You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
Citizen (Berea, Ky.): October 21, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 cit1920102101_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): October 21, 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. Mr BEREA PUBLISHING (INCORPORATED) Edltofln-CkU- CO. WM. O. FROST, f J. O. LEHMAN, Mntlnf Edltcr m4 Rnltrtd nt iKs lttiffin nt lUrn, Kit , nt under Act nf March, 179, eUw ltbluhnt f.Yrry TurWi nl llcmu A'y r, Vol. XXII. Fivo Cents Fcr Copy Devoted to ttie Interests of ttie !MoxrLtan. FeogDle BEREA, MADISON COUNTY, The citizen KENTUCKY, OCTOBER 21, 1920 One Dollar and Threefold Aim: To Glv the News of Berca and Vicinity; To Record the Happening! of Berea College; To bo of Interest to alt the Mountain People. Our Fifty Cents per Year No. 17 Berea's Guests Thursday, Friday and Saturday of this week are great days Bcrea. President Hutchins cannot bo more loved and trusted than ho is already, but It Is fitting that there should he n public recognition of his new offico and tho great tasks which ho Is undertaking. So tho Institution has Invited tho other Educational Institutions of our region, and several from far parts of tho country, to send delegates to consult and rejoice with us. Our little villnRC will be filled with these most wclcomo guests. To ono and all, College and town hold out glad hands of greeting. ".Make yourselvca at home." We nre proud to have these leaders of progress on our streets and In our homes. Some of them nro men and women whoso names are frequently "In print", and some arc from the far outposts, whero print Is scarce and where fame travels, like tho mails, slowly. It Is theso latter whom we especially wish to honor the men nnd women who nre doing tho Lord's work on tho advance picket line, ten miles from n doctor, nnd a hundred miles from a book store. In Inauguration of President Hutchins Crowds are Gathering for this Notable Event at Berea College GREAT FLEETS TO TOUR THE WORLD ARMADA IS TO IMPRESS WORLD, OFFICIALS ASSERT, IN PROPOSED TOUR OF GLOBE. In WorldNews The League of Nations assembled Brussels, Belgium, has voted that an Educational Bureau be created similar to tho Labor Bureau. It will bo the purpose of such a bureau to further the study of tho League, its principles and methods, throughout the school systems of the countries of tho world. In this way tho spirit of cooperation and Ideals of pence will become a greater object of desire in future generations and tho permanence of the League assured. Tho terms of the Treaty of Versailles arc gradually being carried out according to tho agreements. Tho Island of Helgoland and the fort resses on the Rhino havo been dismantled, Internal disarmament In Germany is taking place; prisoners of war are being disposed of as was agreed In the Treaty; railroads, seaports and waterways are coming under the regulations provided; coal is being mined and delivered as agreed at the Conference In Sna: Beli-lui- n has received back a large part of her machinery and some cash indemnities. All of this creates confidence In the final restoration of peace conditions. The consortium, or agreement of the financiers of England, France, Japan and the United States, to make large advances of money to China ha finally been signed. It comes just at a time when it is needed to avert a financial disaster, as the government at Pekln is desperately pressed for money. The bankers of the United States have delayed long because the government was not willing to guar antee the loans. By such means a government has often been much embarrassed and has been led to Inter fere in the affairs of other countries. Be Sure to Vote We do not undertake to advise anyone which ticket to vote, In tho coming election, but we wish to register our conviction that it Is the duty of every American cltircn to vote. It is a high privilege to have a share in the Government of our country. And since we desire the best Government possible, It becomes the duty of the best citizens to express themselves at tho polls. There are voters who do not have tho general welfare of our country at heart, b'--t will le guided by low motives. For thlj citizen Is under reason every thoughtful, Intelligent, country-lovin- g obligations to inform himself or herself on the Issues and candidates nnd to weigh carefully and to vote in accordance with their best judgment. We urge nil voters, both men and women, to do their duty on November 2nd; and do not lose sight of other Important officers in our interest in the presidential candidates. J. 0. L. Tho Inauguration of President Wil- alumni and former students will bo liam James Hutchins will tako place here. Great Interest from all parts tomorrow. The plans nnd arrange of the country Is being shown in tho Personnels of Great Fleets Announced In Part Pacific Division to ments which have been under way event Excel In Power. for so long aro practically comA general reception will be given pleted and nil Is In readiness for this at Ladies Hall, at 8:30 on Friday grcnt day In the history of Bcrea. night, and this will be the great op Wwlfm Newapapr Ur.lon News Serrlce Washington. The two great Meets Largo numbers