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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): October 14, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 cit1920101401_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): October 14, 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. t EREA PUBLISHING (INCORPORATED) EdlLr-ln-tt- CO. J. O. LEHMAN, Mnln Editor Knltnd nt l ffoffir nt Htki, K.. at an4 uniirr At t nf Mnrrh, W9, FMlthtd Kotrn Thrl ty nt llerm, AV WM. a FROST, tta Devoted to tfcLe Interests of tlie ffoixntadn People BEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, OCTOBER 14, The Citizen 1020 One Dollar and Our Threefold Aim: To GIt the News of Berea and Vicinity To Record the Happening of Berca College; To be of Interest to alt the Mountain People. Vol. XXII. Flvo Cents Per Copy Fifty Cents per Year No. 10 The Citizen and Politics Tho presidential campaign Is growing In Intensity as the time of election draws near. Tho newspapers of tho country are full of tho speeches nnd tho activities of candidates and their supporters. There Is a Krcat deal of valuable news that Is not published because tho cnmpnlgn matter takes Its plncc. Tho Citizen hns not tnken sides, but hns allowed writers on both sides to discuss the Issues of tho campaign. Tho members of tho editorial stnIT havo their convictions nnd hnvo decided how they will vote In the election, but wo do not think that politics Is the field of Tho Citizen. Wo believe thnt wo hnvc a plnce to nil as n community paper, and ns n school paper, nnd as a paper devoted to the Interests of tho mountain people. Wc feel thnt if wo cover these fields well, wo have all that we can do. For that reason we are trying to stay nt our own job. Becnuso wc do try to give school news nnd because one of the great events In the history of Berca College is to tnkc placo on October 22, we leave out some of the political articles that might pppear this week and next, and give the spnee to the inauguration J. 0. L. of President Hutchlns. . Inauguration of President Hutchins President Wllllnm FARMERS FACING RUIN WorldNews J. Hutchlns will guests out of town and to contribute bo inaugurated President of Berea nutomobilcs. College on Friday, October 22, 1020, As tho attendance promises to be In tho College Chapel. Plans have large, tho citizens are asked to rebeen under way for a long time, spond as fully as possible. will bo one and tho occasion Tho Pngcant ,of tho Mountains, of tho most notable in tho his which will be enacted by several huntory of tho Institution. Many spenkers of prominence throughout dred students nnd teachers, and which notnblo events of Mountho country will be present to take sct3 forth the tnln history, will be given twico so part on the program. Especial ef permit fort Is being mndo to have represen ns to of the both visitors toand the people community sec It. tatives of the mountnln schools pres Admission will be by ticket, which ent. will bo Issued free nnd can bo had on A committee of citizens, consist Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. ing of Mayor Gay, R. H. Chrisman, Provisions arc being made to take, W. W. Romingor, Mrs. John Welch, nnd Mrs. G. E. Porter arc cooperating visitors to the places of interest in with the College committee on ar- nnd around Berca College. rangements nnd will ask tho citizens The following is the program that who can do so to provido lodging for has been arranged: PROGRAM AS The County Superintendent of Schools Who will be thc"supcrlntcndnt of school In your county t Remember that under the new law this officer is not elected by the voters of the county, but is elected, or rnther hired, by the county bond of education, which consists of ftvo members. These fivo men you elect. You voto for flvo men (or women, If they choose to run for this office). You enn easily sec that tho kind of county superintendent you will have depends upon tho kind of person! you elect ns members of this board. There Is no candidate for any office that you should consider more carefully than those who are running for members of tho board of education In your county. If you know a man who is interested in the schools, who hns had some experience In school matters, who hns helped his own school district, who will do tho right and square thing, nnd who knows a schoolman's qualificaJ. 0. L. tions', vote for him. Thursday, October 21st 12:00 Meeting Trains, and Luncheon. 2:00 Excursions to Indian Fort, Pinnacles, Cowbell Hollow, and around College Cnmpus. 7:30 Pageant of the Mountains (in the Tabernacle). ' 8:00 Open House at President's Home. Friday, October 22nd 9:00 Academic Procession to the Chapel. 9:30 Inauguration Exercises (in the College Chapel). Presiding Officer, Rev. William E. Barton, D.D., Oak Park, III., 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 Raine, D.D. ' Response for Delegates, President Henry C. King, LL.D., Obcrlin College. An armlstlcn hn. uvvm UUVHtll'U i t.. UCtwecn Poland and Russia within tho week. The success of the Polish ENTIRE ECONOMIC LIFE OF armies, backed up as they have been by Franco and to some extent by SOUTH IS THREATENED other countries, has broken the RusIN THE SLIDE. sian attack. Unsunnortorl htf hum -. "J n.ijr uut- side power, the control of the Soviet Campaign of Terrorism In Cotton Government is fighting ngainst great Area "Night Rldlno" Forcing Cot. uii us. mc nnrsn and arrogant terms ton Ginneries to Close Until Prices which Russia offered Poland a short React to Forty Cents. time ntro worn snnrnn.1 U .Hit i. tuun- uJ try, and it is expected that she will .. . A.. .1! i tnt uuiu 10 uiciaie wnat. the Weitern Newspaper Union Newt Servlc "nlght-rldlng- " On. The Atlnntn, shall be. cnmpnlgn to force the closing of the cotton ginneries until the price of the The League of Nations hn staple ndvnnoes to 10 cents a pound hns nssumed such proportions thnt the notes to England nnd other economic life of the section Is men- requcstlng- - that the machinery for aced Rrnvely. In the Atlanta district, carrying out the article of the Covewhich Includes Georgln, Aluhamn, nant on the matter of mandates bo " South Carolina nnd Florida, put into operation as soon ns nosslhlo. hnve posted notices on scores This is a nlan to tnkn mm cf .mM, of ginneries, warning the owners that no cotton must be ginned until the backward parts of the world n hum price reaches 40 cents. No verbal been left by the war unconnected with threat Is made, hut a box of mntches any nation or separated from nations Is left with each notice, and the gin to which they formerly belonged. It owner understands thnt a violation of is a plan to bring such places under the warning means n fire. the guardianship of tho civilized and In certuln counties the "night-riders- " responsible nations. not only have posted the ginneries, 'night-riders- PRICES DECLINE The New Negro Tho war did a great deal for the American Negro, and for the Negro race throughout tho world. For one thing, it turned tho attention of our Southern people from their old had feelings ngainst tho Negro, and made them more anxious to give him a squaro deal. If the Southerner dIJ not wnnt to employ the Negro nt fair pay, thcro were others who did, and thousands of Negroes went North. Thero are more Negroes in Detroit today thnn In Knoxvillc or Atlanta. And the Negro proved himself n good soldier. When wc are at war, we cannot think hardly of the man that fights for us. And the Negro schools arc beginning to get In good work. There arc thousands of colored families where there is a cabinet organ, and n newspnper, and n shelf of books, and thousands of reliable and respectable business men with black faces. ST Greetings to William James Hutchins: Edwin P. Morrow, Governor of Kentucky. , Frank L. McVcy, LL.D., President of the University of Kentucky. e John L. Gay, Mayor of Berea. Goodell Frost, LL.D., President-Emeritu- s, William Berea College. Hymn, All Hall tho Power of Jesus' Name. Scripture, Willis D. Weatherford, Ph.D., Nashville, Tenn. Inaugural Prayer, Rev. Robert G. Hutchins, D.D. Inaugural Address, William James Hutchins, President -" of Berea College. 12:15 Luncheon for Guests. 1:00 Automobilo Rides. 3:00 Pageant of the Mountains (in Tabernacle). 0:00 Banquet for Invited Guests. , hut also have osted cotton fields wlUi notices that li cotton must be picked. e Large mercantile establishments have been ordered to close their doors until tho price of cotton advances. The result of the "nlght-rldlntactics has been to foster n sort of terrorism thnt Is Interfering gtvatly with the orderly process of business, and that threatens to lead to widespread economic demoralization. The posting of cotton fields with notices warning against picking has hnd an especially terrifying effect on the negroes, who believe that It means n revival of the Klu Kluxlsm prevalent In reconstruction days. The belief of the negroes Is strengthened by the fact has been re that the old organized, Is chartered regularly under the laws of fieorgln'und has nu merous lodges In this and other states. The organization, however, has noth can ing to do with "night-riding- " palgn, being purely a fraternal organ ization, according to the reorganizes. Itut the negroes credit the posting of In the gins and Ileitis to the a number of sections It Is said to be Impossible to Induce a negro to enter a cotton field thnt hns been posted by like-wisKu-Klu- In connection with the Polish-Ru- s sian war, the attitude of Germany in holding ships passing through the Kiel Canal has received attention from the allies of the recent war. It is Germany's claim that she Is neu tral in the trouble between Poland and Russia, and that ships containing ammunition or other articles of aid to Poland coud not pass throuch tho canal, which crosses German terri tory. The allies maintain that by the Treaty of Versailles the Kiel Canal was made open to all nations, and Is therefore ns free as the high seas. The notes to Germany on the matter have been short and sharp. In connection with the elections in Austria, a plebiscite is to be taken to show the desire 'of the people In the matter of union with Germany. Tho treaty of peace with both powers has clearly prohibited such a union, and Austria's act in thus calling for an expression of opinion is much resented. It is quite probable that it Is being made, however, as a basis for future efforts to induce a reversal of the terms of tho treaty. It might be granted under some restrictions, as thero are some good and natural reasons for such a union. The United States has recently Kentucky News Paducah, Oct. 9. The annunl convention of tho Ohio Valley Improvement Association will be held here, October 10 nnd 17. More than 200 delegates nrc expected. hc sixth annual Paris, Oct. meeting of the Blue Grass B. Y. P. U. Association of Central Kentucky met with the Paris Union, October 7 nnd 8, with 17 visiting delegates present, representing young people's unions from the Bluo Grass. 9.-T- U. S. News Washington, Oct. 10. More than 000,000,000 gnllons of gnsoline, valued nt about $150,000,000, is lost in the United States every year by cvapora tion, nccording to the United States Bureau of Mines. Several hun dred Louisiana planters nnd business men at a meeting here today indorsed a plan of Barry D. Wilson, State Commissioner of Agriculture and Im migration, providing for importation of Mexicnn laborers for cane, rice sugnr and cotton fields. New Orleans, Oct. 8. Addresses by: President James T. Cooter, Washington College, Washington, Tenn. President Samuel Tynsdale Wilson, Maryville College, Maryville, Tenn. President Henry Churchill King, Obcrlin College, Oberlin, Ohio. are keeping their property strongly guarded day and night, Guards hnve been Instruct ed to shoot to kill. So far few gins and stores have been burned, but Insurance companies are alarmed and It Is claimed there has been a wholesale cancellation of policies on gins and the "night-riders.- " Owners of ginneries country stores. President Howard Smith Parsons, Marietta College, Marietta, Ohio. President William Turnbull Holmes, Tougaloo, Miss. Bishop Junius M. Homer, Asheville, N. C. President Frank E. Jenkins, Piedmont College, Demorest, Ga. Miss Kathcrino S. Bowcrsox, Berea College. Rev. Howard Murray Jones, Auburndale, Wis. 8:30 General Reception (Ladies Hall). 10:00 Goodnight (Library Steps). Frankfort, Oct. 10. The State Tax has completed the final assessments of railroads in Kentucky for 1920. The assessment on tho Louisville nnd Nashville Railroad was reduced $3,932,412, the Chcsapenke and Ohio $1,403,100; tho Cincinnnti, New Orleans and Texas Pacific, ?820,-60The Illinois Central assessment of last year was unchanged and tho Louisville nnd Jefferson Bridge Company was incrensed $G3,t29. Commission 8. New York, Oct. 7. Giacomo Car usso, said to be a member of the Bros ca group of anarchists and a friend of Alexander Bcrmam and Emma Goldmnn, was arrested yesterday af by Detective Cornelius ternoon Browne nt the Second avenue elevated station in Chatham square. Atlanta, Oct. 0. Destruction of several cotton gins and business houses in the cdtton belt, after anon ymous threats had been received by operators and business men to cease activities while cotton was selling at what mnny farmers termed prices be low the cost of production, has re suited in the placing of armed guards around gins and tho closing of bust ness in nt least one community. Saturday, October 23rd CONFERENCE ON MOUNTAIN PROBLEMS 9:00 Addresses Before Whole Student Body (in Main Chapel): Rov. Warren H. Wilson, New York City. Prof. Harry H. Clark, University of Tennessee. John P. McConnell, President of the Southern Educa- v Governor Hugh Dorsey, of Georgia, B. Kllby, of Alabama, hnve Issued proclamations and denouncing the "night-riders- " offering large rewards for their arrest and conviction. Tho "night riding,' however. Is Indicative of general dissatisfaction throughout the cotton holt, and too many persons desire cot' ton to go to 40 cents for the night riders to be In danger of urrest. With cotton ranging letween 30 and 40 cenU for several years, the cotton men have been on a tlnauclal Joy ride. The drop of the staple to '.'5 cents a pound and loss will mean the end of this joy riding. The cotton men, therefore, arc said to he willing to adopt almost any method to keep up prices for the and Governor Thomas made some pointed inquiries of China, in regard to her relations with Russia. In order to gain the favor of China, the Russians released her from payment of the indemnity paid to Russia ever since the Boxer Rebellion of 1000. China seems inclined to seek a similar release from other countries, nnd in so doing there is danger of concessions being granted that may prejudice American interests. Tho world's resources in iron have been increased by the discovery of large deposits in India. Tho ore Is staple. Pinoville, Oct. 8. If the supply of coal cars were equal to the demand, 1,000 cars of coal would be passing out dally from tho Bell and Harlan fields through Plncville. Coal operators say that if cars wcro plentiful coal could be procured by consumcrn nt lower prices, but with every mlno running to capacity and nil miners employed every day tho Washington, Oct. 8. President Wil prosperity of Plncville nnd Its section would be even greater than It Is. son today directed that on Sunday, November 14, the American flag be Washington, Oct. 8. Examination displayed at half mast on all public of the final census figures of the buildings and naval and military posts country, which placo tho total popu- "ns n token of the nation's partlclpa lation of the continental United States tion in tho memorial services held for at 105,083,108 indicates that tho West tho heroic American soldiers, sailors, and the South proportionately will marines nnd others who gave their gain mora in a political way than lives to their country in the World tho East or MIddIo West through In- War." creased membership in the nouse of Representatives, more votes in the Washington, Oct. 7. The flood of Electoral Collcgo and In larger dele- proof that Senator Spencer (Mo.) gations to tho national political quoted President Wilson correctly In saying that tho President had promised military aid to Siberia and RumaIn tho event of International difHOW 8COUT3 USE SPARE TIME. nia ficulties, and which tho President had Wnynesvllle, N. 0.. Troop No. I, attempted to deny by characterizing qitutlfled the town by putting flower the Senator's statements as false, has i'Ci around It. confounded Administration supportKail River. Mass., Troop No. 20. ers. posters for (Continued on Page Three) society. tional Association, East Radford, Va. 10:15 Addresses Before College nnd Academy: President Henry C. King, Oberlin, O. Miss Helen II. Dingman, Harlan, Ky. William Goodell Frost, Berea, Ky. Addresses Before Normal School: Sidney Gordon Gilbrcath, President East Tennessee Normal School, Johnson City, Tenn. Mrs. Mary Sloop, Crossnore, N. C. Abncr C. Jones, Superintendent Schools, Harlan County, Ky. Frof. Elmer A. Lyman, Michigan State Normal College. Rev. A. E. Smith, Cow Creek, Ky. Addresses Bcforo the Vocational School: Rev. Warren H. Wilson, New York City. Prof. Sifas C. Mason, Washington, D. C. Albert Shaw, Ph.D., Editor Reviows of Reviews, N. Y. City. The present crop was grown with the expectation of being marketed at 10 cents. fertilizer and prae tlcally everything that went Into the production of the crop were paid foi on the basis of a 40 cent expectation, With prices dropping, the farmer may have to lake even less than $120 for the bale that he expected to sell at $1100. He sees ruin In the situation for hlmselll, und In the South whenever the fanner Is crippled the Injury ex tends through the entire economic life of the section, as Southern business Is buttressed on cotton, und when cotton in In a slump tho effect Is felt In rich and seems to exist In abundance. In certain interior provinces It is estimated that not less than 100,000,000 tons can be had, and the prospects are that even more will be found. Tho existence of Iron in any country insures for it wealth and prosperity in the future. Spain has begun to experience industrial conditions similar to those recently developed in Italy. A great strike Is taking place in Barcelona, and the working men are taking possession of the factories. As in Italy, so in Spain the factories continue to run nnd production goes on. This assertion by the working men of their discontent with existing conditions is a result of the war In large part and ushers in an Industrial struggle which, it is hoped, may be without lishments Industrial plants, mercantile estab and bunks. Show-Dow- Addresses Before Foundation School: Rev. 