Rocks by club member, Erslo Fnrmcr Pig by club member, Robert Fnrmcr Rending by school, Flat Lick school, Mrs. Lucy Cook, teacher Spelling by school, Egypt school, Marion Melton, teacher Singing by school, Flat Lick school, Mrs. Lucy Cook, teacher Community spirit, Flat Lick school, Mrs. Lucy Cook, teacher i Attendance, Spurlock school, AlfrA Moore, teacher Sack race, Hugh Jones 100 yards dash, Hugh Jones Broad Jump, Hugh Jones High jump, Hugh Jones 1 1 qt