of guests aro ar- portunity to meet visiting guests. Hint tin; Navy to riving, and each train brings more. The reception is for all, and citizens send arntmil the Department planswill world next June An air of gladness is on the whole of the town nre cordially Invited to lie tho mot wiwerftil that have been institution nnd village. Tho trees aro bo present. assembled under tlio American tlag, benutiful, the campus presents a Pageant of tho Mountains, It was stated hero. Each will Include Tho beautiful appearance, and tho wel which will be enacted by several hun approximately 110 unit), selected with the greatest care from 200 or more come that is being extended to tho dred students and teachers, and which arriving guests Is mnking them sets forth tho notable events of Moun available. Am described by officials tlili stupendous urinaria Is aimed to happy. tain history, will be given twice so be "n spectacle that will Impress the Tho Inauguration exercises will bo as to permit both visitors and the world with America's navnl mwer." a great occasion with messages from people of tho community to see The Atlantic tleet, which first will President King, of Obcrlin Collecre! Admission will bo by ticket, which visit South America and South Ameri Governor Morrow, of Kentucky; Pres will bo issued frco and can be had on can iwrts, It Wan learned, will Include the dreadnoughts Pennsylvania, Arl ident McVoy, of State University. Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. Nevada, wtnn, Oklahoma, Kansas, and Prosldcnt-Emeritn- - s Vrnat i nt Provisions are being made to tako Utah, Florida, Delaware, North DakoBcrea College; nnd the inaucural ad visitors to the places of interest in ta. Michigan, South Carolina, Minnedress of President Hutchins. sota and Now Hampshire. A sufficient A large number of the people of and around Berca College. number of battleships will tie added to Bcrea and surrounding countrv nro The following is the program that Increase the total. The full number of first-claplanning to bo present, and many has been arranged: fighting craft will be 20. Ten it ss PROGRAM cruisers, 80 destroyers and 10 auxllt arles will complete the ensemble. Im presedve as Is the proposed Atlantic fleet, It will be excelled In fighting Thursday, October 21st Kentucky News Barbourville, Oct. 15. A former aco in the British air service and his mechanic escaped injury today in a 1,000-fofall in a burning airplane at Corbin, Ky. ot U. S. News Grccncsburg, Intl., Oct. 15. Al though they aro offering high wages, farmers of this county nre unablo to get men to cut corn. Farmers who have obtained cutters aro paying 30 cents a shock. Com cutters say that Senator Harding made a tour thru they can average from $9 to $10 a Kentucky last week, speaking at a day. nnnber of places. Governor Cool- Washington, Oct. 14. Tho num b was In the State this week and ber of commercial vessels which had spo'ko at Richmond, Monday night. traversed tho Panama Canal since its opening in 1914 had passed tho 10,' Paducah, Oct 13. Decision to con- 000 mark at the closo of tho fiscal centrate support of tho Anchorage year ended last June 30. by all Presbyterian Orphanage churches of the State nnd to launch Washington, Oct. 13. Stocks of a campaign for a $1,000,000 fund for wheat in the United States, October 1, Christian education in the State were totaled 008,000,000 bushils, the De tho outstanding features of today's partment ,of Agriculture estimated session of tho Kentucky Presbyterian today. This compares with 747,000,- Synod. 000 bushels in tho country the same dato last year. Louisville, Oct 16. Mayor Georgo Welssingcr Smith will head a New York, Oct. 15. Preservation of Louisville churchmen and of America's forests by replanting ministers who are to meet Gypsy and moro rigid protection against Smith when he arrives In Loulsvlllo devastating fires is contemplated in at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon. J. II. a bill to be presented to Congress In Dickey, chairman of the Gypsy Smith December by industries using timber Evangelistic Campaign Committee, resources. announced last night. Washington, Oct. 17 Bituminous Tho evangelist Is on uls way to Louisvillo directly from his home la coal production has reached the Cambridge, England. He will speak ton weekly total which the at 3 o'cock tomorrow afternoon at National Coal Association recently the dedication exercises for tho tabcr-nacl- o declared was necessary to Insure on Broadway in which ho is to against any shortage of the winter conduct a revival the succeeding four supply. do'o-gatl- 12:00 Meeting Trains, and Luncheon. 2:00 Excursions to Indian Fort, Pinnacles, Cowbell Hollow, and around College Campus. 7:30 Pageant of tho Mountains in the Tabernacle. 8:00 "Open House" at President's Home. Friday, October 22nd 9:00 Academic Procession to the Chapel. 