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, Asheville, N. C. Huns Seek Paris. Germany has reiterated her request for the fixing of a definite sum of reparations und a new proposal has been '"fought from Berlin to Paris by Charles Uiureut, French Ambassador to German LOYALTY Elbert Hubbard If you work for a man, In Heaven's name work for him. If ho pays you wages that supply your bread and butter, work for him; speak well of him; stand by him and stand by the Institution he represents. If put to a pinch, an ounce of loyalty Is worth a pound of cleverness. If you must vilify, condemn and eternally disparage; why, resign your position, and when you are out side, damn to your heart's content. But as long as you are a part of the Institution, do not condem it. If you do, you are loosening the tondrils that hold you to tho instlta tion, and the first high wind that comes along, you will be uprooted and blown away in the blizzard's track, and probably you will never know why. Stand For Equality. Washington. Equality of service and unrestricted access to all parts of the world were set forth as object to be sought In International communications by Under Secretary Davis In welcoming representatives of the five Allied and Associated Powers to the first preliminary session of the InternaConference. tional Confmunlcutlons Questions of seltUh Interest would not be supported by public opinion, he effort to Insaid, In a crease couimuulcutlou facilities. Tho position of Lloyd George as Primo Minister of England seems to be 'less secure than in past months. Ho has succeeded thus far in maintaining control In spite of opposition and has overcome many attempts to displace him. The reconstruction problems in England, however, as in the United States, are difficult, and it is not so easy to hold the support of the people as under the stress of war, Bonar Law Is referred to as the greatest rival. He has recently suggested a plan for the settlement of the Irish question. Page Two THE CITIZEN I October 14, 1020 General College News PAGEANT OF THE MOUNTAINS Normal Department Several new students have entered school since the beginning of last The Academy ACADEMY Vocational Schools Berea College Alumni Association (Thin space belongs to the Alumni Association of Berea College. OCTOBER MOUNTAIN DAY new Items and personal letters from graduates will tie published In full or p The name October was derived from abstract fiery wetk The Alumni Kdltor, Secy. M. K. Vaughn, Uerea Col. After handlnc tho Arntlrmv tu One of the most Interesting and be pleased lege, Berea, Kt.. Tdmai PlrWfmr nnrt Stn.. dents a nice, rainy mountain day e'snt from memlers of will Association.) to recelre any communication of Intern for the Lat!n word "fcto" the unique features or tno inauguration M, w paU()n entcrcd Mondliy mom w lno c,Bnln raon" lno several vears n mifrraalntt. Ir.nl program is "ine ragcani 01 mo ing. They had given up work in OhIo'wcMher 41 Park Row, Now York, at Rome but LETTER FROM MISS YOCUM man nt last provided n day Mountains." October 4, 1020 whcn Numa changed tho beginning to come to school. Another of our that occasion, whirl, rmtM ni h. It will consist of a scries of scenes old 8tudo nt, Miss A,ka Rc3rno,ds- - cn' surpassed. Last Monday Marshall Vaughn, Esquire, lo 0,6 first of January, 235 Hawloy Ave, Bridgeport, Conn., sulta- - of the was . . . and tableaus, rc presenting the notabla ., Mnnd- aThcro wcro manv attemots made September 27, 1920 Secretary, Berea College, um iui ihu uik excursion in every rc- " events in which the Mountain PeoBcrca, Kentucky. Tho Pinnacles and Indian Fort by tbe "W1,nn Snatf, to chnnK ,t1ho Dear Citizen: Lucille Nay was called home by the ple have taken part. Among these ,mo of Julhrt Vaughn: me' Mountain never appeared to better I expect to leave hero this week, Dear illness of her mother. will be the coming of the Scotch-Iris- h The Citizen has been reaching mo had thlrtyK.no days. advantage or entertained a lovelier Caesar and am returning for a second winter --, a U vUt.lnr, ron ... n . s.-..-- .. ..... from northern Ireland to America; i lur national iinwnr. tnn regularly every Wednesday morning. r" Lexington, the settlement of the back country stirring up interest in the Scaffold , ... VTVW'. comes in October, also th. decorative at Highso Oaks, Bcrca, I feci Ky. Al- I do not feel that I am stnrtlng the ." r though quito far near of Western Virginia and North Car- - Cane school. He went to Richmond hoD and chrysanthemum. In away unless I have The Citizen each day properly unless on that day I read pr?W olina; a cabin nostr King's Mountain Monday to make arrangement about country or woodland regions the tho columns devoted to alumni news. irucKS. ine parties Which wh arrminf of tho hnttlii; n ballroom ronnlntlnir the ehoolhou. Uo upw ""' ln the early part of the morn woods are gorgeous with crimson, week to keep me informed of the Since my visit to Bcrca, I have seen tarted doings of Bcrca College. scene in Philadelphia; Indian treaties; desks ordered for the school have Just gold. The song of the bobexcept John Welch and My mother has returned to San no nadc and the russet and Isjlod the compnet of government by these arrived, and the citizens of the com- forc dinncr nnd Wcst Pinnacle olink, the sigh of tho breeze, tho 3eimn nnrt nlnna in rnmA fin tafv Dr. Best, both of whom were good "first Americans" at Watauga in munlty are to meet to fix them up. Frt music of the rippling brooks, and the to "II n mo while making eastern Tennessee; Daniel Boone's first The interest in Mr. Strong's work at , 7 dmncr; Thosc wh,ch went Iatcr nodding flowers, as they shed their ing In tho high school there. Sho cno,UKh ork. Welch was the greatly enjoyed the summer in Eng. T1' " ? nK "versed the program. sight of the blue grass; tho seige of Scaffold Cane is developing at a lively sweet perfume to the flowing winds, Inn.l n,l T.ciinni 10 no BKcpiicni as to tn ,,, cre scrvea 01 mon ft.H.J ' . . f .t. . W merits of golf, "the old man's gamo": "Kn People rate, Booncsboro; the Mountain .. . nll lend enchantment to the month of . . . woria Aiar isungaiow. in tho Civil War; and other dra- Misses Florence and Cleopatra irom 11 .. . but one visit to tho links, has I fn- . .. ',. V"IV, October: and we. In such atmosphere.' . . n t. ... i VltU t.UU lVlll killVII un Baker and John Wilson went out to I -- .. . . tun uean l.11l.Al-l- . j ' nu .uiss uosieuer, inss Jonns, mere was n small Hcrca reunion Heve. made n real convert nt Mm dreds of persons In costume will take ,h ScaM Can chool on Saturday Pears and apples are our main t the If you can find the time to do so, Math Prof. Pcck M Pock M., York , Parc right to sing. The people of that, e.rnnt. tr n'-- n, ' fruits for canning In October, while ' -- n- - v vu... .u Lcwls and Wm. Dean or can get someone clso to do so. I his- - community were preparing The pageant Is based on exact w have quite n number of vegetables, for a Sun- -' wili tory, and great care has been taken day.school rally. 5SL names and addresses of all fu,ch as beans, tomatoes, com and po to make it one of the most interest We enjoyed a treat Wednesday which was in charge of DeanMatheny tatf5'' Nw ork or its vicinity, ' me, but was not able to remain till In ing events ever given in Berea. v order that I may, with Mr. Rogers, I" morning in cnapci wncn .Mtss nor- - reported that they tried to get the the boat landed, on account 1.1 ., 1, There will be two presentations, one encc ws It "'"I library duties In Bridgeport of her call a meeting for the purposo of uakcr and Lloyd Kacklcy sang Dean lost, but that they found him on Thursday night and the other on in lumbus alumni club here. for us, Tof Amirica too good a geography student to fall "T If you will please send The Citizen Friday evening in the Tabernacle. I have sent to Clydo Stllvrcl! check Jonn to mo at Lexington, I shall send It on Jnm" Tt"""cu Last Thursday the Normal School for their attempt. The one on Thursday is espefor twenty-fiv- e dollars, to bo used In The success of the occasion was Greeley and V,illlam Sherman wcro to California when I have read it. Vin r?tlrTi rlnlltr for nf Rp. had its mountain p day. Everybody lnrr-otenojen lor nail 01 rumc in ucioocr, alumni interest in tho , tr Hnv vpt-- much. en loved the tn KV,Tr, With best wishes for the success of ..,,..- rea ana vicmuy. Aamission win 10n!. this new school year, from one of the alumni association, and check for ten hv ticket. Mo rhnrm will Hko the soldiers who returned from ments which had been made by Prof. De Tho one hundred and fiftieth annl- dollars as n contribution to tho be made and tickets may be se- - Europe we WPrc tired, but wo wou.d Smith and Miss True, the Academy, Princeton College New scholarship fund. not take anything for our trip. Pro- - Soc a! Committee, and by the stu- -' H. Louiso Yocum, cured at Secretary Vaughn's office in o7tober'"C With best regards, I am who were assisting them. Lincoln Hall or at either of the banks fessor Le''9 Prepared tho students dents High Oaks, 1890. Sincerely yours, mountain day by giving lectures i on Wednesday and Thursday, October for Lexington, Ky. president of the Tho twenty-slxt- h J. fJcrdos LITERARY SOCIETIES Chapel Tuesday and Wednesday, , 20 and 21. nrn mornings on the physiography of tho ?ow that the years work of the, a,so pensive makes. But that was in DeFoundation School regions we were to visit. This helped literary societies is in full swing, a Tv.as. brn 0c.tbcr' 1B,58' the world's singer, died catur; and Decatur Is one of tho most us to really see things on Thursday. Rrcat deal of enthusiasm for this in Y. W. C. A. October, 1820. beautiful and fertile sections in the developing in the Tho Normal boira ro nrneticlne' I 7P0 f great stato of Illinois, whero corn is FIRST SOCCER GAME The Y. W. C. A. meetings were led Academy. Eight societies are operat- d oot hM amost The first witnessed official soccer king and hogs are willing subjects. Beta Alpha, Pi Sigma. LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS ready for the series of game, Northwestern Christian Advocato game played in Bcrca College was . . .. . in xtuica iiuii aim Mixta and Sigma Tau among tho men, and oiivcia. I wnicn are iu ,uc uiuycu .i.f it nils tail. played by Foundation vs. Vocational, (We are glad this not Berca's style). in Kentucky Hall The topic was,! Demosthenes Aclioian, Lcnorian, Sororian and Vic A party of Normal students are "My Purpose." The leader brought! Thomas Evcrsole, president; Til- - on Monday, the 11th. torian among the women. The men'a out to 5Ir- - Bowman's to a "candy Many people who have never seen the thought that as students we societies hold meetings in the Acad- - man Rlch v,cc president; A. J. Foley, DO YOU should strive to make this year one of Pa,Iing" Monday afternoon. emy classrooms and tho women's so- -' secretary; Park Seal, treasurer; John the gamo before became greatly excited and enthused when they saw 1. Wash your teeth, feet, and cars the best we have ever spent and tolI The fifth, sixth, seventh, and eighth cicties in James Hall. Jennings, critic. .. .. how tho lines advanced and retreated. regularly? sirenginen our purpose inru vnns grades of the Training School cele The spirit of cooperation among all And everybody was very much 2. Keep your windows always open ? tian service, and quoted the following: brated Clean Up Day on Saturday. Gibraltar organizations is becoming more the Irby Jones, president; Earnest amused to seo tho little boys in Foun"I would be true, for there those who The Normal Literary Societies did pronounced. A number of plans 3. Tlay each day? trust me: not meet Saturday evening, as every-- 1 have been smreested for nromotlntr Grimes, vice president; Carl Gam- - dation team carry the ball through 4. Carry a clean handkerchief? secretary; Wm. Rice, assistant the field and make two goals and W 5. Breath deeply through your nose I would be pure, for there those who one was invited to the open meeting the literary activities of the school. care: celebrating the 26th Anniversary of In the near future a chapel exercise secretary; Wm. Lilly, treasurer; Ray-- ! catlonal not any. when outsido? Soccer is a game similar to I would be strong, for there is much the Alpha Zeta Literary Society, C. will be devoted to presenting the re- - rnond Layne, chorister; Floyd Garrett,' Eat food slowly? to suffer: and advantages of mem- - sargeant; Walter Powell, member of, bnH. only no ono is allowed to touch 7. Rest after eating? the ball with the hands. All carry. 8. Drink plenty of water between I would be brave, for there is much bcrshlp in literary societies. The literary board. SCHEDULE OF GAMES ing is done with the feet and shoul- meals ? to dare: series of contests which have formerders and tho head can be used to 9. Get out of bed ot once when jW I would be friend to all, the foe, the The following program is approved ly been held between tho organizaVESTA LI A AND UTOPIA bunt tho ball. A clean man must be awaken ? friendless: by the Student Council with the pro tions in declamation, short story, Vcstalia and Utopia Literary So- - speedy and also brainy, and ho must 10. Sleep on your I would be giving and forget the gift: vision that if inclement weather pre essay, and debate will probnbly be! right sldo? have control of his feet and head. I would be humble, for I know my vails, games shall be played during repeated this year. It is hoped also ctl" did "ot If not, perhaps that is tho cause of twenty-slxt- h ing, but attended The rules are few and slmnle. and your weakness: the week of the scheduled Monday, that a debato match with an outsido anniversary pf Alpha Zeta Literary the game is quickly learned; stars I would look up and laugh, and lovo The Physical Director shall determine school can be arranged. Alfred E. Ross Society In the College Chapel. Theso can bo created in a very brief space and lift:" whether a game shall be called off literary societies will meet next Sat- of time. and if so when they shall bo played. SPORTS urday evening, with very Interesting Tell It To Them t Tho official scheduled game will ocThe pleasant weather of the past programs. cur Monday, October 25, at 1:30 p. m , The next time anybody yelps about Shake Before Taking. Tommy (to Football week has stimulated interest in the Miss Douglas spent Thursday In Aviator) "What is the most deadly (General Athletic Field) fall sports. Football continues to oc- Harrodsburg, Ky. Her report was n and all aro cordially invited to be on a typographical error In your paper, tho campus at this time, and a spe- hand them this ono: poison known?" Oct. 25, 2:30, College & Academy cupy the center of tho field. In spite delightful time. cial invitation is extended to those In an ordinary column there aro Aviator "Aviation poison." Nov. 1, 3:00, College & Normal of the lack of equipment and InabilMiss Ambroso is spending a few who have never seen tho game. You 10,000 pieces of type, there Tommy "How much does it take Nov. 8, 3:00, Academy & Normal arc seven ity to secure a regular practice time, days in Cincinnati this week. will llko it. wrong positions that a letter may be to kill a person?" Nov. 15, 3:00, College & Academy the Academy team Is rounding into put In, there aro 70,000 chances to Aviator "One drop'." Science and Nov. 22, 1:30, College & Normal shape. In an election by tho memHis Weakness. "What brought you make errors, and millions of chances AN ILLINOIS HIGH SCHOOL Invention. Nov. 25, 1:30, Normal & Academy bers of last year's team Clydo Lewis here, my poor man?" inquired the Passing the Central High School for transpositions. In the short senwas chosen captain and Bates Hen- prison visitor. building of Decatur, 111., recently, wo tence, "To be or not to be," by transderson manager. Next Monday afHas Huge Power Scheme. Soccer "Well, lady," replied tho prisoner, position alone, It is possible to mako A saving of 30,000,000 observed Washington. ternoon the Academy team will meet both "I guess my trouble started from at- for tho that block sides of the street 2,759,022 crrora. tons nf coal annually, representing entire the College aggregation In the open- tending too many weddin's." (At Blue Ridge Field) was parked closeSjlSO.OCO.OOO In value, and the lubor of ly with automobiles, and the line exing gamo of the season. Oct. 25, 1:30, Foundation-Voc"Ah! You learned to drink there, more than 30,000 miners and the tended around on the other sldo Nov. 1, 1:30, Academy-Foundatio- n Other sports besides football are or steal, perhaps?" Psychological Advantage "Don't cupa of vast railroad-curryin- g attracting attention. Soccer is exstreets. Upon Inquiry wo were con- - you object to all this talk about tho Nov. 8, 1:30, Academy-Vocationcity or other freight, were pictured as "No, lady; I was always the bridefirmed In what we had surmised that high cost of everything?" citing considerable interest. Although groom." Toledo Blade. among the possibilities to result from Nov. 15; 3:30, Foundation-Voc- a. the game is new to most of the boys, the machines belonged to the pupils, the projected Eastern Industrial region Nov. 22, 3:30, Academy-Foundatio- n "Not nt all," replied the profiteer, " """"" "" " " many of whom had come five or ten "It prepares the mind of a customer r a team will probably soon be organ- electric system In un ad- Nov. 25, 3:30, Academy-Vocationdress here by W. S. Murray before Uie Nov. 27, 3:45, All College Match ized by Director Ross. Those who ning arc getting in training for tho miles to school. The cars were, with for what he may expect and saves Water Power iAWgue. y run- - fall match. but few exceptions, of the more ex- - argument. Washington Star. Alfred E. Ross are interested In Article, " 'or bne Pt. J"1 rZZln.' ?st - . J b,m ......... ..... fcW V 'ilT"! TLS StSJ!!! .J.!5 , i .... .. (,"' J5 "old-timcrs- ." , J. WJ.Inif " lphIc, in-o- ut I j ' J"! a. al Huper-powe- al "" ol cross-countr- Your Opportunity COLLEGIATE The crown of the whole Institution, which pro- vides standard courses in all advanced subjects. Courses lead- ing to Classical, Scientific, Philosophical and Literary Degrees. NORMAL X- ing the The school which trains both rural and city teach- attention given to rural teaching. Equal stand- graduates are given state certifi- State Normals, for is the straight Tho Preparatory course, four to College. The English course two years is designed go for those who do It gives the go further education for those who ln Professional courses combined with literary sub- jects. For young men: Agriculture, Carpentry, Bricklaying, Printing. Blacksmithlng, Painting and Commerce. For young Home Science, Nursing, Bookkeeping and VOCATIONAL General education in the common branches for students of good mental ability, above 15 years of age, who have been deprived ol the advantages of early education. SCHOOL MUSIC-Cab-lnet chestra. very low cost Organ, Piano, Singing, Theory, Band and Or- A fine opportunity to become a good musician at a tKHHB HMHHB .kIHI gMV P",. TEEK&l&fUMEFIKKM BIffSSiBXSMSBSmlmKm KKtjigiiSSlBKSLiiKBKEiKtLSF MHBKaHHCyjjHk HkHmBsHIHIiUA m HHHbjQE BjHBjCiS KMM Ladies '.. 