9:30 Inaugural Exercises In the College Chapel. Presiding Officer, Rev. William E. Barton, D.D., Oak Park, 111., Vice President of the Board of Trustees. Presentation of Representatives from Other Institutions to the Chairman. Anthem, Hallelujah Chorus, The Harmonla Society. Invocation, Professor Eugene W. Lyman, D.D., Union Theological Seminary, New York City. Wclcomo to Representatives from Other Institutions, Rev. James Watt Ralne, D.D. Response for Representatives, President Henry C. King, LL.D., Obcrlin College. Welcome to President William James Hutchins. Edwin P. Morrow, Governor of Kentucky. Frank L. McVey, LL.D., President of the University of Kentucky. ' John L. Gay, Mayor of Berea. William Goodcll Frost, LL.D., President-Emeritu- s, Berea College. Hymn, All Hall the Power of Jesus' Name. Scripture, Willis D. Wcatherford, Ph.D., Nashville, Tenn. Inaugural Prayer, Rev. Robert G. nutchlns, D.D. Inaugural Address, William James Hutchins, President of Bcrea College. ' weeks. Washington, Oct 15. Only sir important products of Kentucky farms were valued at moro September 15 this year than they wero a year ago, according to data rondo, public today by tho Department of Agriculture. Theso items nro horses, wheat, rye, butter, eggs and chickens. Decreases of varying degrees nre noted In tho valuo of other products. Horses averaged $112 In value last month compared with 5105 a year ago; wheat $2.43 a bushel compared with $2.11; rye $2.14 compared with' t .1 mt no 1 . . i . r i I'UUIIU, VUIII- 91.IO. IlUlllT 1U 111113 pared with 41; eggs 47 cents a dozen compared with 41; and chickens 25.1 cents a pound compared with 1 11. Washington, Oct. 1G. Specific de tails showing how, It is alleged, that the coal market was manipulated all during tho year by a group of speculators in the East who, it is said, were ablo to tio up tho available car supply nnd create a shprtage where-ovthey pleased, aro in tho hands of tho Department of Justice, It was learned today. er Automobile Rides. Pageant of the Mountains in the Tabernacle. Banquet Addresses by: President Samuel Tynsdalo Wilson, D.D., Maryvllle College, Maryville, Tenn. President Henry Churchill King, LL.D., Oberlin College, Obcrlin, Ohio. President Edward Smith Parsons, Ph.D., Marietta College, Marietta, Ohio. President William Turnbull Holmes, Tougaloo, Miss. Bishop Junius M. Horner, Ashevllle, N. C. President Frank E. Jenkins, D.D., Piedmont College, Demorest, Ga. Mis Katherine S. Bowersox, M.A., Bcrea College. Rev. Howard Murray Jones, D.D., Auburndale, Wis. Rev. Elmer E. Gabbard, B.A., Withcrspoon College, Buckhorn, Ky. Miss Ilene Inez Houser, B.A., Berlin Heights, O. 8:30 General Reception (Ladies Hall). 10:00 Goodnight (Library Steps). CONFERENCE ON MOUNTAIN PROBLEMS Saturday, October 23rd 9:00 Addresses Beforo Wholo Student Body In Main Chapel. Prof. Harry II. Clark, LL.D., University of Tennessee. John P. McConnell, Ph.D., President of the Southern Educational Association, East Radford, Va. 10:15 Addresses Before Collego and Academy in Main Chapel. President Henry C. King, LL.D., Obcrlin, O. Miss nelen II. Dlngman, Harlan, Ky. William Goodell Frost, LL.D., Berca, Ky. Addresses Beforo Normal School In tho Upper Chapel. Sidney Gordon Gilbreath, President East Tennessee Normal School, Johnson City, Tenn. Mrs. Mary Sloop, Crossnore, N. C. Abner C. Jones, Superintendent Schools, Harlan County, Ky. Prof. Elmer A. Lyman, Michigan State Normal College. Rev. A. E. Smith, Cow Creek, Ky. Addresses Beforo tho Vocational School in tho Vocational Chapel. Prof. Silas C. Mason, Washington, D. C. Albert Shaw, Ph.D., Editor Roviews of Reviews, N. Y. City. Addresses Beforo Foundation School in Parish House. Rov. E. R. Wharton, Pleasant Hill, Tenn. Rev. A. E. Brown, D.D., Superiatendent of Southern Baptist Schools, West Ashevllle, N. C. Prof, Miles E. Marsh, Principal Farm School, Ashevllle, N. C. 12:15 1:00 3:00 6:00 Luncheon. Diplomatic relations between France and Germany have been resumed. The German ambassador was received with respect and expressions of confidence for the peaceful relations of the two nations In the future. It is certainly true, however, that Shortage of Cars Is Cause. vigilance will bo exercised to see that Transportation niachln no advantage is taken Charleston. on either side. ery in the West Virginia mining fields Cordiality in the relations between was decidedly out of gear as compared with the improvement In facilities ob these countries can hardlv be ex served during the period ending Octo- pected for a considerable time. ber i), with the result that there was a downward trend to production. The The condition of King Alexander new orders of the Interstate Com- of Greece Is reported to be moro merce Commission Instead of Increas- serious than was at first believed. ing the car supply had the opposite The case is a peculiar one, as the effect, nt least on certain roads nnd in curtain fields. Mines nerved by the infection from which he suffers waa the result of a monkey's bite. The d Chesapeake and Ohio were to a very material extent by King is very popular, as he repre a paucity of enrs the first signs of sents the more liberal branch of his which were evident when only 3,800 family and has Identified himself with cars wero placed for all mines on the the pcoplo of Greece by marriage with road named, that being only an 8S per a Grecian lady of high station. His cent placement, the result being the production on the road was cut down father was obliged to leave tho coun to 148,000 tons. As might have been try because he sympathized with Germany. expected under such circumstances, the car supply was decidedly oft color when there was only a CO per cent supEngland seems to be face to face ply available. with a serious striko among tho coal miners. Such a strike would work Wrecked By Dynamite Explosion. disaster in many countries besido Morgantown, V, Va. The tipple and England herself. Norway and Swedthe entrance to the Itockford Coal Mine of the ConnclUvllle Hastn Coal en, Belgium and France to some exnnd Coke Company at Itockford, W. tent look to England for coal. With Va., near here, were damaged serious- out this the recoverfng manufactures ly by an explosion of dynamite. Twelve would be retarded and tho work of men nt work In the mine succeedod In reconstruction delayed. The unlon3 making their escape. Soon after the in England are strong and have re explosion the power house of the coal ceived more recognition than In the company was attacked. Many shots United States. were fired. handl-rappe- power by the Pacific fleet The most powerful unit In that force will he the new stipenlrcnrinought Tennessee, put Into commission this week nnd now taking on torpedoes at Newport pre paratory for her trip through the I'nn ann Canal. The Tennessee measures 32 "00 tons, being more than twice the s'"e and having four times the flzlit-listrength of the battle ship which headed President Theodore Roosevelt's fleet around the globe. Next will come the new super dreadnoughts Idaho and Mississippi, followed close In gun power by the New Mexico, which has the distinction of being the only dreadnought In the world driven by electric power. u' Con-nert'e- 22.7. Duluth, Minn, Oct 14. Tho heaviest rainstorm recorded in moro than six years drenched Northern Minnesota nnd Northern Wisconsin yesterday nnd last night and Is believed to havo removed further menace to Tho forest fires in the district Weather Bureau hero announced tho precipitation as 2.3 inches. Break-Uof Cabinet Predicted. Washington. Three members of President Wilson's cabinet are planning to give up their places Immediately after tho election, It was reported. They are Josephus Daniels, Secretary of the Navy, Attorney t! l Mitchell Palmer and Postmaster General A. S. Burleson. The resignations. It was stated, will bo submitted, no matter what tho outcome of tho election. p nindman, Oct. 14. Knott county Cleveland, O., Oct. 17. Governor officers, headed by a Deputy United Jnmes M. Cox secured n full day's States Marshal and Sheriff Andrew rest hero todny in preparation for n shots whirlwind finish of his Presidential Combs, exchnnged seventy-fiv- e with moonshiners on Licking River campaign. During the next fortyesterday whllo making tho most night tho Democratic cnndldnto will fruitful raid cvor mado in Magoffin mako his fight In tho great populaor adjoining counties. Tho officers, twelve In number, wero preparing to go Into tho hills when a party of men, on a hill opposlto them, began shooting at them. Tho officers returned tho firo with rifles and reyolvers. After i few moments' f b tho attacking party fled. Sheriffs pressed" Into tho hills and destroyed four ! large, latest model stills, savcral hundred gallons of beer and 'Wngllngs." Magoffin county moonshiners, It is (Continued on Pago 5) tion centers of tho castorn and central states, beginning tomorrow in Syracuso, Rochester and Buffalo, New York. St. Louts, Oct. 10 Senator Harding Is speeding homeward to Marlon tonight after an eventful tour of tho Middle West States of Tennessee, Kentucky, Indiana, Illinois and Missouri. In four days tho Republican nominee addressed himself in forty speeches to fully 300,000 persons la (Continued on Page 5) Tho Italian working men havo re turned the factories whtch they took over to their owners. They did so, however, on agreement that they should havo a part In tho technical and financial management for the future. No damage to tho properties was discovered by the owners. Agricultural societies of peasants aro now trying the same plan and aro taking possession of the largo estates. In the Island of Sicily there are still Germans Deliver Coal. many old feudal holdings, which are Parts. Germauy fulfilled the terms largo, and in which the labor condiof the Spa ciml agreement for Auust tions nro not progressive. and September by delivering to the allies 1,030,80.1 tons of coul, the ReparAt Punta Arenas, In southern Chile, ations Commission announced. Of this France received 1,577,021) tuns, tho re- Is to bo celebrated this year the 400th mainder having gone to Italy, Belgium anniversary of the discovery of tho uud Luxembourg. Straits of Magellan in 1520. It was thi3 voyage that made it certain that Recognition To Be Sought, America was not a part of Asia. In George Creel, former tho matter of length, hardships and Washington. Clmtrmau of the Committee on Public significance, tho voyago of Magellan Information, Is to return to Washingsurpasses that of Columbus. Th9 ton from Mexico City to work for tho priority of the discovery of America, linuiedtuto recognition of the proseut however, has given a moro honorei Government of Mexico, according to place to Columbus than to Magellan. advices from the