1 T A WKEKBnintBtUKj&KM&StmEMKKL. W j gJBrnhSMJ" EEZwEXEr vSwr, J, '""j? Cost Exceedingly Low --1 WITHIN THE REACH OF THE POOR ny ambitious boy or girl in the mountains College, or any of tho Allied Departments, required to do some work, reduced by tho amount work performed. M 'SmME&L. can go through Bcrca for $150 a year. As tho above amount Is A student of energy reliability can greatly reduce tho cash by mny to out his entire credits or Tk "nJ ma' b In cnsh r 1 M Incidental for tho tcrm Men 7.80 Women ; WljMPVSQHaflH0Hr ' m 7.B0 J0' r r ,i . duo mll,ll, 1 tc" tmmt "kk , : F T tor term Hall and Main Dining Room Votlonl and Foundation students, subtract $1.00 from the above incidental fee. For College students, add $1.00. Every student must send $4.00 deposit not b TnJ Commerce. StenoS?n Penmanship oro from EOc. to $1.00 a week extra. Music is also from EOc. to $1.00 a week extra. "rved. SiriSJ COST OF LIVING. By good business management and studied economy, Hie Co ego is able to reduce the cost of living In Berea to tho lowoat posslblo figure. Tho times are working hard against us and tho constant battle with the high cost of all commodities U a trying one, but thus far the Col lego has won. Tuition is frco, incidental fco $5, to and $7 a term, according to the course taken, room and board for about $125 a year and many other valuable and necessary additions to tho student's school life, such as gymnasium, athletics hospital and lectures are free. All students from tho mountains above fifteen years of age, of good character, studious habits and a willingness (o work aro Invited and will And' a wholehearted welcome to Berea, but they must make reservations in advance. Write for a Catalogue and book ol Chief Regulations, to the College Secretary, MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Kentucky. October 14, 1020 the exception nf the cnmmlflce nn appropriation, now routine their work to IcgHnttvp liti.tlers. The committee will report leglsln-'Iofor the army, but the committer on appropriations will handle the estimates anil recommend the npproprln Hons for the support of the nrmy. The committee on nnvnl nITiiIrn will handle legislation for the nnvy nnd recom mend lncrenen In the nnvy. new but Helilps nnd Improvements In nnvy ynrtls, etc.. but such proposed leglsln-Homust hnve the nppr vnl of the committee on appropriations nfter that committee shall hnve looked over the government's financial situation to see whether the money to pny for such things can be mnde nvnllnhle. The snme will npply to the committee on agriculture, post otllres nnd Indian af fairs, which In the past hnvo reported appropriation bills, ns well ns other legislation nffectlng the Interests to them. .Money should he nnved under this new nrrnngement. It Is, of .ourse. such n business arrangement ns nny corporation would ue. Its great ndvantage will be thnt the appropriation of the people's money ho will be kept In the one channel, long ns eight committee were authorized to report appropriation bills. It wns Inevitable that there would be Unfortunately for many diipllcntlotin he welfare of the government there wns ninny more or less friction between thee eight committees. Will Pass Dudget 0111 Again. It Is generally nssumed thnt one of the llrsl nets of congress when It roines back In December will provide for a budget syntem. It will be re called thnt Inst spring the legislative body pnsscd a budget bill and sent It to President Wilson, who vetoed It. not because he objected to the sysrecom tem, for he had repentedly mended thnt budget legislation be en- In his Judgment. It trted. but beenn-nttempted in restrict executive author ity. The house promptly moile tne correction In the bill which the president asked for, nml repassed It. hut the senate In Its hurry to get nway for the convention season failed to act on the new hill. It I unfortunate, of course, that the estimates anil appropriations for the next flcal year will not be made under the budget system, but the consolidation of the work of reporting appropriation bills will give congress an opportunity to do better work In denllng with appropriations than heretofore. Farm Population Drained. secretary of IMwIn T. Meredith, agriculture, says thnt the higher wnces paid In Industries, the short er hours, the convettlcneces nnd other advantage of city life, have drained specially in Mipulstlon, he fnrm the vicinity of 'arge manufacturing centers. nl"tost to the dancer b iHlnt. The supply nf fnrm labor X7 per cent below estimated requirement Inst spring. The acreage to be harvested In food crops this season Is nbout 11 per cent less than last year Only a favorable season on I much more than eight hours n dny Inbor by fnnncrs nnd their fnmllles hnve, the serretnrv snyn. made possible the abundant crops tld yenr. A continued reduction of the fnrm labor supply through condltlr.ns which make It Im MiHlb1e for farmers to compete on equal terms with other Industrie. In conjunction with on unfavorable sea on. will result In reduced production of many crop, which will naturally bring nbout high prices of food In cltle anil ndd greatly to Industrial problems, he assert. "It should be borne In mind that nfter the season has progressed beyond planting time, no power on eorth enn Increase the production of food and raw material on fnrmr beyond the of the acreage already planted." snld the secretary In discussing this subject. "In other word, n w.iole j ear or more Is Involved In the preparation of the soil nd In seeding and harvesting, and. therefore, to Insure that an adequate acrenge Is planted to provide nn ample production In an avepige season, farm price must be so stabilized ns to hold nut to the fnrmer n reasonable prospect Hint, nt the close of the crop season, he will find n ready mnrket at prices which will compensate him for his labor nnd Investment." Farmer Must Get Adequate Prices. Secretary Meredith says that the farmer must receive ndequato prices for his products, prices which will en nhle him to continue to produce, to secure n reasonable return for bin efforts, and to maintain a satisfactory stnndnrd of living for himself and for his family. "There mny be people who think that only the fnrmer In ndversely If he fulls to secure adequate prices." snld he, "If Hip farmer stops producing ho will suffer, of course: but the manufacturer nnd the merchant ll,u' I'10 bnnker will suffer just ns severely, and possibly more so, And the fnrmer will not keep on producing ndrquntcly unless he receives fair comMnsntton for his efforts unless he can maintain his family In approximately the snme tlegreo of comfort Kvery thnt tho city family enjoys. business mnn, of course. Is Interested In keeping tho farmer on the farm and In having the fnrm operated to Itn rea sonnhle capacity, turning ns much as possible Into tho channels nf trade, mnuufacluro nnd transportation, and this menus, of course, thnt every bus. nuns mnn should be vitally Interested In seeing thnt tho farmer gets fatr trentment In tho marketing of his products." on military nlTtilrn e. THE CITIZEN pledge ourselves to the friendship nnd THE REA I, ISSUES cooperation of England nnd France, lly M. E. Vaughn A mass of people throughout tho two notorious nations that are today MAKING WAR ON country nro reading1, with chagrin and grappling at our throat with destrucdisappointment the declarations of tion in their hearts. We hnd n conspicuous example of pnrtlsnns In this year's presidential campaign. Everyone ndmlrcs nn ag- tho nbovo type of orator In Bcrca n, gressive fighter. Criticisms thnt nro few nightp ngc, when Hon. King honestly offered enn never bo con- Swopc, nged twenty-seveAmerican Red Cross Announces member of Congress prodemned, but spurious nnd maligning Budget of $48,200,000 generalities hurled against nn Individ- ceeded to rend from tho Kcpubllcnn For Current Year. ual, or n cnuso only, show tho lack handbook somo very Illuminating; facta of information nnd desire to give nbout tho Lengue of Nations. He 13 n nice, respectable chap, but should forth tho truth. NEW DISASTER RELIEF PLAN At tho close of Washington's sec- bo called Into headquarters by tho ond administration, tho Boston Ga Kcpubllcnn Committee nnd given a zette declared, "If there was ever n rcnl speech, If they hnve one to give Continuance of Heavy Work Abroad period of rejoicing, this Is the mo- him. His speech wns n hard-luc- k Deemed Necessary to Protect ment. Every heart In unison with story from beginning to end, punctu-ntc- d United States $21,000,000 occasionally with misrepresentho freedom nnd happiness of the Less Than Last Year. people ought to bent high with cxultn-Ho- n tations which ho ennnot substnntlnte, thnt the name of Washington nnd, upon the whole, nbout the poorA program of relief nnd service tocenses from this dny to give currency est nttcmpt thnt hns been mode In to political iniquity nnd to legnlizcd Ilerea for many years. He was called ward which appropriations of have been mudu bus been outcorruption." This wns tho nttltude to tnsk, nftcr the meeting, by a group; who had had more env- - lined for the American Ited Cross for of of n promicnt newspnper thnt many years ago wns placed In tho obsoloto nlry experience In tho wnr thnn hnd the llscnl year, July I, 1020, to July 1, list and forgotten, while the name of Mr. Swopc, nnd he ndmittcd thnt ho llrJl, according to ofllclal announceGeorge Washington wns going down "could not give the source of his ment by national headquarters of the organization at Washington. The figthrough the nges, gathering luster as figures nbout the fnbulous number of ures for 10'JOUI are $21,000,000 below ho clnimcd wns purchased tho years go by. William II. Scwnrd; saddles those of 1019-20- , In which $09,400,000 nnd other arrogant politicians of tho during the wnr," and turned from tho was spent. boys to n busy spell of handshaking. old order denounced President LinImportant among the Items of the It is interesting to note the chnngc budget for the present year Is the apcoln In most impolite terms nnd declared thnt he was too ignorant to in attitude, nssumed from time to propriation of $31,500,000 for relief In bo president of the United Stntes. time, by tho opponents of the Lengue foreign lands, which Includes $11,000,-00President Lincoln believed in truth, of Nations. Certain writers start In purchased supplies on band and believed In honor, nnd refused to out enthusiastically discussing the not distributed. stoop to tho viewpoint of the colos- the Lcaguo of Nations nnd end by Must Protect United States. sal dlgnnltnrics that posed ns his su- backing off entirely from the subject. This will enable the American Ited periors in statesmanship nnd brains. I hnvo rend this statement recently, Cross to continue lts,tiuiuanltarlnn efHis nttltude can best be expressed from a man who began a series of fort to aid stricken peoples to articles with the Intention of picking lish themselves, to fight the disease epiby tho following story: A number of Congressmen waited to pieces nnd showing to the public demics which threaten many countries upon him nnd reported tho successes the utter nbsurdity of tho League: and to efface largely the remaining of tho Union Army. Ench one re- "I am not saying ns much nbout tho; traces of the blight left by the World ported thnt the Union side hnd just League of Nntions ns I had at first War. It Is regarded as social ns well won n big victory with odds of four intended but what is the use? It' ns physical sanitation on n large scale to ono ngnlnst them. When they is doomed. I will not ask for space! that will have a direct bearing on fufinished, one Congressman asked the to discuss such n document." The ture conditions In America. Central Kurope, the chief sufferer President how many soldiers he fact Is, such writers suddenly find, thought the Confederates hnd. The themselves in the midst of nn Impos-- J from the conflict, today Is facing anPresident said "nbout 4,000,000 men." siblc undertaking, nnd they sidetrack; other winter of famine, pestilence and during "Thnt is impossible!" exclaimed the by entering into n denuncintlon of ruin. Typhus decrensed much the summer months where last winter congrcssmnn. "Not nccording to your President Wilson. phyTho League of Nntions is nn issue. It had Its grentest stronghold, but figures,"1 replied Mr. Lincoln, "the sicians who Investigated the situation Union Army todny hns about 1,000,-00- 0 It is the grentest issue that hns come at the behest of the Lengue of lied soldiers nnd if, ns you have re- before the American people since the Cross Societies have given their unCivil Wnr. There are two classes of ported, in every conflict In which they qualified opinion that this coming wincngnged, the Confederates hnd four people who oppose it the bitter part- ter will see a recurrence on an unsoldiers to your one, they must hnve isans, who fixed as their slogan moro precedented scale. The Ited Cross than n yenr ago, "Any Republican feels It must continue preventive meas4,000,000 men." In like manner the future histo- Can Win"; nnd the Ignorant and Il- ures abroad to keep this and other rian and story teller will write about literate, who nro mnde to believe thnt deadly maludles from the United President Wilson. Wo, his contem- the Lengue of Nntions is n document States. poraries, enn see his faults. The intcndeil to drive every mother's son Millions for Work at Home. honest contempornry accepts them nt in Americn into nn immediate war, When the disease was sweeping Cenfnco value, while the untruthful nnd precipitated by the League itself. It tral Europe last winter the American the slanderous contemporary enlnrges is to tho latter class that an honest Hed Cross, with the aid of the governthem, exaggerates them, misrepre- appeal should be made, because they ments of afflicted nations, undertook the nro the victims of duplicity nnd hon- fight against It. Hospltnl were estabsents them. lished wherever possible and food and In San estly believe that we are heading clothing were distributed to the unThe Democratic convention townrd tho grentest national calam dernourished populations, who by reaFrancisco choso n national ticket, with no connection with President Wilson, ity that could possibly come upon a son of their undernourishment were I Where easy prey to the epidemics. in order that honest nnd fair issues nation. Dear Citizen, if you aro earnestly. disorganization contributed Inst year might come before the people for to the great Inroads made by the distheir consideration. It wns quite Its knowledge of the your newspaper publish the complete ease, by virtue of presence evident thnt the Lengue of Nation, of well esdisease and the sponsored by President Wilson, would document of the Lengue of Nntions, tablished hospital centers, the Ameribe nn Issue, and if it were separated nnd also tho Constitution of the. can Ited Cross this year will undertake in tho enmnpign from Wilson himself, United States, In order that you mayj the work with a new confidence. his professional haters would leave rend for yourselves tho provisions of j Including the total of $11,000,000 In Tho next mnn that supplies left from the last fiscal year, him out of tho discussion, and discuss both documents. tells you that the League of Nations' the $31,500,000 Is $21,000,000 less than the League on its merits. But such the expenditures for 1010-20- . has not been the case. President will force you to go to war, ask hlm Appropriations for domestic activiWilson is the main Issue, from the where In the United States tho power ties total $10,700,000. The Inrgest Item of this "home" Republican standpoint. Writers upon of war Is vested. Please read for yourself, and do budget Is $7,800,000 for civilian relief the question dodge the Issue, and ImIncludes service and as work. mediately hark back to the "Kalscr-is- not bo cudgelled Into doing a thing sistanceThis fnmllles of soldiers, sailfor of which your conscience and Chrisof Wilson." ors and marines, and work Incidental Tho meanest thing that today ex- tian idenls do not approve. The' is- to disaster. Of the total appropriaists in American politics is slander, sue is beforo you. Mr. Cox is In tion for civilian relief, $5,000,000 Is No nation In the world emits from It3 favor of n Lengue of Nntions with held In reserve for the carrying out of press, Its orators nnd propagandist, suitnblo reservations, nnd Mr. Hard- actual disaster relief. Reduced Overhead Expense. so much sinndcr nnd vituperation ing has declared against a League of The Ited Cross Invariably Is the first ngainst its presidents and statesmen Nations but for a separate peace with thought of n community visited by ns does tho United Stntes. Tfie onlv Germany. Which will you choose? With this In mind. It was deobjection I have to the campaigning termined by the Executive Committee of Governor Cox Is that ho spends to In prepnrlng the budget of 1010-2U. S. NEWS more time than is necessary in dehnve a fixed reserve fund from which to draw In these Instances. nouncing his opponents. To get a (Continued from Pago One) For assistance to soldiers, sailors fair estimate of tho typo of campaign nnd marines In hospitals and In camps thnt Is being wnged this fall, all you Chicago, Oct. 7. "Unless the price year $1,000,000 has been set aside. havo to do is to read the literature of bituminous coal takes a sudden this million two hundred thousand Four that tho $15,000,000 campaign fund drop the Iowa farmers will use a dollars has been appropriated for Im Is sending broadcast over tho coun Inrgo percentage of this year's corn provement of health and prevention try. I hold In my hand a series of crop for fuel." J, R. Howard, prcsid-de- of disease throughout the United Icnfiets Issued by tho National Reof the American Farm Bureau States during the current twelve months. The Red Cross Is publican Committee thnt nro as spur- Federation, said today: ing fully with the United States Health ious nnd maligning as could bo pub"Tho price of soft coal today is Service In this work and through Its lished. Eugene Debs Is In the Fed- $20 a ton on the railroad track in Junior Tied Cross Is doing much to eral prison at Atlanta for saying It costs on an average $2.50 spread among children the principles things nnd doing things that are fnr n ton to deliver to tho farmers. The of sanitation. An appropriation of $1, more truthful and moro courteous than Iowa elevators are offering CO cents 000,000 bus been made for developing the pence time program of the Red these printed pamphlets. There Is a bushel for corn. Cross by service to Its chapters In all running In newspapers In Kentucky "A bushel of corn averages about regions. a paid advertisement that In itself seventy pounds. The farmer receives The appropriation of $48,200,000 Is should bo nn ofTcnso to tho womanabout 55 cents a bushel for his corn exclusive of the local expenditures of hood of Kentucky. Tho Lcaguo of at the elevators when freight charges the 3,000 or more chapters. expenses this year Administration Nations, Instead of being detrimental nnd other Incidentals are deducted. Last year they to tho women of America, offers tho This brings the prico of corn on the will be $1,800,000. were $2,300,000. only hopo and consolation that has ear to about $15.75 a ton." been offered to tho stricken mothers of tho world since tho beginning of A Modern Homer the great war. There are said to bo n four million mothers In tho world, duo to war, nnd the only When Homer smote his bloomtn' lyre, for workers to come and ask you He smote his way to famo; universal effort that Is being raado to for a renewal of your memoer-shiBut many million simplo souls protect these mothers In the future Seud In your dollar to the Have never heard his name. is tho Lcaguo of Nations. There is nearest local chapter of the politiAmerican Ited Cross. Welcome a certain tribe of the opportunity and privilege of cians, who mount the rostra of this When Babe Ruth smites the bloomln' repledglng your fellowship by ball, country and proclaim In oratorical promptly answering the And smites it o'er the fence, tones of a Demosthenes that tho Ills homer makes the Grecian one League of Nations Is a league with Fourth Roll Call Resemble thirty cents. hell and a covenant with death; that Nov.mb.r II 25, 1920 Chicago Tribune by subscribing to such a policy wo DISCUSS TOREIGN TRADE IS I COMING DISEASEMENACE ld (Conducted by Nations! Council Hoy Hcouts of America.) mora scours of U Page Threa MARINE OF MERCHANT NEW AMERICA MAY DEFORE UONQ HAVE NOTHING TO CARRY. LEAD BOY SCOUTS ABROAD One of the greatest problems to be solved In connection with sending 301 Boy Scouts of America to the contests nnd demonstration of the boy scouts of the world In England, and later on h sightseeing trip to France and Belgium, was the selection of just the right kind of men to lead them. It Is no small Job to give proper direction to such a large group of boys, who come from all parts of the country, most of whom hnve never before met ; boys who nre nt the most Impression-nhl- e age nnd who nre on tho most excitable Journey that nny Inrge group of boys of their nvernge nge ever took. The problem of organization nnd discipline wns effectively solved by placing at the head of the exiteilltlon Col. L. It. Olgnllllat, superintendent of Culver (Indiana) academy, one of the country's most exert lenders of boyhood. Colonel Olgnllllat said In his speech nt the farewell banquet given the scouts In New York on the eve of their sailing: "I hnve handled n great many large groups of boys under vnrylt'S circumstances, lint I can honestly say that after three days of mobilization nt Fort Hamilton, prewiring for this wonderful trip, these 301 boy scouts are the most responsive nnd In every wny the best hunch of boys I ever bad anything to do with." Charles F. Smith, Instructor In scouting In Columbia university, la the "Jamboree" executive, In charge of training nnd activities both on the United Stntes army transport Pocahontas, on which the boys sailed, and during the training for and contest of the boy scouts of 34 nations at Olympln. England, In the grent "Jamboree" as the British scouts call IL Other leaders In the expedition nre B. II. Boszel, superintendent of the Shenandoah Valley School for Boys; S. S. Bnker, assistant superintendent of .schools In Pittsburgh; W. P. Toms, scout commissioner of Knoxvllle. Tenn.; J. L. Malm, scout commissioner of Denver: Oeorge W. Elder, scout executive of Pittsburgh, who formerly wns director of physlcnl training at the University of Wisconsin; Oscar A. Klrkham, scout executive of Salt Lake City; Dr. Charles E. Iteed of Culver, Ind., surgeon In chnrge; Dr. Hownrd II. Bailey, major United Stntes modi-cn- l corps nsslstnnt surgeon; Dr. N. Sloffett of Detroit, dentist, nnd many other men of high standing In all. Besides theso men, who will be directly In charge of the party, high scout officials ore with the boys on the entire Journey. They were Joined In Englond by Colin II. Livingstone of Washington, president of the Boy Scouts of America; Mortimer L. Schlff, New York, vice president; James E. West, chief scout executive; Bolton Smith of Memphis, Tenn., a member of the executive board, nnd others who nccompnny them on the trips through France and Belgium following the "Jamboree." WH-lln- m fifty-seve- n WORLD ANTAGONISM ROUSED Shipping Act's Provisions for Termlna. lion of Commercial Treaties and (or Preferential Rates Are Very to Other Nations. By JAMES WiiHtiltictnti. shipping board, l In- - department of commerce nml other branches of the The P. HORNADAY. United States 0 federal goenimcnt testify Hint n feeling nf lark of Interest In (lie trade of tln United Stales l being foil In various parts of the world. One poss. lilllly. It Is ncrtcd, I that tin- - United State will tlnd Itself with an merchant marine nfti--r having spent enormous sums of money building ship In anticipation of n greatly world trade. Thl trade ha not route n yet. and It Ih snld authoritatively that the prospect of It comI ing I hy no iiifiuin iifi bright an It wan a year ago. The new merchant marine art of Inst Juno I not making more agreeable the reln'lonshlp of the United Stale to lite trade of the world. Certain provision of It ar arousing iititngotilHii throughout the world. Section 34 of the Inw make thin provision: "Thnt In the Judgment of congress,- articles or provisions In treaties or cometitlon to which the United State l n pnrty, which restrict the rlclil of the United State to Impose dlMTlmlnntory tonnngc dues on foreign vessel nnd on vex. sel of the United Stale the United State should ho tennlnnled. mid the president Ik here-hnntlinrlf.il and directed within W dn after this act becomes Inw to give notice to the several government, respectively, purlieu to such trcntlcs or conventions, thnt so iniirh thereof it linpoe nny such restriction on the United States will terminate on the explrnMon of mirh periods n may e be required for tlte giving of such hy the provision of such trent-le- s no-t'c- 0 or contention." Mr. Wilson Refuses to Comply. President Wlljnn hn tint compiled ' with thin inandntory pnivMnn nf the He Im refued to do no hecousc, so It won lenrned he believe that to give notice to the nation with which the United States Is trading fhnt It proposes to termlnnte ItH treaties would nt thin time, when thoe Mine nntions nre nt least puzzled over the nttltude of the United Slates toward the I.cncue of Nut Inns, not only wreck the foreign trade of the United State hut thii-- this government In nn undesirable attitude the world. The report ha gained currency that flreflt Ilrltnln nnd other nations nre determined to follow n course of retnllntlon nn soon an they nre Informed by the Mnte department of the Intcn-tlo- n of the United States to abrogate Itn commercial convention. It In generally understood tiere Hint the presl-den- t In ncqunlntcd with many factn which have not been conveyed to the public, nnd thnt he In holding up the notification until he can refer the mutter to congress In December. Another pmvlnlnn of the shipping Inw which In getting the United States In bad with sinter natlonn Is contained In section twenty-eight- , under which preferential rates tuny bo allowed when proierty or pnnsengers are In Ainvrlcnn vessels. The nttnehen lu this country of the various European and Aslntlc governments In their reports to their home governments mnde much over the recent insertion of Senator Jones of YVnxlilngton. author of the shipping net, that this provision of section JS will "drlvo foreign shipping from our shipping net. com-inerrl- lie-fo- re A JUNIOR LEAGUE OF NATIONS. car-rle- il 0 ports." New Rule for Money Measures. When the house of representatives nieets on the llrst Monday In December It will he nhle to take I n go of ono advance step In making appropriations of money. During the closing days of the Inst session, nt n time when national po litical conventions were absorbing the attention of the public, the house adopted n rule providing that here-nfte-r all executive estimates and all appropriations slinll be handled by the committee on appropriations, In Htead of by eight committees as In the past. Many of the representatives hnd nlrendy left Washington when the new rule was adopted and It Is averred thnt Home of them do not even yet know of the action taken. Tho task of preparing the annual en 1 ma ten of the government's financial needs for the next llscnl year has nlrendy been hegun by the several exec utive departments. For the most part these estimates will be prepared os they have been In the past. Tltey will all go to the secretary of the treasury as formerly, and the secretary will on the first day of the next session sub' mlt them to the committee on appro prlntlons of the house of represent!!' lives. Tho only difference Is that Ibis one committee only will hu Interested In these estimates this yeur, while heretofore eight committees have hnd an Interest In tho financial requests. .AtOnly Legislation for the Others. VTjO several committees that for many years hove reported both legls latlon and appropriations will, with nil-vi-- When the United States army transport, Pocahontas, was three days nt ten, cnrrylng the 301 Hoy Scouts of Americn, delegates to the International contests and demonstrations' of the Boy Scouts of the world, and their 57 men leaders to England, Chief Scout Executive James E. West sent the following radio message to Col. L. P. Olgnllllat, who was In charge of the expedition: "Five hundred thousand Boy Scouts nnd leaders at home and entire American nation Fend greetings to their comrades and representatives to the International Scout contests aboard Pocahontas nnd rejoice In confidence that this great meeting of scouts from the world over will be u Junior League of Nations nnd be of immediate Influence lu developing International brotherhood nnd good will. May each member of Jamboree delegation be ever mindful of scout oath uud law and opportunities for dally good turn. God bless you all." MEN nt TEST THE SCOUT'S PACE. d. grlef-strlcke- D Seventy busluess and professional men of Sprlngileld, 111., who are In training to be scoutmasters took a test of their ability to maintain the marching pace of the boy scouts. They were required to take 50 running paces and then 50 walking paces for a mile and by the time they reached the end some of them were "all in." Arriving at their destination the men found a big log tire and settled themselves down to listen to an address and to receive instruction In knife nnd axe work, cooking and fire building. DETROIT SCOUTS ACTIVITIES. on't Wait p. one-hor- se Quick Service. Telephone I'Htrol Central, get me douhlo-sldouble five nine, Main and get It quick, like they do It .lu the The distribution of 3,000 cards few the U, S. employment bureau. Tfce distribution of advertising matter for the U. S. war exposition and a permanent demonstration booth operating for ten days at the exposition. The distribution of 3,000 advertising posters for the W, S. S. committee. The sale of the soldier newspaper "Azuwer" as an aid to the wounded lu the U, S. General Hospital No. 34 Between 0,000 and 8,000 papers were distributed weekly. Pag Four echo ci.un spent a most enjoyable day In tho mountains. They met at the homo of M. B. Flanncry and left there about 8:30, news of dkrea and vicinity, gathered from a Variety op sources to visit many of the places of interest. A delicious lunch, consisting of salad, pickles, pork and beans, raisin, and peanut sandwiches, Walter VanWinkle, who has been college at tho Kentucky wieners, coffee, and candy were attending dislocated served. Krlpnllfle hnrse shoelncr. fine iron Wcslcyan, had his kneo Miss Eollnc Hcmdon, a former playing football. He came work and repairs of all descriptions while homo about a week ago and has been member, came over from Winchester at the College Blacksmith Shop, Main to attend. Robinson Hospital since. street, north of The Citizen Office.. in The president called all the memMr. and Mrs. Hugh Mobley, former advertisement. rtudents of Berea, with their little bers together at the "Rock House," son visited the College on Tuesday where they held a regular meeting. Thoso present were: Ora Flanncry, Dr. and Mrs. S. R. Baker and of this week. Mr. Mobley is bookEdgar Moore keeper in the National Bank at Lan- Bcrnlce Norris, Mary Robe, Bettie daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Hcrndon. May Feese. Lois HIrshv. and their guests, Mrs. Reese and Mrs. caster. Philadelphia, Pa., motored to Dr. Eugene Swopc gave an illus- Anita Golden, Ruth Robbins, Vcrna! Kane, of Joyce Hoskins, Zclmn! trated lecture on Birds In tho College Flanncry, Mammoth Cave last week. Mrs. Oscar Hays spent Saturday in Chapel at vesper hour on Wednesday Peters and Eolinc Hcmdon. evening. Mr. Swope represents the Richmond. His lecture was DEMOCRATIC SPEAKING Mrs. Chester Parks entertained Mr. Audubon Society. and Mrs. Edgar Moore and their greatly enjoyed by all present. The Democratic presidential camOur town readers will find Mr. paign Issues were presented in the guests to dinner. Thursday evening. Editor R. Z. Wharton, of The Win- Spcnce's article on page six of In- College Chapel on Tuesday evening chester Democrat, and wife and small terest to them this week. by Mrs. A. M. Harrison, of Lexingsen, of Winchester, spent the week ton, and Congressman Webb Vcnable, end with Mr. and Mrs. Benton Fielder. CHRISTIAN CHURCH Secretary M. E. of Mississippi. Mrs. Wharton will be remembered as Bible School meets at 9:45 anj is Vaughn presided. The former reMiss Hettie Bcllo Brookshire, having followed at 11:00 by the communion cited the history of the ratification been a former student of Berea Col- and preaching service. The subject of the Nineteenth Amendment to the lege. for next Lord's Day morning is, "The Constitution of the United States, Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Crump, of Loneliness of the Cross." The Chris- and at the end of her nddrcss made Lexington, were called to Berea at tian Endeavor meets at 0:15 p.m. a plea for support of the League of the first of the week on nccount of Nations. The latter speaker spoko the death of Mrs. Crump's nephew, for one hour nnti twenty minutes in UNION CHURCH Willard Tcrrill. defense of the League of Nations. A Dr. Hutchins will speak next Mrs. Gertrude. Todd, who has been 11 a. m. upon "Possible, large audience was present at the at visiting with her daughter in RoaSources of Satisfaction Within One's meeting. noke, Va., returned to Berea at the Self." The topic for Thursday evenfirst of the week to spend the winter PROGRESS CLUn ing meeting, at 7:30, will be "The here. Progress Club met, October 8, at Lord's Prayer." Miss Grace Baker, a former Berea the home of Mrs. W. H. Bower, Richstudent, who has been in Los Anmond, Kentucky. There were twenty FEESE ELECTED MARSHAL geles, Cal., for several years, arrived At the meeting of the town council, members and three guests present. in Berea last week for a visit at her grandfather's home in Wallaceton and Tuesday night, the resignation of M.J Most of the members motored over J. Smith as town marshal was ac- and enjoyed the ride as well as the with relatives and friends in town. Harry Coddington, with his sister cepted, and E. L. Feese was elected delicious refreshments served by the and mother, were called to Berea at to succeed him. Mr. Smith wished to hostess. Response to roll call was "Bright the first of the week on account of be relieved to take up another line. the serious illness of Bert Codding' His resignation takes effect Monday. Sayings of Children." Mrs. Stephens W. W, Romingcr was also present read an interesting paper on "Praise ton. Miss Ora Gabbard spent the week at the meeting of the council, and as and Punishment of Children," and end with B. H. Gabbard and family he has qualified for his office he is Mrs. R. R. Coyle read an Interesting ready to act in the capacity of police paper on "Child Wage Earners." at Wallaceton. Next meeting of club will be OctoRev. nenry Derthick, a former pas judge. ber 28 at the home of Mrs. A. P. tor of the Berea Christian church, Smith. WATER SHORTAGE was in Berea last week with his son, Until the rains come to who entered College Department. our springs, it will be necessary to Classified Advertisements Dillard Griffith, who has been in shut off the water as follows: the employ of the construction depart 0 a.m. Try our classified advertisements. ment of the College, has accepted a 2:00- - 4:00 p.m. They bring results. Five cents a position in South Clinchfield, Va., and a.m. 10:00 p.m.-4:0- 0 line; minimum charge, twenty-fiv- e is moving to that place. Patrons will please excrclso great- cents. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Walden are re est caution, reporting leaks or defecjoicing over the arrival of a baby tive plumbing. WANTED A woman as a housegirl at their home, Wednesday of this The Prudential Committee keeper. Washings sent ouL week, Bettie Joe. Address Box 117, Berea, Ky. t.f. C. E. Campbell has purchased the ANNUAL MEETING BEREA John Lake's property on West ChestCEMETERY ASSOCIATION WANTED Good Christian woman nut street near the railroad tunnel The Berea Cemetery Association to work with girls in charge of J. F. McKinney has purchased the will hold its annual meeting in the mangle, College Laundry. Good old VanWinkle home place at the Director's Room of Berea Bank & wages to the right person. Apply north edge of town. Trust Co., Tuesday, October 19th, at to B. W. Hart, College Laundry. All women of Berea interested 7:30 p. m. All persons interested, in the League of Nations are invited whether members of the Association SEED WHEAT FOIJ SALE to meet in the Vocational Chapel at or not, are invited. Marvelous seed wheat for sale at 4 o'clock Friday afternoon. Ad. J. W. Stephens, secretary ?2.50 per bushol. A. H. Kidd, Walnut Meadow Pike. hip-ollt- e, ANOTHER BIG REAL ESTATE DEAL U. S. Wyatt has Just pulled off Another big real estate deal. The par-tiInterested In the deal are J. W. Creech, of Richmond, Ky., Bnd D. N. Welch, of Berea, Ky. Mr. Creech buys of Mr. Welch 210 acres of fine blue grass land near Rogcrsvlllc, Ky , known as the Ballon or Nanc tract, and Mr. Welch buys of Mr. Creech the Berea Telephone system as part payment on tho above-name- d Welch farms. Mr. of the entire takes possession cs LOCAL PAGE Monday, October 11, tho Echo Club MULTIPLYING MONEY inMoney saved and deposited at 4 in this Bank multiplies rapidly. From a small weekly deposit, your account with compound Interest will nmount to n comfortable fortuno In n few yenrs. See how largo your persistent efforts will make your "nest terest Best Blacksmithing egg" grow: Weekly In $ 287.53 802.RO Berea Telephone system Friday, October 15. The above-name- d farm and Telephone system changed hands for tho sum of $83,200. You see tho way to dispose of your property Is to put it In the hands of the man who devotes his whole time to It. Wyatt Is that man dealing largely in Mississippi and Kentucky lands. You will find him at 118 Chestnut street Berea, Ky. Phono No. 27. In $ 638.04 1014.00 3182.04 5104.42 $1:00 The Liberty Bell Home Bank, n symbol, of Independence; $1 deposited here y secures one of the home depositories. ever-read- 3.00 1432.50 5.00 2300.33 8.00 C380.47 2875:39 10.00 Stnrt now nnd be Independent; $1.00 will open nn account here. GUT ONE OF OUR LIBERTY BULL HANKS , REPUBLICAN MEETING The Issues of tho Presidential Cam- paign from the Republican standpoint were presented in tho College Chapel on Wednesday evening by Lieutenant-GovernBallard and the Honorable Richard P. Ernst, the Republican candidate for the United States Senate. Tho meeting was presided over by Dr. IcVant Dodge. A largo crowd was present. Tho main discussion was on the League of Nations. or Berea National Bank JOHN L. GAV, Cashier JOHN W. WELCH, President We Pay the Top Price for Eggs and Butter Farmers, we have in stock now Timothy Seed, Rosen Rye Seed. Get ready for full sowing. Get your harness repaired for fall plowing and Seventy per t of the Inlmhltantx of Hie I'lillliipliK's over len year of nee, iirrorilum to a ctwiiUK Juxt completed, are literate. TliH Is a higher llluriiry tlinti Unit of any ln'rirntnce South Atnrrlniu country, higher limn t tint nf Spnln nnd tilclier (linn Hint of of nuropp nny of (lie now ri'pulillr lioe lti(li'Mnilfno; Is being Kuarnno-n- ' - 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. Jno. F. Dean J. W. Hernrion DEAN & HERNDON Dealers in Ileal Estnte. Berea, Ky. 9:00-11:0- We are still selling real estate, have some good bargains and some places on which the terms are unusually liberal. If you can pay U down, you can make the other payments out of the land. Some nice residence property in town. Somo houses and lots in town that we can trade for small farms. Tho possum's up the 'simmon tree, The raccoon's In tho hollow; Dean and nemdon selling real estate That's worth the dollar. Tho election's getting Hensley & Cornett Succeitori lo 5. E. Welch Department Store Berea Kentucky pretty hot, Each party has their man, But we are not in politics We want to sell you land. Ted Roosevelt's in Gloryland, And Bryan ought to be But if you want to buy a farm, We are the men to see. We've, got 'cm on the dirt road, And some on tho "Dix"; We have them in the Blue Grass, We've got 'em in tho sticks. And if you want to leave the Stale And try somo oicr land, Well send you up to Ohio, Or cross to Indian. Summer vs. Autumn Autumn days are here and wo aro changing our summer breakmenu for articles more fitting and nppctizlng in accordanco with tho season. We have tho goods and will bo pleased to supply your needs at tho lowest market prices possible. Wo have: fast CREAM OF WHEAT Tho standard of quality, ROLLED OATS for 30 cents per package. This article of food is used In most every home. Supplies moro energy for tho kids, for tho least cost, only 15 cents for 1V4 pound package. HOT PAN CAKES Paint! Paint! Paint! The months of October and November are bset months for painting. 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 the largest in the world and 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 one-gallo- 10 DISCOUNT O FOR TWO WEEKS Come in and place Marvelous Seed Wheat for sale at per bushel. Excellent quality. But there's a kind wo haven't got, (I wish we did have some) LOUIS TITUS That's land worth two hundred dolBerea, Ky. lars, Which we can sell for one. For Sale Privately Good Blue Grass Farm, 31G acres, four miles Don't wait till land gets cheaper, north of Berea, within one-hamile You may not see that day, of Dixie Highway. This farm has Nor hunt too long for bargains, some fine timber, orchard, rosidenc, But buy it while you may. and other necessary improvements. Walker Brothers and Sisters, Whites-Statio- John Dean is always at the bank, And Hcrndon rambling around. Ky. Berea 'Phone. 128-But If you want to buy a place, They both arc easy found. FOR SALE Ohio farms of all So come to us and we will try slzos, near Dayton, Lebanon, Waynes-villTo banish all your woes, Lytle and Centcrville. Priced Sell you a farm where you can live, to sell. If you want to buy a real Howo'cr the election goes. farm worth the money, see or write to R. C. HAINES, 818 Rcibold Bldg., Respectfully, Dayton, O., or at Residence Address, DEAN & HERNDON Centerville, O. $3 3t-1- 7. lf n, p. e, 2t-1- 6. aro sure hard to beat and so easy to prepare, if you uso Aunt Jemima' Pan Cake Flour cost you only 18 cents, per package, 2 for 35c. Do not omit the most essential topping fcirup and tho kind is gallon for 70c, 1 gallon f 1.35. Pennant Sirup If you are a drinker of coffee, bo suro it is the best, as it is inexpensive about ltt cents a cup for Harrington Hall Steel Cut Coffee; 55 cents tho pound package. Yours for Better Service Main Street R. R. HARRIS -- .. BEREA DRUG COMPANY Sacceitor to Welch't to announce to the Herea 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 service of ways. Dr. If. K. Witt, of Dig Stone Gap, Va., a registered druggist, to look after our prescription department. We are at your service and solicit your patronage. beginning Saturday, October 9. an order at once. 