Mexlcuu capital, quoting an interview with Creel published in El Heruldo, the official There are only 0,084 Japanese la the orpin. Creel conferred fur Philippines. There are about 100,000 six hours with Provisional President Japanese In California alone, or IS De la lluerta Immediately after hli times as many as tu the entire Philip arrival In Mexico City. nine arclilpelniio. en-e- ra Pago Two PHYSICAL EDUCATION GAMES FOR DEREA AND THE CITIZEN October 21, Hwjj My only apology for presenting thla paper to the public of Dercn Is to correct any existing misunderstanding and to define my outlook. Thcro arc several of tho many who aro deeply and earnestly Interested In this work, who believe that the Di rector docs not favor a program which will affect all the students rather than a select few. The Idea Is erroneous, for tho Director Is detcrmlned to see every man and wo man student In the Institution at play. And It Is his ardent desiro to realize the time when such conditions aro prevailing. A staunch supporter stated that "what wc want in Bcrea Is a regular play period." So do I. He also stated that "wo want games for the masses." So do I. Then he added, "Wc want games that will engage both boys and girls" and so do I! Unfortunately, however, the way to an Immediate consummation of the foregoing Idea Is blocked by many, many obstacles. It Is an Ideal and worthy of careful consideration, but as yet nothing practical by way of (suggestion has been offered In view of its fulfillment. The existing conditions at this season aro such that no definite time could bo devoted to mass games. Tho curriculum of study provides f jr long hours of academic toll, and when the day has come to an end, darkness and physical weariness have wiped rUTNAM nOYS COMPILMENTED Tours of inspection over Putnam away any desire to play, which the niBttby students may have had at on earlier iLa"MWer,i?1? and Dean Ma- hour. The tradition of the stu- Unless play is thoroughly organ- theny ized, it is worse than no play! The denta' rooms and of the hall in gen- Director has had enough practical eral was found to bo above censure. experience to know what disorgan- Wednesday morning in chapel Dean ized play means. To run four or Matheny complimented tho Putnam five hundred students outside at ves residents by saying that he never per hour would incite a human visited a dormitory which was in stampede, and no power of man could cleaner and neater shape. He chal- bring them into any sort of order. lenged the boys of other buildings to They would much rather babble than maintain the same standard. play and that is just what they The Filipino xnplo are unanimous would do. The Director might start a game all right, but by the time he In tlielr desire for Independence. Whenever they are called upon to dewas forming another group the first posit their ballots they have always would be wagging their tongues ratified this aspiration. At every sesagainl sion before adjournment their repreBefore any game can bo thorough- sentatives In the legislature reiterate ly enjoyed, It must be thoroughly their faith In the principles of liberty Independence of the Filipino understood. To thoroughly under- nnd the people. stand a game, one must study It. That, by the way, is why football and The Filipinos declare they have no soccer and basketball and volley Is so popular. Note the order which grudge or grievance against the American Their prevails on the soccer field and then paniedpeople. message appeal Is accomby a of friendship and draw your own conclusions. gratitude for all that America has done Yes, order Is necessary when playfor them. They point out that Uncle ing games. That Is why gymnas- Sam gave Independence to Cuba, and tic games are successful. In tha they hope that they, too, will receive gymnasium everything Is done order- that boon without which, they declare, no civilized and patriotic people can ly and by the mere use of a command Anlnv ,Iia mnrlmnm nf hnnnlnttca nnrl or two. A great class may bo trans-- . formed from a column of ranks a half dozen circles! But it requires . timo to train people the importance We wi" T"m reach er ,bo of orderliness-j- ust as much time as a,U Wf wiH ni"d It does to teach them tho fundamen- - of tals of Chemistry or Physics or ) games anu games which win sauaiy the scientific and the academic minds. Greek! The Director has a clear vision in I'll venture to stato that during the tho matter. He fully realizes the brief ten minutes daily which, for significance of his task, but it is not two weeks past, have been devoted frightful or Impossible. Patience and to games and drills In the Founda- time will hew the road, and the plan tion School, thc students hnve de- which Is forming day by day will rived more keen enjoyment and phys- eventually take material shape. ical benefit than they have in all There will come a time when physitho times that tho'vo met informal- cal education will be instituted as a ly and played Informally. And that regular semester hour in Berea, and Is because they have been under su- then, and not until then, will the pervision. ideal system of play be in practical When tho new schedules of study running order! provide time for physical education, Alfred E. Ross that Is worth while Public appreciation Is accorded all teachers, and very generously acu corded somo teachers. Personal worth mo seniors 01 ine Joncg nm, Ethc, Baou c . In .... Parlor of Ladle? I tcrctj ... " i counts for mora In teaching than in school mis past week. . .w . . .. ago lor organ!