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. FOR SALE An extra nice Ohio farm of 100 acres on the Dayton and Lebanon paved pike, eight miles south of Dayton, good brick house of 8 rooms, cellar, electric lights and both waters; barn, tobacco shed, cribs, wash houso and all necessary outbuildings. All buildings out near plko 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 a' low price. Cannot be beat for the money. R. C. HAINES, 818 Relbold Bldg., Dayton, O., or Residence Address, Centorville, Ohio. 2t-1- 0. List Your Property FOR SALE witk WK.people of wjsh Scruggs, Welch & Gay REAL ESTATE AGENTS Berea, KeBticky F. L. MOORE'S W. F. KIDD FOR Jewelry Store FOR Dierson Hardware & Grocery Co. Phone 129 Main St. First Class Repairing AND Berea Drug Company D. G. Bale B. P. Allen Berea, Ky Real Estate Tclesioae 8 Fin MAIN ST. Line of Jewelry BEREA. KY Berea, Kjr. October 14, 1020 t THE CITIZEN Kentucky Clubs. Pairs Fir By Prof. LeVnnt Dodgo Mrs. Ellen Mitchell attended a club VII. What Would He Accomplish? A family Ncwtpaper for all thai It right meeting at Richmond, Friday evenWith the election day, November 2, lru, and intcretlinf ing. but little moro than a half month FabtUhrd Kftry Thnndir, at Bra, Xf, Miss Bulah Young spent week-en- d away, it is no wonder that anxiety ! with homo folks at Richmond. BEREA PUBLISHING CO. regard to tho result should como to (lacorprat4) Miss Minnlo rigg spent week-en- d be intense. Many of us feel that WM. FROST, with homo folks at London. vital interests arc at stake. No ono J. O. LEHMAN, Miaitlac Ealtar Tho lower grades, lait Friday after- can so loudly Insist that tho weal or SUBSCRIPTION RATES noon completed their outing which woo of our country and the world PAYAIU.E IN ADVANCE was Ort It.lt ago. interrupted by rain a few days hangs In tho balance that I do not fill Monlhi II readily agree with him. This doubtMonths Thr II Tho upper grades took their fall less Is one of the most momentous of Send montr br Fott.offlea nf Ktnrn outing on Leo's Knob, Wednesday af- elections. Monr Onlfr, Draft, KtfUUrrd letter, or ternoon, Many of our friends, taking as I on ana iwo crni lump,, The dt after jrour nam on labtl ihowi Dr. Eugcno Swopc, of Cincinnati, think a somewhat superficial view of to what dat your uhicrlptlon la pa'ld. If It It not changed within thrrt wrtkt afUr spoko to united chapel on the tho subject, mako frantic appeals to renewal, notffr ua. Mlulnf numbers will be gtadlr supplied subject of "Birds." Ho us to accept the proposed form of a If we aro notified. League of Nations. Influenced more Liberal terma given to any who obtain gave us food for somo sober thinking new anbaerlptlona for in, Anrone aendlnc along this line. than they ore aware by tho adroit ubecrlptloni can recelra aa four rearlj representations or misreprescnta-- I The Ultlien rreo for one rear. Advertising ratra on application. tlons, of skilled politicians, they are A BEAN HULLING A very enjoyable evening was spent led to denounco as wickedly partisan rrnrelgn Adveri.1nff Krpreientnttve AM'ltrSASciCIAllON at tho home of Mr. and Mrs. John those who hnvo stood in tho way of Anderson, at Big Hill, Inst Saturday, carrying into effect tho original plan. by n number of folks from Bcrca. My present object is not so much to Mr. Anderson had gnthcred his crop discuss the merits or demerits of the K. V. Winer, Principal of fine beans and had them ready for proposed lcaguo as to inquire what Parent may seo again this wcok the pnrty. After having looked over would be accomplished If tho league grades of their children. If "F" or this historic house in which General candidate, James M. Cox, should be "M" appear, It is causo for anxiety, Grant had his headquarters in Civil chosen President. In correspondence nnd by personal To qualify for honor roll, pupils War days, and having looked at the contact, I have encountered several colmust not bo absent or tardy, must relics which Mr. Anderson has persons who do not consider Mr. Cox Un-d- e get a majority of "E's" and nothing lected, the bean hulling began. the superintendence of Mr. Spence an Ideal man for tho presidency, but below "G". who seem to think that tho welfare The Public School lent itself Tues- the work wns performed in n short of mankind, for ages to come, is time. day to the Progress Club and Red Then In a very few minutes the bound up in tho league and that tho Cross-ia parado on Chestnut and host lost a bushel or two of delicious election of Cox will secure Its acMain streets for Clean-U- p Day. apples. Thnt they were dclicous will ceptance by tho United States and Prof. DIx, of Horca College, led be testified to by all the guests. Af- consequent peace and hannlncss for- united chnpcl Monday morning. Ho this games were, played, in which evormoro. I hope that tho natural by a graphic drawing, com- ter showed, the whole compnny entered heartily. sweetness of our friends, who might mon mistakes and sins of young peoThose present wercr President and almost be said to have adopted Presiple. Tho responso of the children Mrs. Hutchins, Dr. Winfield Scott dent Wilson as their idol and "League testified to tho genuino appreciation Hall, Dean and Mrs. McAllister, Prof. of Nations" as their shibboleth, ha3 of tho message. and Mrs. Balrd, Mr. and Mrs. Spence, not been so turned into bitterness as Tho Columbus Day program was Prof, and Mrs. Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. that they will not agree that people given Tuesday to tho entire school in J, F, Dean, Dr. nnd Mrs. Eugene on both sides of the controversy are the auditorium. Tho exercises were Swope, Dr. and Mrs. Cowley, Mr. and likely to be about equally honest and rendered by sixth, seventh and eighth Mrs. Now suppose that the Houck, Dean and Mrs. Waugh, patriotic. grades. Mr. and Mrs. Taylor, Mr. nnd Mrs. present writer nnd the entire host of s' Association met, Prultte Smith, and Mr. and Mrs. Leh- Citizen readers who have doubted the Friday, 3 p. m., in school auditorium man, Mr. Christopher and Mrs. Tyler. value of such a league and the wisand elected the following officers for dom of entering it should chnngo our 1020-2Mrs. Dr. Godbcy, president; I minds and become its ardent ndvo- One Final Ad At E. F. Dlzncy, vico president; Mrs. cates. What is our chance of getThe editor of a country weekly re- ting it ndopted Ellen Mitchell, secretary. by tho United States? Robert Spcnce visited us Monday marked the other day as he held up Many will answer, "Vote for Cox and in the Interest, of Boys and Girls' a copy of his paper: "See that big ad- the Democratic ticket." Surfaco inAgricultural Club. Incidentally, he vertisement of a 'closing out sale' of dications are that this is what our gives tho whole school something hardware? I tried for years to get enthusiastic league supporters In Bcwould rca worth thinking about. that firm to advertise, but it intend to do, even those who prenot. Now it is advertising, but f Jr a viously have gloried in Mrs. C. E. Campbell went to standing by Thursday, to attend tho much different purpose. Its rivals tho Republican colors, when the DemState meeting of tho Eighth District have its businesr." ocrats had n far moro worthy candi The Citizen Federation of Women's THE. CAMPAIGN OF 1020 a EJIter-b-Cfc- Yr much-neglect- ed I runuc school notes date than now. We vote for men and not for measures. Suppose we were to fall in and elect Cox, what would this occomplish for the League of Nations? Wo must bear in mind that our Into this league would be making n treaty, Jo which tho other who ratify would be parties. The matter has been kept connected with thnt of making peace with the "Central Powers" of Europe Germany, etc. The making of such treaty requires the concurrence of the President nnd of the Sen-atNearly two years have elapfed sinco the armistice, and no progress Is made. We of the United States have sheathed our swords; but legally tho war still continues. Tho wartime legislation, giving the President nnd his chosen agents tho power to fix prices, control the moving of the prouuets or soli nnd mines, etc., is Still Upon US. With all its nnwnr tn disturb and parlyzo trnde. No king in nn tnc world has half the power over tho welfare of his subjects that is exercised by that autocrat called tho President. We want nenrn. nt tended by the removal of thesn nrhl. trary restrictions. Wo want n re newal of normal business conditions, with n ilenpendable scale of nrices An era of unusual prosperity would na-Hotwo-thlne. D. H. Smith W. W. Romingcr Smith full line C& Rominger 'tl Funeral Directors Wc are now open for business with a 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. Phone 130 Berea, Kentucky Parent-Teacher- ist g, d hlrss. ings the Senators who havo opposed ratilicntlon without reservations wnnt ns badly as does anyone else. Their interests are common with ours. We must not bo so uncharitable and Pharisaic ns to claim that thov urn not ns honest as we. If there are temptations to charge them with vicious pnrtisanship, wo must remember that these Senators belong to different political parties. With the utmost emphasis I must urgo that to ascribe the positions taken by a majority of the U. S. Senate to wilful pnrtisanship or personal hate toward any one is utterly unworthy an American citizen, b he the meanr est or n enndidate for tho Presidency. Those opposed to the present form of proposed league will still bo opposed to it, after the 1th of March next. The terms of d only of the Senators expire at that time. If the Democrats should elect the entire thirty-twthey would still fall short of the necessary Their wildest hopes are not that they will elect much more than half of them. So wo should only have a continuance of above-mentioneward-heeleone-thiro, two-third- s. iouow. All of the present conditions. Wilson will not let us have a chance to mako peace, unless the wonderful "league" can slip in at tho same time tho door opens to admit the angel of peace. Wilson and Cox declare that they aro in ngrcement. An ncqunintnnce with Cox's methods in the past, with his selfish desire to be tho whole thing, is sufficient to show what ho would do. His little finger would be thicker than Wilson's thigh. Tho period of disagreement between departments of government would continue, and with increased rancor nnd confusion. We still would be outside tho league! With Harding in the Presidential Chair, we should have a Chief Magistrate ready to approve a resolution terminating tho state of war. The chief cause of tho present unrest would be removed. The general question of a lcaguo could afterwards be considered dispassionately. Time and anxiety would be saved by taking this course. By all means let's do it! There are things which Mr. Cox really would do. We can judge as to them when we have reviewed some things which he already has done. acre. Land through this section of the country is selling for from $600 to $700 per acre. Wheat sowing is completed; clover hulling nnd silo filling nre the occupations of the dny. Most fnrmers have tractors and farm machinery on their farms. T. R. Hnys, a former resident of Kentucky, has put 800 bushels of corn in his silo preparatory to get-in- g in two carloads of cattle from Kansas City. Tho McLean County Poor Farm, nn adjoining farm, has just finished their nnnunl job of painting, and havo installed a new ice plant to the amount of $20,000. Tom Rust, another neighbor, is contemplating shipping 600 head of cattle in the near future. Wo attended the McLean County Better Farming Association picnic, held at Miller Park. There were about 10,000 members present. They were served with barbecued meat and coffee, donated by Armour & Co. The basd farmers also brought kets to complete the feast. Mrs. A. F. Hays, of Berea, is visiting her daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Hays. She will reKENTUCKIANS IN ILLINOIS turn home in the near future, accomBloomington, 111., Oct. 6, 1920 panied by her grandson, Guy Hays. Editor of The Citizen: The weather is beautiful for this Bad habits, careless living, dissipatime of the year. over-wortion, soongood. Oats made er or Corn crops nre inter Dnng o.n exhaustion physi- an average of about fifty bushels per n ninnrnl mT. .. well-fillet, K i The Big Stove and Furniture Sale Is now on for the remainder of the month with 20 REDUCTION well-know- 20 We have three carloads of stoves in our store rooms in Berea and n Richmond of the makes, such as Majestic Ranges, Favorite Ranges, New Process, Charter Oak, Cole's Hot Blast, Buck's Hot Blast, Elite Open Grate, and wood stoves of all makes. We are going to give one heating stove free the last day of the month. Every person coming to the store will be given one free ticket, which will be good for one chance on the stove. Besides the 20 per cent reduction on stoves we are going to give away, FREE OF CHARGE, with each stove sold during the remainder of this month, a nice stove board with each heater and pipe to put it up; with each range or cook stove, a nice set of Aluminum Ware valued at from $10.00 to $15.00. Every stove is guaranteed and you must be satisfied or your money refunded. This is the way we do business. rJE3M A J Come in today, make your selection. Have your stove set aside if you are not ready for it, and have the stove delivered at your convenience. g We have the agency for the celebrated White Sewing Maohine, the Victrola and Edison Talking Machines, Bush C& Gert and Wur-litzPianos, the Hoover Vacuum Cleaner, Kitchen Cabinets, and Eden Washing light-runninMc-Doug- rl jjfiV er al Machines Muncy Brothers UNDERTAKING, FURNITURE AND EVERYTHING D,y PtoBe 42' NiBt ,koB, 112 aBd 13"2 IN MUSIC 4 Pemoline. Rnilrliacr SKnrt Strcat Rcrca. Kentuckv Pa Re Six THE CITIZEN wcro sold by the farmer to tho dealer twenty-seve- n nnd for twenty-six- , thirty-seve- n cents per dozen, and you October 14, 1920 MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Kobert F. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special Investigator THINGS TO THINK AI10UT Straw Slacks Strow Is very valuablo when used In the. right way. Much straw should bo used for bcddlntr in our barns. It will increaso our supply of manuro for crops next year, and also our feed bill by ranking a warmer place for our stock this winter. Straw Potatoes John Johnson, of Bluo Lick, demonstrated ono valuablo way to utilize n straw stack. It was impossible for him to Ret this straw baled or hauled in loose, on the account of so much rain last year. After he had finished planting his potatoes, he had some left over, already cut. He went to his pile of straw and cleaned off a place, spread his cut potatoes and covered them with straw about 18 inches deep. The other day he called me to see his potatoes. As I turned the straw back poI found from ten to twenty-fiv- e tatoes In the hill. In some hills there were more than 100. These hills with so many were small potatoes of course. It was just like findinpr a nest full of clean ckks to find these potatoes piled uf under and through this straw. This potato crop will pay Mr. Johnson for his time and straw. If yon have a straw stack and can't pet it baled or hauled in for beddinc;, let the stot- feed around it through tho winter and in the spring use part of it as Johnson did, and put the other on the poor spots and plow it under. - To My Friends Allow mo to offer theso suggestions which I bcliovo arc in your favor: 1. When you can get a nice barrel of apples at a reasonable prico from a farmer, brought to your door, take it, put it in your cellar. Do it now. 2. If you need potatoes or expect to cat any next winter, buy them for $1.50, but them in your basement and save tho difference between $1.50 and paid fifty, sixty and seventy-fiv- e cents nnd more per dozen. Did tho former get it? 7. Get more of your food direct from tho farmer and eliminate transportation, cold storage, fancy, etc. Tho fnrmers have the products for sale make a market for him if you need whnt he has, and thereby save your money, mako him money and both "save the difference." Apples Pleas Evans, John Johnson and many other farmers ar building apple storage houses. Hurrah for theml If an apple is bought in Berea now, October 16, the purchaser will pay five cents for it, but it is hard for a farmer to get fifty cents to $.00 per bushel for his. i Mr. Farmer, don't give your apples away. There's too much difference in price when they come by the way of town to consumer. Yet thcro are consumers of apples today who grumble at paying fifty cents to $1.00 pet bushel at their door. They will ask, "Are they good ones?" "Any worms in them?" "It looks like fifty cents is a little high for these apples; can't you take forty cents?" "I don't believe 111 take any now." These same people will go to the store and buy and pay the price without a word. So Mr. Farmer, store' your apples eat them at home. Remember the little saying, "An apple a day keeps the doctor away." If our town friends can't see the difference in nice, juicy, fresh winesap apples raised at home, near the town, and the dried-up- , Ben Davis in the sunbaked windows in town, let them partake until satisfied and send for a doctor. CROP REPORT With tho growing season almost your for and don't ended, except for very late tobacco grumble nt CO cents per pound. Tho and a small nmount of the late com farmer keeps tho cow, feeds her,' that is now nipturing, Kentucky's shelters her, tho wifo milks her, takes! crop prospects now indicate the prorare of the milk, churns the butter,' duction of approximately 101,005,000 works it, salts It, molds it, nnd the bushels of corn compared to 82,500,-00- 0 bushels last year, and 428,274,000 farmer brings it to you. Would you' . . a t do all this for sixty cents per pound ? pounus or tooacco compared to pounds produced in 1910. Tho 4. Don't grumblo nt the farmers for buying cream separators and United States entiro tobacco crop this selling their cream to Cincinnati year is now estimated at 1,478,788,000 firms. You all like to get things pounds compared to 1,389,468,000 from the city or go shopping in tho pounds Inst year, or about 6.4 percent city. The butter will return to you increase. These estimates wcro Issued jointly cents to eighty-fiv- e for seventy-fiv- e pound. "It's better because today at Louisville and Frankfort by cents per it has been to Cincinnati and back." II. F. Bryant, Kentucky agent of the 5. Don't worry about your eggs U. S. Bureau of Crop Estimates, and this winter when the price goes to Stnto Commissioner of Agriculture seventy-fiv- e or $1.00 per dozen. (It's W. C. Ilanna. The following estithe hens' time to strike and rest). mates of other crops produced In Last spring, after the hatching sea Kentucky and the United States this sons were over, farmers and farmers t season, with comparisons with 1919 wives carried eggs to town by the, crops, were issued nt the same time; bushel nnd sold them to merchants oats (Ky.) 10,129,000 bushels comto pared to 9,900,000 bushels last year; and dealers for twenty-seve- n thirty-si- x cents per dozen. At this potatoes 6,657,000 bushels compared time "Water Glass" was only worth to 5,040,000; sweet potatoes 1,652,000 twenty-fiv- e cents a quart. The county bushels compared to 1,680,000 bushels; agent put up forty-fiv- e dozen of eggs sorghum molasses 3,236,000 gallons in "Water Glass" at a net cost of compared to 2,542,000 gallons last year; clover seed 52,800 bushels comthirty-fou- r cents. pared to 38,000 bushels in 1919; apThe above eggs mentioned were ples 5,671,000 bushels compared to sent to our large cities and kept over through the summer and you will eat 1,480,000 bushels in 1919; and penrs 306,000 bushels compared to 128,000 them this winter, if you pay the price. bushels last year. You don't mind this, since city prod-- 1 Condition of minor crops is as folucts are much better than products lows: buckwheat 89 percent, pasture I straight from the farm. 96; field peas 90; cabbage yield per C. A friendly chat now and then acre 2.5 tons; onions percent of norwith our farmers may help you solve mal yield 95, avcrago yield per acre some of your problems of food. You 120 bushels; gTapes, condition, 83 perglasses' cent; pears can plainly see without your 75; broom com, percent that tho farmers are. not making of normal yield 96; sorghum for what you pay for goods and products simp, condition 97 percent, average consumed. The price is paid for yield per acre 102.8 gallons. transportation, com storage, and fancy. For example, potatoes were COUNTY SCHOOL FAIRS sold by the farmer to the dealer for (Continued from Page Eight) $1.50 and you paid $6.00. Did the 6 cars white com, Nelson Hurst farmer get it? The apples were sold 6 ears yellow com, Johnnie Morris by the farmer to