-- 1 'many other professions. Hall a few evenings Teaching Is not usually a seasonal zation. Tho officers elected are: by Ws m0ihcT,8 lllncM clca nour. W. Orvlllo Ramey, president; D. Jjran wag callecJ homo by tho dcath occupation. Employment is at least Lillian 0 Moss Hiltiard, I nnnun' mora and more, pro- " CT Brandmothcr. r; B. Nco, secretory; John Miller, trcas- Qn nccount of the !nnUf;urnl cxcr.j tectcd by civil servlco regulations Francis Cocks, chairman social 'gcs on Frlday Mr Gnlntara is hav.' suring tenure of offlce. Freedom committee. inR gpocln, mcctlnKS of hls dag8C, from worry is an Important asset wnen it cx- ln mo nnu wpcwauy this week to make up work. Mlss LcJa Freeman was a visitor tc"dg throughout (one's career and The Academy wncn " w'" continue after retirement hero lost week. Dnwcv Trnsner. who n nttonrilnc-- through pension provisions. thor Work gives mora OppOr- SENIOR CLASS ORGANIZES school In Tvnnn Ctiv prnivta in Tho Academy Seniors at their first finish his course and return to Berca tun,ly for Pronal growth. The s engaged in actual teach- I tcncner meeting for the term took steps to early In November. ,nK not morc thnn two hundred days oreanlze tho class for tho activities, nr. r. s fnrm.rk "d vn' of the year. Clayton Callahan was 0us instructor In the Normal School, in tho ycnr' 11,0 week-end- s chosen president. Regular meetings Js conducting a revival In his church cn"ns n"ora ncr insure 10 cuiwvuio porsonal tastes or talents, to enjoy will bo held at James Hall, but the nt Pontlac, Michigan and pictures, to be outdoor!,, definito time of meeting has not been w.,in..inv rv.nl,. imh wn. the to travel, to form enriching appointed. day set for the Community Fair at Cane. The entire Normal sh'ps- n0t ? tcmPorary mnke- School was invited. SOCCER w- - Those to whom It proves Professor Dix's special Y. M. C. A. At the call of Athletic Director ow Jt,nf n class has been turned c"lal m Ross, tho first practico in soccer was y -- prcm o nu incy may ao- lner held on Lincoln Feld, Tuesday after- - over to Professor Groves. vanco to Incrcas ngly responsfole po- The "n' noon at 4:40 About twenty-fiv- e Al- men reported for the try-oucame in to dinner, ing the greater challenge to their V ;. though none of tho candidates have "'' had experience In the game, a credit- 'ed not mean nl- a teache p,aCCS nd able team is expected The first "iways a teacher. But onco a teacher game of the season for tho Academy ' All the societies met Saturday eve- - hns team will bo a match with the Vo-- 1 Qmn nPrf ' ""P- - ll5t union literary society othor cational men on November 1. ,n ! ,klnd of ?rv,cc' founJftIon went out to the Bungalow and stayed, College Department Normal Department wo do Foundation School & LEE SOCIETY Program for OcL 23 Clinton Foxj Biblo Reading A Story of Loyalty .. Thomas inmt( A Pioneer's Chance .... Robert DavU A Career Worth Working for Raymond Rltchlo' Tho Joys of a Farm Life John Mcintosh' A Letter That was Written by Dlck-- ( W. II. Brannaman ens Tho Largest Camera In tho World .. Ermlno Lyklna Backwards and Forwards Chas. Griffith and Raleigh Hall Lester Leo A Stato of Mind Ambassador to Franklin .. Arnold I E. Pigman. I . News of tho Week r. McLray t A Stitch in Timo Saves Nino Peter P. Powder Reproduced Story .. Ernest Powell Ills Own Subject .... Andy Skccn A most hearty wclcomo is extended to all our visitors. MILLER DID GOOD SERVICE Wt ...... GRANT Legislative of National Chairman Committee Who Hat nealgncd, Proved Value to Legion. The recently announced retirement nf Thomas W. Miller of Dolnwaro, as chairman of tho National legislative committee of tho American LoRlon, Khes an opportmilty of ircountlnR tho ,,,ch .on lvl' ,,nl ,a" nTt done much to make the I.ckIoii what t g tw, Mr M(1jer rrT(l, ait cl(lnnBn of ,tu. committee for a full year. It was under his direction that such generous results were obtained aa the passage of the Sweet and Harrow hills for bet- torment of the condition, of thu dls-ttIw mra. and such marked iri'Krcsi wnH imiwe in inmiug mi uitir- (Highly hefore congress the claims of ,,j.,,(,rvC,. men for Just rompensa- ton, All durlnit hint summer and mitmmi Mr. .Miller handled alone all Legion lvllatlv matters at Washing- - I I vi.,t rM. nIc friend-Scaffo- ld J" t. self-respe- i JT 8p , "GREETINGS" (Tunc: "Till We Meet Again") Como and sing tho Joyous melody, Lend your voice to gentle harmony; Busy cares of day aro done, Vanished with thc setting of tho sun; Daylight fades whilo stars arc grow ing bright, Twilight brings tho voices of delight, Joyous smiles on faces fair ' knowledge of human nature, that has .. . Greet you hero tonight, we near imu me gins ore io nave, . John F. Smith vnauicu incm iu ouisiriji ineir iciiuws . in tho new field. tho Normal teachers Several of hear from Mrg Vaud Andl "You teachers and its is a mere HOME SERVICE FOR Lowlg( teachcr former, M,gg truism to say this you teachers make ,R th(J Schoo, Mr nnd Mrfc EVERYBODY IN NEED ,n chrJst, 0Wn. the wholo world your debtor; and of Travis are tcnchi you can be said, as It can bo said of Do you know what tho present day homa M Travig wag a gtudcnt , no other profession save tho profes- - nnma nf ,h Am(rlrn n-- rt tho Academic Department here somo sion of the ministers of the gospel Cross IsT I five years ago. themselves, If you teachers did not Many people do not know that, be-Tho Normal has adopted a new . 11 . T. .LI- - Tl I. !! !.!.... MAmnln.lnn iiib MM UUIli; A 1 Jfuur nutA iiiuiiviu6 t. nut. tut c rri , method of marking cnapet aucnaance. cquW not out,agt well, lilts ce men, especially the disabled. It pro- th(J of a Brass checks with the students num-- ( , vldes the same neighborly service to p ' families In geiieral that It formerly ber on them are used in the place of "That which makes a good constl enra fnntlltK nf anltlfprc Knllnra iinil tho paper ticket. So far, it seems tution must keep it, namely, men of that this method Is going to save wisdom and virtue; qualities that be- - mnrltieii. "Home Service covers a wide and time and confusion. cause they descend not with worldly varied field." says Frederick O. Mun- inheritance must be carefully propa- - roe. general manager of the American gated by a virtuous education of " V " " "m lo lam"IM WHY SHOULD I TEACH In solving such problema as budget service. youth, for which spare no cost, for planning, marketing, tiding over times Teach because teachlni is More and more tho best people aro, by 8Uch Parsimony all that Is saved of financial atresa, keeping children In is lost." William Penn. school, helolne crlnnled children, wld- coming to sco that the only ' owed end deserted mothers, children reward in life Is to extend backward In school and children In PRACTICE TEACHERAGE help to others to serve. The Vocational Country Home. Teach because teaching is moral and mental growth. No other calling now used by the Normal School, is , lmterate, to tenement dwellers, to now converted into a Normal girls' the unemployed, and gives friendly aa-gives the same chances for practice teachcragc. A new coat of slstance and advice to foreign speak- in culture and fine living. Teach because the teacher mora yollow and whlto paint has veritably '"K groups." In lJJ',lon to helping families In than all others molds the social world done wonders with the outside of the the solution of their own problems, in which she must live, making of building, which Is much lighter on UmM gerTce be,nj ,n .tretnenln the Insido than before. Miss South- - the weak nvota , tne g0Ca nf, ot her boys and girls of today her worth is in charge, and tho Practice communities. It Joins hands with oth- of tomorrow. safer, Teach because the most interesting. Teacherage plan is her own idea, rs to make communities thing in nio is to watcn growtn, ana which wo believe will prove a lastlne healthier and happier. Organizing action along lines In r,.(V, Tnn ntm nf fM. mudw iitiiia '. oil f,iuii tiiu mn.t in.ni-in- r. ma t. which the community Is already Inter-ag- e Is to train our girls to keep a the development of mind and characone of ,he ohJectg of foIM ter under tho magic of the teacher's real home, have balanced meals, live Servlce,f It has established community sympathy. within their Income and economize meetings, patriotic celebrations, pag- Teach because teaching is a dedi- on time. They must learn efficiency eants and plcnlca. Rest rooms, recre- cation of all that is best in you to all and speed at the same time. Of tlon facilities, play supervisors and that is best in those about you to course, tho real aim of this work U mov,nf Pictures have been provided. other agenclea fathers and mothers whoso fondest the training of teachers and encourag- - Through Home,0Service ,bout ,mpr0TeJ Mng are nflllenced is in their children, to the little ing tho idea of the Mountain Com- -, commerclat amusements hope and better child who trusts the world of grown- - munity Teacherage, which should be ,chool facilities and to promote travel-mad- o ups to guide him toward tho light. Ing libraries as well aa to secure coun- the social center. Teach because as a patriot you owo The girls eligible for this courso ty agricultural and home deroonatra-ar- o those who have had a term in ""-- aEent8- it to your country and as a human . cooking. In this courso being you owe it to humanity. they get Educational opportunity is a fun- their practice. Special emphasis Is do much to revolutionize the old damental principle in American life. placed upon neatness and artistic ar-- J methods, where we find the teachcr Teaching is therefore an occupation rangement in housekeeping. Thc j boarding in tho most unsatisfactory vital to the country's welfare, and, for work counts tho same as a solid. t places. It will be a model, a social that reason, elevating as a career. If this idea can be carried into center, nnd an uplifting influence in accompanies anything effect in our mountain district, it will genera!. '"J"" ' ... ! ,j. 3d..e,r "S Z .,.. ta) 1 ,u THOMAS W MILLEH. ton, and before the Minneapolis obtaining he hud succeeded