the dealer for thirty, ; forty and fifty cents per bushel, and you paid five cents per apple. Did mo iarmer gei ni ine cream was sold by tho farmer to the dealer for forty-sevefifty-tw- o n and cents per pound, and you paid sixty, seventy-fiv- e and eighty cents f or'but-tc- r. Remember that a pound of but-- j ter fat makes more than a pound of. butter. Did the farmer get It? Eggs $6.00. Do It Now. 3. Mako arrangements butter with somo farmer 456,-500,0I n, fifty-seve- Drawn work, Florcnco Roso qt. oats, Vernon Abrams pumpkin, W. R. Bicknoll Tatting, Normlo Hurley 1 cnbbago head, James Clcmmons Crochet work, cotton, Dcmlo Jones 1 glass jelly, Agnes Stewart Applo pie, Dcmlo Jones 1 qt, canned beans, Lucy Tcmpleton Whito cake, Burnan Lake 1 qt. dried beans, Bcsslo B. Daugh- - Chocolate cake, Mllbcrt Jones I crty 6 cookies, Etta Jones Pen Barred Rocks by club member, 6 corn muffins, Etta Jones ! Gladys Daughcrty 6 biscuits, Garnet Drew Pig by club member, Fed Tcnnlngton 1 pound butter, Florence Rose Written work by school, Snnd Gap 1 qt. apple preserves, Florence Rose Daughcrty, 1 qt. peach preserves, Florence Rose B. Bcsslo school, teacher 1 qt. can apples, Bertha Morris Reading by school, Sand Gap school, 1 qt. can peaches, Bertha Morris Ilessio H. Daugherty, teacher 1 qt. can blackberries, Etta Jones Spelling by school, Clover Bottom 1 qt. died npples, Loyd Brockman I school, Laura Smith, teacher 1 qt. dried peaches, Florence Roso Singing by school, Durham Itldgo 1 qt. applo butter, nerthn Morris ' school, Elizabeth Powell, teacher 6 npples, Normlo Hurley spirit, Clover Bottom 6 pears, Bart Lake Community I school, Laura Smith, teacher 0 Irish potatoes, Florence Rose Attendance, Durhnm Ridge school, 6 sweet potatoes, Florence Rose Elizabeth Powell, teacher 0 onions, Normlo Hurley Sack race, Dennis Abrams 6 beets, Mat Drew lOO.yards dash, Thomas Smith Ci ears white com, Cash Lake Broad jump, Willie Durhnm 0 ears yellow corn, Bart Lake High jump, Charley Durham 1 qt. wheat, George Jones 1 qt. onts, Farrls Rose Bethel. Sept. 25, 1920 1 cabbage head, Addic Brockman 1 Calico dress, Llzzio Day glass Jelly, Beverago Rose Kitchen apron, Sylvia Brockman 1 qt. canned beans, Minnie Brockman Fancy apron, Dcmlo Jones 1 qt. dried beans, Etta Jones Pen Bnrred Rocks by club member, Bertha Morris CINCINNATI MARKETS. Pig by club member, Sydney Jones Hay and Grain. Written work by whole school, Tine Corn No. 2 white $1.03 J? l.Ol. No. 3 Grove school, Addlo Smith, teacher white $1.0201.0.1. No. 2 yellow $1,010 Reading by school, Pine Grove school, 1.02. No. 2 mixed D0c$l. Addic Smith, teacher Sound Hay Timothy per ton $21 ? Spelling by school, Dry Fork school, .TO.,V), clover mixed $2..f 28. Joel M. Jones, teacher Oats No. 2 white MHO1 5" He, No. 3 white 50lrr0Hc, No. 2 mixed M Singing bv school, Bethel school, .'Co. George Sparks, teacher Wheat No. 2 red $2ir7iJ2.2S, No. 3 Community spirit, Bethel school, red $2.2 9 2.20 H. George Sparks, teacher Butter, t(jg "id Poultry, Attendance, Pino Grove school, Addic ttutier Whole nilllt creamery extras Smith, teacher 01 He, first seconds C'Vtc, fancy Sack race (changed to passing a cap dairy 47c. 1'ggst l.xtm firsts 01c, firsts r9e, hv equal number in opposing lines) Claimed by both Bethel and Pine ordinary firsts ."i7c. Mvc I'liul'ry llrollers, 2 Ins and Grove, nremium triven to both over 30c; fowls. 4 His and over 3t5c; dash, Charlev Smith under 3Vi lls 31c; roosters 20c. Broad jump, Charley Smith 1 1 1 100-yar- Only Tvvp Camps By REV. J. H. RALSTON. D. D. Secretary Correspondence Department, Moody 1IIUU Institute, &S5 TEXT Then Mosee stood In the gste of Hi a camp, and aalil. Who Is on nldeT let htm romt unto me. And KMherrd themselves all the son of 11:58. together unto hlm.-K- s. In tho story of tho execution ot Judgment on the Israelites stillty of 1 o worshiping golden cnlf, we have ono of tin severest dlselplln nry nets of a' h I 1 0 r y. Thoso who wcro utility were promptly put It to tho sword. la to bo notlccil executhl Hint tion was by those who hooded the n 1 o n of v Moses, as recorded In the tt-Thi- s severe dis cipline emphasizes n ureal principle Hint Is forgotten Just now by multitudes. Thnt principle Is that In things pertaining to tunn's relationship God, there nre Just two positions. Christianity Supreme. 1. There are Just two camps with reference-- to world religions; Christianity on the one side, and nil the other religions of the world on tho other. As friends of Christianity, we mny recognize most excellent qualities In some of the other religions of the world, Indeed. In some modern religions; hut Christianity must supplant nil other religions, n It will do when Its great llend Is revealed In Ids regal glory. To make Hie Christian with Hie grent rereligion ligions of the world cannot be tolerated for a moment. It Is Chrlstlnnlty or'nothlngt As Dr. Samuel II. Kellogg says. In "The Light of Asia and the Light of Hie World." of lluddhlsm: "It Is Impossible Hint both lluddhlsm and Christianity sliall become means of salvation to those who receive them nnd regulate their beliefs nnd conduct by their respective teachings. Thnt systems so profoundly antagonistic should both lend a man to the same beliefs nnd the snme end Is a The amo thing moral Impossibility." would apply to every religion aside from Chrlstlnnlty. The Two Church Camp. of having sharp 2. The principle lines of distinction as to religious things Is Illustrated In tbo present situation In Christendom. The. church Is divided Into two classes; those who hold to the fundamentals of the Christian religion nnd those who do not. The time bus about come when the line which sepnrntes the two wings In the church, the orthodox nnd the liberal, shall be drawn. It Is now a Question of loyalty to the Integrity of tho Wide, In other words. Is the Itlble tho Word of God, or does It only contain the Word of tiodt pastor In Chicago prominent A quite recently wild Hint thero were Just two camps' In the church; the enmp of those holding to the position of the Moody lllble Institute nnd other grent Wide schools, nnd the camp of those who hold to the position of some universities which foster criticism of the Wide ns the very Word of God; nnd ho boldly placed lUmself In tho Intter enmp. The terms "orthodox" and "liberal" The orneed not be misunderstood. thodox arc those who hold to the historic Chrlstlun faith as It has been quite clearly presented In tho great The confessions of Christendom. hold substnntlnlly to the German higher criticism which denies Infallibility to Hie Holy Scriptures. What taking Hides means cannot ns yet be clenrly known. It may meun rifts In the great denominations themselves, somo of these having already appeared; or It may menu the formaChristians Into tion of evangelical new communions without respect to denominational connection; or It tuny be the Integrity of the denominations ns now, nnd where there Is a predominance of tho liberal view, tho orthodox view may be held under protest, outwnrd division not attempted nor affected. The Personal Application. 3. The principle of the two camps applies ns well to the Individual standpoint. A man Is either on tho hIiIo ot Christ or he Is opposed to him. It Is practical depart-ti- l here that there Is re from the true standpoint. While not Insisting on It us a dogma, multitude!) act oh If they believe that a n as to religion can be neutral, that he can he pleasing to God without declaring either fur God or against him. Moses did not see this when he said, "Who Is on the Lord's side) Let him come to me." Jesus said, "Yo cannot servo God and Mammon." Ho saw the sheep and the goats and not n third group of animals, lie said, "lie that Is not against me Is on my part," and "lie that Is not with me Is against me." There cm ho no "midway" and no "110 man's hind" for the Individual. Just where Hie line that divides tho two classes lies Is dllllcult to point out. No Individual Is acting wisely who Ignores the truth that he Is on one side of that line or the other, the one being a region of safety and Infinite bliss, and the other a region of diAt ger and eternal death. A man W IHier a Clirlstlai. or he Is not. 11 1 11 1 1 1 llb-ern-ls 11 per-Ro- Live Stock. Cattle Steers good to choice $11 fair to good SSffll. coriimoii to Their Nose Knows fair $3CS, heifers, good to choice Slick: How did you get so many $!0ll, fair to good $709, common to fair $ljy7, can I its $3ff I, stock girls? heifers, $5(?7. Slicker: Oh, I just sprinkle a little Calves Good to choice $18.."0(rlO. gasoline on my handkerchief. fair to good $ l.'IQ 1S..7), common und large $012. Deep Impressions. "That antagoHhev Good to choice $lS)Qr.Tit common $lf nist of yours says ho is going to leave fair to good $3? 2.50, good to cholcv $1291.1, fair to footprints in the sands of time." PXMl $11912. "He won't," replied Senator SorHogs .Strong; liV higher. Heavy choice packers and ghum. "His mind is in tho clouds. $10.2.'i91l.r, butchers $lfi.iftl(i.'.0, medium $15 .VJ He is an intellectual aviator. When 910, common to choice heavy fat he comes down ho will leave a dent, sows $n9Ni'. light shippers $13.25, not n footprint." Washington Star. pigs (110 lbs unci less) itOll!.75, ' Auction Sale! On Safety Security Soundness These things the farmer demands of his banker, and we compliment ourselves that we live up to his demands. The same three things he should demand of his farm paper, and because we want him to get what he needs we urge him Saturday, October 23, 1920 AT 10:00 A. M. Having decided to devote my entire time to farming, I will on the above named date sell my property in Paint Lick, Ky., known as the Burnam and Rucker Hill. The lot is one of the most desirable in Paint Lick for business purposes. Lies on the railroad, subject to loading and unloading all freight, right out of the car into the mill. Has a coal bin connected to mill right on the side of the track. Plenty of room to handle all the coal that Paint Lick would consume at any time. One of the best stands for Mill, Feed, and Coal in the State. Is a good commercenter, 12 miles from Lancaster, and 12 miles from Richmond, Ky. cial Will 1 25-Horse - to read IKe COUNTRY GENTLEMAN That is why this bank year's subscription. For we know that THE Cou ntry Gentleman is iafe In its advice to the farmeri that it is secure on the foundations of good farming; that its reasoning and its practices are sound. Read your local farm paper-- yes I Dut for the broader national viewpoint that the farmer of today must at tke laae time offer separately, or with the home and lot, the following described property: is now cooper- ating with the great national farm weekly why we are willing to send in your name and your dollar for a TRY GENTLEMAN. We are sure that it will save Power Fairbanks and Morse Oil Engine, type Y, best made 1 Set Corn Rolls, in good condition 1 Set h French Burrs, gear drive 2 Good Meal Bolters 2 Good Corn Shelters 24-inc15-2- Good Corn Crusher Midget Marvel Flour Mill 1 Pair Wagon Scales, 22 feet long, in good shape About 1000 Flour Bags, 1500 Meal Bags, 700 New Wheat Bags, and 100 Corn Bags 1 1 25-barr- have, read THE COUN- money, make money, for you in the coming year that your investment of a dollar for a year's subscription, 52 big Imucs, will return to you many fold. Ask us to charge your account $1.00 to send It to you. Six-year-o- 5 Horse Power Oil Tractor, in good shape, Will also sell on the same date, one one 6 inch Case Steel Separator, with .self feed and wind stacker, one pair of Extra Good Mules, two Mule Colts, one Bay Horse, five years old and a good driver. Don't forget this splendid opportunity, and come and look over this prospect a day or two before the sale. 20-3ld WE RECOMMEND IT Terms made known on day of sale. Berea National Bank BEREA, KENTUCKY Sac Capital and Surplus $70,000. J. L. Gay, Phona 135 T. J. Todd Paint Lick Kentucky S. October 14, 1920 THE CIT1ZEK Pago Seven mrimi omrain mnnkvmi SUNMrSCIWOL Lesson (I)y IlKV. (Q. 1 P II, KITZWATKIl, D. tX, Tencher of F.nsIUh Illble In the Mood moie mamma or Clilraito.) HO. Wittn Nnnr Union ) LESSON FOR OCTOBER 17 JESUS DEQIN8 HIS MINISTRY. TKXT-Mntlh- QALILEAN OOMIKN TKXT-ltr.e- nt. for the kin dnm tit tlPftVfffl la at tian.t - If , 1 l.f APUITIONAI. MATKIHAI, Mark 1:11-3Luke 1 1'HIMAIIY TOIMC-Jn- ue CIioomi Help, ers. JUNIOIl TOI'lO-Jei- ua Tvachln and MM)N ew MM, - llrnllnc I.NTKIIMKDIATI2 AND HKNIOU TOPIC Th Call of the ttrm ttlxclplpn. YOVNQ VVJOVUV. AND ADULT TOI'IC Jtau rnicre uKin lili mlMlon. I. The King His Own Herald (vv. ' mote regions where Ills work would nttrnct less nttentlon. When tlio peo ple ulirully reject the truth and nt tempt to ilo violence to the uieen ger. ho should turn from them unless epednlly directed ntlierwlie. 2. To whom the priHintiintlon In mndo (vv. The people In Cn pern n n m. This wns done In fulflll. inent of n prophecy In Kilnh 11:1, 2. These H'ople did not enjoy micli priv ileges iih those nroiind Jerusalem. Tills wnii one of the darkest nnd most corrupt of the provinces, nnd now It Is getting the light first. This the present nee when the grncv of Ood would rench out to the Gentiles. Hut this Is Just like the Lord, lie did not come to cull the righteous, Imt sinners to repentance, It should he our business, like the Mnater, to go to the most benighted souls with the message of llcht nnd life, 3. Ills message (v. 17). "Repent, for the kingdom of heaven Is nt hand." This Is the same kingdom which John the Ilnptlst nnd the Old Testament prophets proclnlmed. It menns the Mcsstnnlc earth rule of Jesus Christ. This Is not our for ours Is the gospel of the gmco of Ood through fnlth In the finished work of Clirlst. We should cnll upon men to repent nnd hellevo the gospel of Christ's denth for their sins nnd resurrection for Justification. Tlio time Is coming when herald will ngnln nnnounce the coming of the klngijom, nnd the King htmelf will come forth from the henvens to establish his moxllntorlnl kingdom. For (tils we prny when we Intelligently sny, 'Thy klncdom come." II. The King Summoni Servants to Hit side (vv. 8:22). 1. Ills rnmmnnd of nuthority (v 10). Ho did not use arguments, hut Issued the mandate. The King's voice Is autocratic. To comnmnd Is the King's prerogative, not to nrgue or entrent. 2. The stntlon of the servnnts culled (vv. IS. 21). They were men of lowly Ood chooser the birth fishermen. foolish Udngs of this world to put to shnmo the mighty, that no Hesti might bonst before him (I Cor. 1 :20). .1. They wero called to definite sorv-Ic- o (v. It)). "I will mnke you fishers of men." Ilo hnd previously enlled them to he disciples (John 1:.K1I2), Ho now enlled them to service. Tills cnll, tiien, wns not the gospel cnll to sinners, which Is nlwnys "Hellevo on me," hut the cnll to service, of thoe who hnd nlrendy heeded tho cnll l dlsclpleshlp. The qunlltles which mndc them good fishermen patience. brnvery to fnco tho storm nnd the night, the perseverance which tolled nil night though no fish were caught, would mnko them good fishers of men. 1. Their prompt obedience (vv. 20, 22). They gnve up tlielr business nnd homes, not even Inquiring whew their snlary wns to como from. They put their trust In him who railed, believ ing Hint ho wns nhlo to supply their needs. Ill, The King's Triumphal Progress mes-wis- e, 1. Tlio mison for (v. 12). The news of tlio Imprisonment of John thu IIuh llnt cnlicil Jesus to forsake Juileii nnd eo Into Galilee. Tlio fate of John lie nccopted as lilt own Itecnuso of this, lie withdrew from tlio metropolis nnd went to the re INTO TUB FA 11 NORTHWEST Ily George Dick (Continued from last week) We hnd very Rood things to cnt. Our cook wns n man sixty-fiv- e years old nnd did very well when Mr. Cnso wns nround. When our soup wns too thin, tho wind would blow, nnd Into our tents nnd cntnblcs camo the snnd nnd dirt nnd thickened thinfrs for us. As 1 drnnk neither ten or coffee, I became quite an expert In mnklnjr chocolate for myself. Wo hnd plenty of fresh fish. You must Rot tho Doctor to tell you about his fishing". Ho Is some fishcrmnn. I hnd some Rrent times nil nlone in my tent, thinking, reading nnd resting'. One morninR, when stnnd-Int- ? outside I snw tho dlstnnt moun-tnl- n tops covered with snow thnt hnd Just fallen nnd the sunlight foiling upon it, the benutiful northern lights, nnd the moon nnd stnrs, which hnd now colors In them, and which seemed to come right out of the mountains and rest thcro again, I snw tho sun shining nbovo tho clouds nnd I wished thnt you could hnve been there to hnve enjoyed these wonders with me. Wo found the men folks rather polite nnd helpful to ench other nnd especially to us, but most used not henrd in Sunday-schovery often. They tnlked nbout ench lan-gunol rifice, where the tcmpcraturo reaches 70 degrees below zero, nnd you meet ono or two men during tho whole winter." Even now he Is enjoying this new fun, ns ho has gone thirty-si- x miles on horseback, requiring nine hours' time; he was unused trf horseback riding nnd weighs 225 pounds. From Pence River Crossing wc were tnken to Judnh, eight miles awny, over ronds not nearly so good ns from Boron through Conwny nnd Wlldlo In n Dodgo auto. Thcro wo again got nbonrd the dilapldntcd train, which runs from five to twclvo miles nn hour, to Edmonton, three hundred nwny. Wo wero fortunnto in not being thrown out of our births, but glnd to bo ncaring better things. My trip has given to mo n knowledge of how other people live nnd mnde mo to rejoice In the fact that I hnvo hnd the privilcgo of living nniong you Heron folks, where we en- Joy thoso things which make Hfo miles worth-while. Wo nrc glnd to bo back in Chrls- tlnn civilization nnd home. I (Jen.nil Pnyolle conferring the Mednlllc Mllltnlro of France on Oenernl Pershing nt Fort Myer. 2 Some THE GAMES WE KNOW of the wooden ships built by the shipping bonrd during the wnr nnd now rotting In the Jnmes river. 3. Col. What plays nnd games do Ilcrca Frederick VV. Onlbrnlth of Cincinnati, new national commnnder of the American Legion. students know? How much ground work will It be necessary to do bo this support, and It mny send a deputo the fnct thnt the Russian crop outrons ploy programs mode to reach look Is the worst ever experienced nnd tation to Lloyd Georgo this week. The REVIEW OF thnt In consequence the country faces first step in the plnn Is the creation of every student in tho Institution enn a constituent nssembly In Ireland In stnrvntlon during the coming winter, bo constuctcil nnd put to work? nnd the other lenders have which Ulster will be represented. I hnvo for some veurs mndc n CURRENT liven making depernte elTorts to restudy of tho nlavs nnd comes of tho open commerclnl relntlons with Great President Wilson got Into the presiyoung people of tho rurnl Southlnnd Ilrltnln nnd Italy and to make pence dential campaign nt the beginning of nnd hnvo discovered that no clabor with Roiimnnln, but these efforts have tho week with n long Russian Reds, Whipped in the been letter nddressed nto recrention nro- fruitless so far. The Red sol- to his fellow citizens, urging them to diers nre mutinying mid nssnsslnntlng grnm Is ever necessary to insure Field, Agree to Armistice plnce tho senl of their npprovnl of tho their olllcers, nnd the Russian people Lenguo of Nations covenant by their plenty of fun nnd recrention among With the Poles. generally nre In despnlr. tho plnyers. Thcro is a great wealth votes at the polls In November. Ho In Petrogrod especially the condiof play material ready for any ono snld: "The chief question that Is put tions tire terrible, and nil the Inlinli-Itnnto you Is, of course, this: Do you want who will assemble It nnd go to using who can are Hoeing from the your country's honor vindicated and SUBMIT TO ALL DEMANDS It city. The Finnish Red Cross hns Just the treaty of Versailles ratified? Do I recently asked a class of about issued nn nppenl to the Red Cross So- you In particular approve of the World describing the League of Nntlons ns organized nnd forty students to write out a list of Soviet Forces May Concentrate Against cieties of the shocking stnte of nffnlrs In the former empowered In the plays nnd games the young folks Wrangel Peace In Ireland Nearer thnt treaty? And do rnpltnl. The population hns shrunk to you wish to sec the United States play in their neighborhoods use. The Some Late Developments In nbout 000,000, nnd thousands nre dying Its responsible part In It?" lists run from a dozen to cichtv. Our Presidential Campaign. every mouth of vnrlous kinds of epiHe snld the opponents of the league A Kentucky girl hands In a list of demics. There Is no fuel, no hot waBy EDWARD W. PICKARD. had mislead the voters nnd had disthirty-fou- r, nil or which she enn ter for baths, no street cleaning or played gross Ignorance nnd Impudent Thoroughly whipped by tho Poles, piny. A young mnn from North Car of garbage, nnd the streets nre the Russian Ilolshevlkl hnvo signed nn becoming linpiissnlile beenuse the pav- nudnclty In their "attempt to Invent an ollna presents n list of twenty-eigh- t, 'Americanism' of their own, which hns ndding, "I enn't think of hnlf I know." nrmlstlce with their opponents, nnd on ing blocks are being burned nnd the no foundation whatever In nny of tho October 14 hostilities nre supposed to wnter pipes nre bursting. The hosA young mnn from West Vfrpinln cense. authentic traditions of tho governThe full terms agreed upon nt lists thirty-six- ; a North Cnrolinn boy Itlgn hnve not yet been given to the pitals are overflowing with patients ment." nnd their equipment Is wretchedly nnd n Tennessee girl working Following this lend, Governor Cox public, but enough has been told to fifty-onnnd Franklin Roosevelt In their cama Tennessee lad. show thnt Polnnd hns won vlrtunlly "Denth," says the report, "stalks on paign speeches nre now making tho XL Joffe, bend of who hns forgotten mnny, lists forty; all her contentions. every side, waiting for winter to nld A West Vlrginin girl knows fiftv- - tho Russian delegation, wns In no po- In the grim work of mowing down the League of Nntlons the great Issue and are devoting to It most of their argusix; n Beren boy knows thirty-seve- sition to refuo nnythlng within silent, hungry sick, nnd dying thouments. Homer S. Cummlngs, former nnd Indeed he hnd been Instructn young man from Oklahoma sands. With streets nnd houses choked Democratic national chairman, also ed to accept almost nny terms the with tilth thnt Is nlrendy spreading has been called on nnd will speak for knows forty: n girl from Central Poles might offer. spotted nnd Intermittent typhus, tho the league In Ohio, Kansas, Indiana, Kentucky knows fiftv: n vounir wo The western boundary line of soviet cold wenther will finish the tnsk with Kentucky, New Mexico and California. man from West Virginia stretches Russia wns the mnln matter under typhus." out her list to eighty, most of which discussion, nnd this wns settled entire- pneumonia and abdominal knows how to play, an1 hns ly In favor of tho Poles, nccordlng to she Senator Harding abandoned his The allied mission named to handle reports from Rlgn. The line Is plnced played. porch ngnln for a quick speaking tour so fnr east that Llthunnln Is cnt oft en- the dispute between Polnnd nnd Llththrough pnrt of the Middle West, and In these lists arc camps for nil tirely from Russln, nnd Polnnd Is unnln arrived nt Suwnlkl Tuesday to In his address nt Des Moines he acsorts of occasions indoors, begin work, nnd on the some dny. It given n corridor between those two cepted the direct Issue of ratifying or school, athletic field nnd for folks countries. The boundary ngreeil upon was announced, tho Poles and Llthu rejecting the League of Nations covall ages from tots to grandfathers. begins enst of Dvlnsk. runs south nnlnns stopped fighting. of enant He declared flatly he would There are runnine cramcs for those through rtnrannvltchl, Lunlnlets and favor stnylng out of the league as who hnve legs, skipping games for Snrny. nnd virtually nlong the Oermnn dispute between Itnly formed at Versailles ; he said lo wantThe Adriatic Is In a fair wny of ed no acceptance of the league with 1015 to the Roumanian frontier. nnd nimble-footeline of rouch-and-tutho Tho Poles hnve nsserted repentedly settlement, for cabinet members of or without reservations to clarify ble games for boys, interesting games thnt the Llthunnlnns have been fight both nntlons met Friday In Venice nnd Amcrlcn's obligations, and that he of action for girls, crames Some thought the proper thing to do was to ing nlongslde the Russians, nnd this resumed direct negotiations. for grown-upand a variety of ngo Lloyd George nnd Mlllernnd, reject the covenant altogether. As for gnmcs for those dear souls who nre boundary settlement should, therefore, time go fnr In bringing nbout n penceful then premier of France, snld If the whnt he does favor doing In the way fcr to get their exercise by looking ngreement between Polnnd nnd Llthus and Itnllnns got together of an association of nntlons, he snld: nt somebody else run, grow strong, nnln; when thnt Is accomplished the It wns nobody else's business, which "I shall not risk embarrassing the wns taken as a warning to the United final solution of n problem so monnd hnvo n good time. Poles will bo free to turn their ntten-tloto the establishment of their own States government to keep Its hnnds mentous by undertaking to lay dowlT There are plenty of enmes thnt In advance specific detaFls or pTnns. As mnko folks sweat that's what we government and the development of off. whatever mny'bo the disposition soon ns possible after my election I need to do when wd ploy. There nrc tlielr country. They have agreed to be of Flume. nentrnl In the Ukraine, where the soshall advise with the best minds In the others for both boys and girls viet nnd Petlura forces nre fighting, If It were not for the people of Call United States and especially I shall circle gomes, singing games, running nnd Russia gives up all clnlms to enst-er- n fornla nnd a few Jingoes on both sides consult In advance with the senate, games, skipping gnmes, games where Onllcln. of the Pnclflc. the threat of unpleasant with whom, by the terms of the Confun nnd Joyous laughter abound. It Is nsserted b'y some correspondrelntlons between America and Jnpan stitution, I shall Indeed bo bound to Whilo we arc spending a lot of ents tbst Dombskl, head of tho Polish would quickly fnde nwny. The Aniert- - counsel nnd without whose consent no n tlmo trying to work out on nthlctic mission at Riga, was moved to hurry enn nssoclntlons of Tokyo nnd such International association enn bo havo cabled to Secretory of formed. I shall do this to tho end program wo ought to remember thnt up the ngreement with the Russians that wo shall have an association of tho students themselves know enough by the admonitions of the Rrltlsh am- - Stnto Colby o set of Joint resolutions gnmes to hnve hundreds playing every Imsnadnr In Warsaw nnd nlso by tho urging that Americans "net with sober nations for tho promotion of Internamovements of bis political opponent. nnd patience, trusting the tional pence, but ono which shall defidny from now till June. This supply Prince Snpteha. In ndilltlon, sny these deliberationgovernments to find n so nitely safeguard our sovereignty and respective of recrention mnterinl is nlwnys on correspondents, the llbernl Dombskl lution sntlsfHctory nnd effective with recognize our ultimate, and unmorttnp. Most of thoso games require element In Polnnd, Is somewhnt out nffrontlng Japan or sacrificing tho gaged freedom of action." no referees; they require no elaborate nlnrmed by the successes of Unron principles of equity on either hnnd." rules; they require no elaborate nn Wrnngel In southern Russia; considerViscount Ishtl, the new Japanese controversy An acrimonious has paratus; and, whnt Is best of all, they ing thnt the restoration of the old ambassador to France and one of his Riisslnn empire would constitute n country's wisest stntesmen, Is quoted arisen between President Wilson nnd require no expensive clothing. The grent danger to Polnnd. Many experts ns saying: "Wnr .will never come be- Senntor Spencer of Missouri. The latstudent who plays doesn't have to believe thnt a Russo-Pollster. In campaign speeches, nsserted penco will pay $3.00 or $10.00, or moro for per result In tho crashing of Wrnngel nnd tween the United Stptes and Jnpan,- thnt the President during the penco unless the United States seizes Jnpnconference promised Rounmnln nnd sonal equipment. And when he nlnvs his nrmles. It Is tnken for granted nose territory or Jnpan seizes Amerl he Is not likely to brenk nn nrm, or thnt the soviet government will nt enn territory. Japan has not the re- Serbln that If needed the American a leg, or dislocate nn elbow, or a onco concentrnto Its efforts on the motest Intention of ever attempting to army nnd navy would be sent to their Crlmenn front. npproprlnto nny Ainerlcon territory." aid. This charge Mr, Wilson branded shoulder. He says there Is no trade wnr on be ns absolutely fnlse. Tho senntor reYoung men nnd women can play, torted that tho alleged promise wns to However, Wrnngel has been making tween the two countries, nnd thnt many of them together. This is the In the stenographic report of nnd Innd problems cannot bo per- be found such progress In his campaign thnt his ideal kind of recreation. It Is the the eighth plenary session of the conmitted to bo magnified Into questions chances still seem good. In h's ad ference, In which Mr. Wilson wns rekind our students havo nt home, nnd vance northward he has taken mnny whero wnr might bo even envisaged. ported to hnve snld to u Premier it is tho kind wo ought to foster thousands of prisoners and vast quanHe nnd other Jnpnnese leaders assert hero on tho enmpus. All tho world tities of mnterinl, and his forces nlso thnt most of the people of Jnpan real- forget of Rnumnnla: "You must not that It Is force that Is tho final over men and women play together pushed nlong tho const of tho Sea of ize thnt most of tho tnlk of Internaguaranty of the public peace. If tho ts due to tho fnct that tional trouble nnd they play with n zest that needs Arov northenstwnrd toward Important world Is ngnln troubled the United no special contests of rivalry to fos- cities on the lower Don. Early In the tho United States Is In the throes of a States will send to this side of tho week It wns said that Sfakno, the presidential election. ter it. ocenn their nnny nnd their fleet." Ukraine Insurgent lender, Spencer asked tho President to o These are tho kinds of games Miss a Junction with Wrangel's had formed Tho efforts of tho Irish pence countroops and the report, but Secretory Tumulty Geister has used so successfully all In a flying raid had seized Kharkov. cil, made up of moderates from nil parts of tho Islnnd, nre slowly lend- wild on Thursduy the President had no over tho country. She hns demon- Later n wireless dispatch from Mosstenographic report the eighth plenstrated that people will play without cow nsserted thnt Mnkno hnd Joined ing to a settlement of tho Irish prob- ary session and, so of as the Presifar lem. Tlio council hns completed Its athletic field3, without expensivo tho Bolshevikl nnd had been given a dent knows, there Is uo such record In clothing, without long lists of rules command ngnlnst Wrnngel. It was plnn for dominion rule of the Island, this country. said his shift was due to the refusal and Its members sny tho lenders of which are quarreled about so much. the Sinn Fein havo Intimated that, of his troops to tight against the And our students will play tho games Unless the Supremo court of the though of course they still desire enMakno's prst history locllnei they know In tho clothes they now ono to doubt tho truth of this report. tire Independence, they will not oppose United States says no, "Illg IllU" Hayhave on tha campus that wo nil en- According to a Copenhagen newspathe plan If It can bo shown that a ma- wood and the OH other I. W. W. mem- joy play them without having to per, General Weygnnd, who assisted jority of the Irish people desire It. hers who were tried some time ago be the Poles, has gone to South Russia Premier Lloyd George nlso told the foro Judge I.andls will havo to go to leave Berea, or squabble over rules council It must be able to assure him the penitentiary. Tlielr conviction on to take supremo command of the if thoy only havo a chance. Tho of sufficient support In Ireland to guar- charges of conspiracy to violate the armies there. only equipment they need is an ordiantee that the scheme would be work- selective draft and esplifimge acts has nary suit and a good pair of legs able, before he would submit It to par been nfnrmed by the United States CirThe npporent collapse of the Bolshe and most of them have all three. vikl Is probably due In large measure liament The council claims to have cuit Court of ApHals. John F. Smith NEWS (vt. ). Ho went tho wholo rounds of Galilee tenchlng tho Scriptures, prenchlng the gospel of tho kingdom, nnd heiillng Ho did n nil manner of diseases. threefold work: 1. Tenchlng tho Scriptures In the synngoguos (v, 2.1). Tho rovelntlon of Ood needed to bo explnlnoxl. Tills Is what ho wns doing nt Nazareth (Luke 4:10-22). tho glad tidings of tho kingdom (v. 23). Tho King who wns present mid wns heralding his own mission wns ready to establish his kingdom If they would have been willing to receive him. 3. Healing nil mnnner of diseases (v. 23). Thero was no form of disease which ho could not cure. 2. I'renchlng our lesson school bell and send us to play beforo Is letirnt. Chnrles Kings-ley- . Learn the Leison. Therefore, let us bo patient, patient; and let Ood our Putter touch us his own lesson his own way. Let us try to learn It well nnd qulrkly; but do not let us fancy that ho will ring tho Mischief Maker. "7 I hnve heard It said that spies nnd talebearers have done more mischief In this world than the poisoned bowl or the nssassln's danger. Schiller. other rnthcr forcibly, sometimes not using very endenring names, but If they tnlked nt nil, It must of neces-it- y be nbout their neighbors, ns there wns llttlo else to do. They do not hnve the refining influence of the Indies nnd children nnd nrc n lnw unto themselves, having no public services of nny kind. Wo mentioned re ligious things to them, but found that they mndc n religion of their own, nnd hnd no time for such things. I did find ono mnn hnving n Bible in his trunk, given to him by his mother, twenty yenrs ngo, nnd which he hnd tnken with him ill these yenrs. I also met nnother old man, who said thnt his old Scotch-Prosbterian mother made him go to Sunday-school nnd taught 'him right things, nnd to this dny he does not swenr nor use tobneco. I snld to him thnt It gives us much plensuro to talk with n man who does not use of fensive language. Blessings upon our Christian mothers. Ono night n messenger enme to us supper time to tell us thnt our bont would leave Hudson's Hope the next day, so we were In n rush to get ready for our Journey. Wc got up nt 3:30 n. m., had our breakfast, londed our goods nnd ourselves into n ennoo nnd stnrted down tho river for 21 miles, nt 4:1B n. m. This early morning ride will be long Tho sky was Just won derful In its beauty. It recalled to my mind tho words of Rev. Sunday, when ho said, "Wo will be glad for being Christians when the twilight of tho evening of our lives begin to melt nwny Into the purpling dawn of eternity." After riding three nnd ono quarter hours In tho canoe with Mr. Case and our chef, wo reached tho end of the nortnee, and thero Mr. Bcntte, who took us to Hudson's Hope in "Democrat", which ride, though not unplensant, was rather tiresome. We renched Hudson's Hope at C p. m , nnd had n good supper nnd n fine sleep in a real bed which Mr. Osborne so graciously lonned to us for the night. Our mentnl description of tho bont wns greatly changed when wo went down to the landing. Here we found n small boat, driven by n gasoline engine, pushing a scow nhend of her. This scow wns CO feet long 14 feet wide nnd 3 feet deep, with n few brnces carrying poles, over which wns placed a canvas. Gasoline drums, farm machinery, beds, cots, 3 horses, 2 cows nnd 2 calves, n dog, one lady, nnd fifteen men wero our companions. AH were pneked to gether nnd enjoyed ench other. Upon this scow wo rode 240 miles during three days' time, down tho benutiful Pence River, seeing trees, bushes, mountains,, islands, gravel bars, hillsides, seven wild bears, horses and cnttlo upon the high bnnks, a few log cnbins, and nt last Penco River Crossing, our Innd-'in- g plnce, was reached. Doctor nnd I niado our cots upon the scow the first night, but had to vacnto for tho horses tho second night, so wo nil went ashoro nnd there, under the heavens, enjoyed a wonderful night's sleep. Wo spent Labor Day at Peace River Crossing and had a fine day's rest. This is a typical frontier town, with its low wooden buildings, hoard sidewalks, dirt streets, vacant, uncleared lots, streets running in all directions, and all types of folks seen everywhere. I met a man who had Just como from Indianapolis, Indianu, to take up n claim thirty-fiv- e miles from here. He Is an unmarried man at least CO years old, nnd he said to mo: "Thcro is no fun in tho States since tho saloons are gone." I thought to myself: "Old fellow, you are going to a place where you will havo some real fun that of hard labor and sac dlrt-cover- EVENTS mnde-to-ord- ts nl e: ren-so- n; out-door- s, d, Jugo-Slnvl- n s, Jugo-Slav- n Yoko-hnm- Bra-tlan- pro-duc- antl-sovi- face Bight THE CITIZEN ard, of Lima, Ohio. H. M. Wesley, a student of the College Department of Beren College, spent the last weekend with his cousins, tho Gcntrys.- -. Miss Addle Henry wns visiting Misses Lena nnd Elizabeth Elkln Inst week. Mrs. John Kidd and son, of White Hall, are visiting tn Wnllaceton.--Mls- s Grncc Robblns, n Beren student, wns visiting her cousin, Mrs. Edd Wnllnce, over the week-enR. H. Sopor and daughters, Fannie nnd Mnrie, took dinner with Misses Clara Bowlin nnd Dorn Gentry. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Lakes hnvo moved into the Chrismnn property, formerly vacated by Pal Bnllard, Jr. Miss Grnce Gentry is nursing Mrs. Frnnk Ralston and small son. Quite a bit of corn wns frost-bitte- n last week, but no tobneco. Tobacco seems to be curing fine. lessons As tho Sunday-schoarc to bo found In Matthow for this quarter, all aro urged to mako a care-fstudy of this book At this tlms. Sunday-schowas oganlzed and tho following officers elected: Miss Anna Powell, superintendent; John Green,' assistant superintendent nnd teacher of niblo class; nssistant secretary, treasurer and four teachers are to be elected next Sunday. Wo wore, very fortunato In having with us, last Sunday, Clnrcnco Ncwlnnd, who gavo mnny helpful comments on the Sunday-school lesson, nlso an Inspiring talk on "Tho Great Vnluo of Sunday-school- s. We aro so glad to report that nil our community Is showing grent interest in tho community meetings held every two weeks. The school children hnvc a part on each program. The program committee, composed of Annn Powell, Hope Green Durham, Kit Pnrks nnd James Gilmore, hnvo succeeded In securing good speakers for our past meetings. Mr. Joe Moody, our wideawake president of our community organization, nnd John Greon, tho secrctnry, arc to be praised for their faithfulness and earnest e (Torts In promoting this work. Wo have nn Interesting progrnm for Wcdnesdny, October 20, nt 7:30 p. m. Besides the children's part, addresses will be delivered by Superintendent B. F. Edwards, and Clarence Ncwlnnd, of the Acndemy Department of Berca. It Is hoped thnt no member of this community will be nbsent nt this meetlesson. ul ol Hlb-bard, October 14, 1020 East Kentucky Correspondence Neys You Get Nowhere Else tirnfd In full bf 'h wrilr. Tbt nm N'oforrMprnidrnc publlihrd nnl U not for publleMlon, but i n tWoc of rood faith. Writ plalntjr. JACKSON COuYfTY Annual Financial Report of the Jackson County Board of Education For Year July 1, 1919, to June 30, 1920. RF.CF.MTS llalancc from last year From State for teachers' salaries (include graded school) , From county levy jrf rate (including corporation taxes) . Balance Dog Tax Fund From sale of old sclioolhouscs Morrow cd money Total of balance and receipts DISHURSKM KNTS '. Teachers' salaries $16,356.54 New buildings and grounds 961.40 377-7Repair and improvement ol old buildings School equipment and supplier 25393 Fuel 602.70 Superintendent's expenses incurred in discharge oi duty (part incurred previous )car but paid this year) J42. 70 Other overhead expenses 55 1.02 Balance State Fund. returned to State Treasury.. 396.57 llorrowed money paid with interest 5 5.00 1OO.O0 Supplement to County Agent's .al.uy Total disbursements 30,457.60 Amount ol money in Treasury, June 30, 1910 2,286.54 4 1 141.65 Herd Herd, Oct. 8. Molnsscs making and corn cutting are nil the go. Jack Frost paid us a visit last night, so It Is goodby to beans and tomatoes. Othmcr Flnncry, who has been with homo folks for n few days, has returned to Hamilton, 0. Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Farmer, who have been visiting friends and relatives of this place for the last few weeks, returned to their home in Lexington last Friday. E. B. Flancry made a business trip to Madison county last week. The little infant son of Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Shepherd, of Olin, was buried at the Farmer graveyard last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Dexter Welch and Miss Nannie Welch, of Welchburg, went to Dr. A. J. Hamilton's, at Tyncr, last Friday, to have dental work done. Miss Icy Farmer was visiting at Tyncr, Tuesday night of last week. Matt Dale and Oscar Moore and Mis3 Mollie Moore spent Wednesday night of last week with Miss Icy Farmer. Mrs. Mary Farmer was visiting at Olin from Saturday until Monday of last week. Miss Icy Farmer made a flying trip to Olin last Saturday. Miss Jewell McGeorgc spent last Sunday with Miss Stella Montgomery, of business. Ho says ho will have one hundred gallons. Judge W. M. Lewis nnd our Commonwealth Attorney, O. I. Radcrs, will address the people at Smith schoolhouso Tuesday, October 19th, at 7:00 p. m. Everybody in vited to come. Dorsey Evans, of Cressmont, wns n welcome visitor at Mrs. Tabitha Smith's Saturday and Sunday. 16,753.11 .... 5,023.22 146.00 180,07 500.00 3.744 U Hurley The singing Hurley, Oct. 11. school, conducted by Georgo Miller, is progressing nicely. Mrs. Louise Gabbard, who has been very poorly, is better. Pheo Williams is recovering from typhoid. There will bo o community meeting at the schoolhouse Saturday night. A small program will be carried out by the pupils. Then the parents will have some time for discussing somd things of in terest to the community. These' meetings have been very successful so far. Mr. Everett Gabbard and Miss Frances Steele were married n few days ago. Born to Mrs. Claude Malicote, a boy. Born to Mrs. John Clement, a girl. Cnrico Carico, Oct. 10. The Bend school is without a teacher nt present Mr. nnd Mrs. Dan Faubus are visiting S. R. Roberts. They came from Tulsa, Okla., last week and arc planning to go to Indiana next week to look for a home. W. H. Evans was visiting with S. R. Roberts, Sunday. Brother Lewis, of Lit, filled his regular appointment at Flat Rock, Sunday. Fodder saving is about done here. Asa Faubus, of Oklahoma, is visiting here. Mrs. J. F. Roberts is having It bled for twenty hours before it stopped last week. nose-bleed. Whltn Lick White Lick, Oct. 11. Mr. nnd Mrs. J. D. Wynn attended a Republican speaking in Lexington Inst Monday night. Mr. nnd Mrs. G. B. Robinson visited Mr. nnd Mrs. Ben Campbell, Saturday night nnd Sundny. Mr. nnd Mrs. Martin Green and children visited Mrs. Fanny Green, Sunday. Miss Rebecca Bowling, who has been staying with Mrs. Hugh Conn, has gone to her home. Mrs. John Davis, of Paint Lick, is visiting 'Mrs. Annie Stnrncs a few dnys John Wells, of Hnmilton, O., is visiting Mr. nnd Mrs. H. D. Creech Miss Thclmn Robinson is visiting her grandmother, Mrs. Hannah Shockley. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Conn gave the young folks n social Saturday night. Rev. Cash Tyncr. VanWinkle, of Berca, preached at Kirby Knob Level Green Saturday night, Sunday Kirby Knob, Oct. 11. Rev and Sunday night. Jonathan Creech filled lis appointment at this and Arthur Matlock returned last place Saturday nnd Sunday. ServThursday from n ten-datrip to ices were also held Saturday night. Harlan county. They drove a horse A series of meetings will begin on through and visited relatives on the the fourth Sunday night, October 24. way at Pennington Gap, Vn. They Farmers ore through with their totook the horse to Alex Creech's home bacco cutting and arc now cutting at High Splint, visited relatives at corn and making molasses. Jack Evarts and Harlan and returned homo Frost visited us a few nights last week on the train. Miss Etta Daughtery, but has not done much damage. Mr. of Waco, is visiting her sister, Mrs. and Mrs. J. R. Click visited Mr. nnd OWSLEY COUNTY Tom Allen. Jack Robinson rented n Mrs. Andy Thomas, Sunday. Nor farm in Ohio and he nnd family will Travelers Rest man Thomas, who is in school at Bc- Travelers Rest, Oct. 11. Frank move there next year. Some of the rea, is spending a few days with Herd was stricken on Tuesday even- people of this vicinity attended the home folks. Radie Johnson is plan- ing, October 5, with apoplexy at tho speaking by Mrs. Christine Bradley ning to enter school at McKee, Octo home of James Young and died Thurs- South, at Lancaster, Saturday. ber 18. day morning. He was 44 years old. Foxtown He leaves a mother nnd two sisters. OWSLEY COUNTY Foxtotwn, Oct; 5. The home of The Teachers Association was well Major Richard McFarland was saddened by attended at this place, and all the Major, Oct. 10. The farmers are the death angel's visit, which took teachers were present with the exhustling about digging their potatoes from their home their youngest child, ception of J. D. Chadwell, of Vincent, nnd saving their fodder, preparing for last Sunday. The family have the and Prof. Edwards, of Scoville. Sev-eiuncle jack frost, as it is getting about deepest sympathy of the Foxtown from here attended the Baptist the time of year for him to make his school, both teacher and pupils. Association at Walnut Grove SaturMisses Myrtio and Mattic People are saving fodder and making day. Miss Hester Janette Barker, visits. Mninous, who have been visiting a molasses. There are still a few cases nurse in Good Samaritan Hospital at few days in Berea and Richmond, reof flu. Several have died recently. Lexington, is visiting her mother. turned Tuesday. Mrs. Mollie RowOur teacher at Foxtown school has D. S. Roy and Claude Flanery, also returned from a visit to Rockcastle Dr. B. F. Tye went nutting Sunday land, Misses Florence Roberts and county, where her sister, Miss Ellen and brought in eight bushels of hazel- - Mae Rowland, Messrs. Willie and John Proctor, is very sick. The recent nuts in the "hull." Emma Flanery! Roberts attended the annual meeting frosts have made people begin to get and Emma McCollum attended church at Heidleburg, October 3rd. Laz Bell and family left here last week for ready for winter. at Rock Springs Sunday. Hamilton, O., and Wesley Mcintosh, of Hamilton, O., moved to his prop ROCKCASTLE COUNTY Annvilla erty at the same time. Brack Rowi Goochland Annville, Oct. 9. The public school land made a business trip to Perry is progressing nicely at Annville with Goochland, Oct. 11. Everyone is county last week. Misses Ruby better attendance this year than for caring for fodder and making sorFlorence Roberts, Mae and many years. Born 'to Mr. and Mrs. ghum. The Sunday-schois increasClarice Rowland and Willie Roberts Hobart Sexton, a girl; baby and ing in attendance. It shows more attended the Teachers' Association mother both doing fine; baby'a name, love and harmony in the community and school fair for divisions three Zula Sexton. There has been a re- to soe everybody come out to Sun and four at Travelers Rest, Thursday. l. vival at Annville for the past week, Dan and Peter Gabbard Several from here attended the with two joiners, Mrs. Ethel Strong went to Pine Grove last Sunday to at- Missionary Baptist Association at and Ellen Duff. The meeting will tend the dedication of the new church. Walnut Grove, Saturday and Sunday. Jace William's son and Sam Rich's continue next week. Everybody is Mrs. Callle Scale and family were enjoying the meeting. It is conducted son from Berca passed thru Goochtho guests of Bell Smith, Sunday. by Revs. Thornton and Smith. Mrs. land Sunday. A. P. Gabbard has Miss Mac Rowland was the dinner Nora Johnson and Mr. and Mrs. Che- bought a new saw rig to cut wood. cuest of Clarice Rowland, Sunday. ster Baldwin, of Annville, have been He will use his engine. He is plan Rev. G. W. Scale filled his regular apvltiting relatives at Bengc. Miss ning to go out today to write insur pointment at Rocks Springs Saturance on farm property. We are hop Lizzie Johnson and her niece, Nora day and Sunday. Hurrah for Tho Akemon, of Annville, have been shop- ing that in the near future we can Citizen and its many readers. ping at Bowling. Misses Dora and get Berea College to assist in a conAnne Riley have been visiting Lizzie solidated school at Goochland, one of MADISON COUNTY Juhnson. The thresher has been In tho best locations in the country for Bobtown this part the past week and threshed a school good neighbors, good water, Bobtown, Oct. 10. Most people in a great deal of buckwheat. Marion about fifteen miles from Berea, fifHalcomb had fifty bushels, Robert teen miles to Mt. Vernon, fifteen Bobtown are through housing tobacco Moore, 104 bushels, and L. Roark miles to McKee, and sixteen miles to and making sorghum, arc now ready sixty-Si- x bushels. They are expect- Livingston, and right on tho old state for corn cutting. Charlie Smith and ing to fatten their hogs on it. Mrs. road. Four or five districts might family moved to Berea last week. Rosa Hacker and family aro visiting be combined for tho school. Let's Mr. Parsons, of Berea, moved where Mr. Smith lived. Rev. Bob Ambrose her sister, Mrs. Sallio Moore. Mr. talk up the matter. Wallaceton moved to Berea. Wo nre sorry to and Mrs. R. S. Akemon, of Hamilton, Wallaceton, Oct. 11. Miss Grace hnvo Mr. Ambrose leave us, as he did 0., aro visiting his parents, Mr. ani Baker, of California, came last Fri- much Christian work in our commuMrs. Henry Akemon. day for an extended visit with her nity, Mrs. Louis Gabbard, of McKee, Bradshaw Bradshaw, Oct. 10. We aro having grandfather, J. A. Baker. Mr. and who brought her boy to Berca for an nt Mrs. some nico weather at present. Willie Airs, huu Wallace gave the young operation, spent week-en- d Ramsey from Springfield, III, is visit- folks a party Saturday night. Every- Willlo Ruckcr's nnd Mrs. Creekmorc's. Miss Annn Powell, teacher of ing home folks. J. G. Ramsey made body reported a fine time. Miss Fana business trip to Richmond last week. nie Kidd left today for an extended armled school at Kingston, spent Fri W. R. Shepherd is in the sorghum visit with her Bister, Mrs. J. II. Pick- - day and Sunday night at Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Burn's home, Tho plo, supper at the schoolhouse Saturday night was enjoyed very much; pics brought from CO cents to $8, the sum being $23, which will be used to finish paying; for our organ and liby it made of bett wheat and brary for tho Sunday-schoo- l. most improved methods Kingston Kingston, Oct. 11. A very interest ing meeting was held at the graded school Sunday afternoon, at 2:30, un der the leadership of Miss Anna For Sale By All Grocers Powell, principal at tbs day school. R. L. POTTS & SON Wkitei Statiea, Ky. All enjoyed very much the slnginjr Pkoae 156-- 3 and discussion of the Sunday-schoVan-Wink- le al Hal-com- ty day-schoo- H. F. M1v1r.1t, County Superintendent J. F. Rosr., Secretary County Hoard of Kducation " I ing. Kingston, Oct. 11. Seth Todd has moved near Winchester. Joe Terrill has moved to the Todd property and sold his property to a Dr. Anderson, of McKee, who is expected to move in soon. Mrs. Claud Hamilton spent from Thursday till Saturday with her mother-in-laMrs. Cindn Hamilton. She left Saturday for her home In Baltimore, Md. She spent the summer with her father in Owsley county. Ray Mainous has gone to Ohio to look for a farm. Jesse Burrelle and family, of Aurora, 111., were visitors nt the home of Mrs. Mary Hill Inst week. LnwTence Powell has gone to tho mountains with n bunch of mules. Wiie I.irk Blue Lick, Oct. 11. Farmers are availing themselves of the favorable weather conditions by cutting com, housing tobacco, and gathering apples John Johnson of this place Is building n splendid house in which to store apples. His crop will yield near two hundred bushels. Frank Campbell nnd Lloyd Powell also have nbundant crops of apples, which are being stored in bins for tho winter. Vr. and Mrs. Mereditji Gnbbard, of O., after an extended Mlddlctown, visit through W. Vn., Tennessee, and Kentucky stopped over in Beren and visited their parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Flannery, at Ridgecrest Farm. Willie Cole and Mrs. Egbert Lewis were quietly mnrried in Richmond last week. Dr. nnd Mrs. Raymond and their two daughters, Dorothy and Ruth, wero visitors at Blue Lick Sunday-schoo- l, October 9, also Mr. Christopher, Miss Christopher and Miss Southworth, of Berea College, added greatly to the deep and serious things expounded by Dr. Raymond. Tho fox hunters of this vicinity are very busy training their hounds preparatory for the annual fox hunt which convenes at College Hill, this county, October 19. Jesse Herd, who has been in Ohio, returned to his home in Owsley, visited friends in this section. McKee, Ky., Oct. 2, 1920. hereby certify that the above is a correct summary ol the receipts and disbursements of H. F. Minter, County Superintendent, Treasurer of the Jackson County Hoard ol Education, for fiscal car beginning July 1, 1919, and ending June 30, 1920, as shown by an audit of his books on this date. John Fowi.kr, Accountant. JACKSON COUNTY SCHOOL wcro relished by all. His skill in uso of dialect Is far above the average. His Negro, Scotch nnd German songs were greatly enjoyed, nut tho sailor song was best of all. There nre two other men who did much to mnke theso fairs a success, Messrs. Smith nnd Hall, of tho Extension Department of the State University. Mr. Smith' ns a judge of noultrv gnve the people much valuable Information. Mr. Hall is one of the finest spirited young men thnt we have ever met nnd wns n most willing worker everywhere. Again, let us say, It was n grent ThrwT week for Jackson county. choers for Minter, Reynolds, Cornelius, the tenchcrs, and all the good peonle who lovo their county. We print the of the other three fairs on this page. prize-winne- FAIRS (Continued from Inst week) It was a bright morning and pleas nnt when wc left Wind Cave neigh-- 1 borhood and started for the fair nt Drip Rock. It was a delightful ride, even though the way led us down the steep Salt Rock mountnln. The crowd wns n congenial one and all were happy. Before wc reached South Fork schoolhouse, we overtook the most heroic school nnd teacher that wc hnd seen anywhere, Salt Rock school nnd their tencher, Mr. Leonnrd Moore. This school marched fivcj miles or more over tho rough roads to Drip Rock. They hnd 81 percent) of their school census present, it is needless to say that they took first prize by n big margin for community spirit. Tho fair at this place was perhaps not so largely attended as tome of tho others, but great Interest was shown and the exhibits though noti so many as we had seen, were of good quality, and most certainly the people wcro equal in hospitality and friend-- , lincss to those found anywhere, and tho dinner was a No. 1. The fair, hero next year will be n grent one,' too. The writer had been hero with' Mr. Spcnce in August and felt very much 1 Drip Rock. Sent. 2.1, 1920 Fancy apron, Ethel Lninhart Drawn work. Olllo Lnlnhnrt Crochet work, cotton, Samaria Spark-mn- n at home. After the fair was over our party divided and Mr. Minter, Mr. Cornelius, and myself went to Durham Ridge school for an evening meeting. Tho teacher's mother was sick, so Cl.-I- ... n...ii 1 .-- .I v. Potts' GOLD DUST Flour BEST BY TEST ol Panola, October 4. Mr. and Press Wilson, of Hcldleburg, were recent guests of the fam'ly of Clay Wilson. Mrs. Emmnlinc Hnrrs nnd grandson, Robert, after a pleasant visit to relatives here, have gone to Mlddlctown. O.. on n visit, before returning to their home in Illinois. Evnn Richardson, J. W. Richardson, and Leslie Richardson have purchased the Elden Baker farm for $18,500. Mrs. J. M. Powell, after a serious Ill ness, is convalescing. Mrs. John Chrisman is improving. Miss Anna Johnson took the recent teachers' examination at Irvine. The Rev. W. E. Rix filled his appointment here, recently. Preston Wilson, of Logan county; III., motored thru to this placo on a visit to his brothor, T. D. Wilson, who later accompanied him home. Rollle Lamb nnd family, of Richmond, wero recent guests of relatives. Joo Stanlfer and family and Thimble Bradley, of Richmond, wero afternoon guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. John Catos, recently. Llttlo Miss Onalio Chrisman has returned to her school at Danville, after a pleasant vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Chrisman. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Denncy, and daughter, Dora, of Minler, 111., aro visiting relatives hero and at Locust Branch, their former home. Mr. and Mrs. Golle Willis aro guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Benge. Johnnie Kindred visited his sister in Jackson county, Sunday. Rollle Cox has purchased the Simp Parr place for $2,500. Mrs. school rendered an excellent program, after which thoy called on our speakers. Mr. Bickncll nnd the peo- pie hero nre interested In their com-- j munity orgnnizntion nnd nre deter-- , mined to mnke it succeed. Next morning was rnlny nnd the fair at Sand Gap, and prevented some schools from coming at nil. Notwithstanding this handicap, the fair was n grent success. Considerable community spirit was shown by Durham Ridge and Clover Bottom schools, nnd it was difficult to decido between the two. On our way home, the next day, wo learned that had It not been for the rain the Abrnms school would have been a strong contestant for honors here. Wo aro Impressed that this educational division will bo heard from next year. Our schedule for tho night was Clover Bottom. Hero ngnin wo wcro, cntertnlned by tho school. Wo cannot speak too highly of tho exercises here. Miss Laura Smith, tho teacher, is to bo commended for the excellent work that she is doing, and thoj scholars for tho fino spirit they show, in following her leadership. There is a livo junior agricultural club and community club here. After spending tho night with Mr. Meredith Smith, wo dropped out of tho procession and returned to Berea, nnd our friends went on to the last fair, which was held at Bethel. Wo regret that wo could not bo there, too, for wo understand that the fair there was beyond expectations. Wo have not forgotten, but reserved till the last, an Important feature to tho success of the fairs, that of the part taken by Mr. Settles of Bond. His songs and humorous speeches Six corn muffins, Myrtle Cox 1 qt. peach preserves, Annn May Rico 1 qt. enn npples, Grnce Webb 1 qt. can peaches, Bulah Webb 1 qt. can blackberries, Thclma Webb 1 nt. dried apples, Ednn Spnrkman 1 nt. dried peaches, Ollle Lninhart f apples, Loyd Lnmb (5 pears. Marie Richardson 0 sweet potatoes, Truman Cox fi beets, Leonard Smith 1 rnbbaiw head, Thomas McQueen 1 glass jelly. Ollic Lninhart 1 qt. canned beans, May Webb 1 qt. dried benns, Ollle Lninhart Pen Barred Rocks by club member, Jns. II. Lambert Rending by school, Drln Rock school, J. E. Spnrkman, teacher SnMllntr by school, Drln Rock school, J. E. Sparkman, teacher Slnelng by school, South Fork school, Ethel Lainhart, teacher Community spirit, Salt Rock school, Leonard Moore, teacher Attendance, Drip Rock school, J. E. Sparkmnn, tencher Apologies to tho winners of tho snck race, dash, broad Jump, and high Jump. Wo failed to get their names. 100-yar- Sand Gap, Sept. 21, 1920 Kitchen apron, Ettlo Korby Fancy apron, Gertrude Williams Drawn work, Mnry Kcrby Crochet work, cotton, Ettlo Kcrby Apple pie, Bessie B. Daughcrty Whito cake, Mary J. Durham fi cookies, Efflo Smith 0 corn muffins, Mattie Smith 0 biscuits, Bessie B. Daughcrty 1 pound butter, Sitha Johnson 1 qt. apple preserves, Margaret Stewart 1 qt. peach preserves, Cynthia Williams 1 qt. can peaches, Gladys Daugherty 1 qt. dried apples, Sitha Johnson 1 qt. apple butter, Mary Smith 1 qt. molasses, Thomas J. Smith Q apples, Jack Williams 0 pears, Magglo Brockman 0 Irish potatoes, Willlo Daughortj 0 sweet potatoes, Merida Smith S 0 onions, Mary Durham 0 beets, Fannie Kerby (Continued on Pago Six) I