nf from (imgreiia an Incorporation the American legion. In September he "lis Joined by thc other members of the leglKlntlte oimmlttet; provided for hy the ctniveiitloii, ItecmiM' of the preure of M private biiliii". which Is the renMMi for Mr. Miller's retirement from this highly Important Legion Mit. he lacel his rexlgiuitlon In the hands of Mr. I) ler, the nntlonnl ciimiiiander, iih en as laxt jrlnc:. At that time, howev he "iih prevallel upon to remain at hl post tint II rongret-- i adjourned, IiIm rmnmlttee wait In the midst of Its fight for leglxlatlotl for the disabled nnd for coiigrenKloiial consideraoptional plan of tion of tho four-foliidjiixled foiiipenmitlun. John ThoinaM Taylor of WaHhlngtnn. I). ('., ii member of the committee ulnce November, has been appointed chiilrmaii to fill out Mr. Miller's unexpired term. Although Mr. .Miller l only thirty-thre- e jeurx old, hi1 haH an miuxual buck en mud of army service, ami experience ill public life, lie elillnleil In the army as a private and came out of It a lieutenant colonel. Although he had attended the first 1'lattsburg school, he was unable to obtain admission to the ftrift officers' training cmnp after war was declared becuuxe of n phyvlrnl handicap. Ho was a first lieutenant before going oversea with the One Hundred nnd Fourteenth Indivision fantry of the Twenty-Nintwith which he served In Franco. He first became conspicuous In public life h as the youngest member of the congress, having been elected Before at the ngo of twenty-seven- . 'lint he had been seeretary of yie stato nf Pe'nware ut tueiity-slt- . e Blxty-Fourl- fellow- -citizens iirr. ) Self-respe- ct Your Opportunity COLLEGIAT&The crown of the wholo Institution, which pro- vldes standard courses in all advanced subjects. Courses lead- Ing to Classical, Scientific, Philosophical and Literary Degrees. NORMAL The school which trains both rural and city teach- era, with special attention given to rural teaching. Equal stand- ing with State Normals, and graduates given state certifi- Six-yecourse beyond the common branches for ar JMlKKKSBIKBKEKKtBBB ln VOCATIONA is the straight four Tho two years is designed course nor go It genera! education for those who go further Preparatory Professional courses combined with literary sub- jects. For young men: Agriculture, Carpentry, Bricklaying, Printing, Blacksmlthlng, Painting and Commerce. For young women: Homo Science, Sewing, Nursing, Bookkeeping and Stcnog- FOUNDATION education in tho common branches for students of good mental ability, abovo 15 years of age, who havo been deprived of the advantages of early education. MUSIC-Cab- .net Organ, Piano, Singing, Theory, Band and Or- chestra. A fine opportunity to become a good musician at a l0W EIEtBE&m?T&B&RNKKtKtM SWlA.iaaaSSaflKiRffi HVaHMMMlllCISiiaSPHDE KjKBBf!SiiKttSKKBUUSKV 'lil!ZrttfiHH iaiaiaiaMBBBpMBB'' nf 'tV mMSmmSBKKmk BKfliKSik K1HHHHhHHHH HHHHH1H jKfKKjKUjtBM fftSffftfKHK S&V. ff tB MlgHBMfcrfl-- EISSSbP Jt, 'Co8t Exceedingly Low WITHIN THE REACH OF THE POOR Any nmbitious y r girl In tho mountnins can go through Bcrea College, or any of the Allied Departments, for $160 a year. As ' oenfl B aW 33 reduccdlymounTowot nd n liabil y can ereatlv PAYMENT " r Tf f ouutrn.e Aicn $ fV. T " """T' nnd may bo n cnsh or FOR THE Incidental fee for tho term upkcct tho tcrm Board, 7 weeks nm '.1025 $33.05 mldd, Women $ 1JM 17.50 31.3Q Amount due first of term WCCks' du f tcrm ,10'50 15'00 yT H.HlHNi.ti.l.i.l.l.lHflH i. d.es Hal, and Main Dining Room ZJtroITrm0t:nY' ZTTto JTwcek etra.'00 ' " CXtra Voeat,onnl ancl Foundation students, subtract $1.00 from the abovo incidental fee. For Collego students, add $1.00. Every ,tudcnt must send fi OO deposit in advance, otherwise, room will Fr TtMn b MU"C nJ B,8 and studied economy, tho Collego is ablo lo reduce tho cost of living In Hcrca to Iho lowest possible figure Tho lime, aro working hard against us and the constant battle with the high cost of all commodities is a trying one, but thus far thc Collego has won. Tuilion Is frco. 10 th c.OU".V,k.oni L.Cn.?,,,aCCH0r,d"1,g r.m, and ?0ard f0r ab 0Ut ?l25 a y0ir md ,nany olhcr valuabl and ne0CS8ary Editions to tho student's school life, such as gymnasium athlotlcY All students from the mountain s above fifteen years of ago, or good character, studious habits and a willingness to are free. work are invited and will find a whole- hearted welcomo to Berea, but they must make reservations n advance. 1 COST OF LIVING. By good business management M Write for a Catalogue and book oi Chief Regulations, to the College Secretary, MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Kentucky. October 21, 1920 THE. CITIZEN nnd wtp now on the Journey n second time, acrompiinled by their wives nnd families. These men were soon notes! ns Individuals of some moment; they hcrnmc the center of little knots of cnnversntliin, nnd their bung In reverent attention upon every won! from their lips. "Tell ns nbout the crops," sntd one of the men passengers. "What like whent can yo grow?" "I.Ike corn." said the narrator, with grent deliberation. "Heads like ears o' corn. Whent that grown so fast ye enn bear It. Nothln" unciiinmnn to walk Into wheat fields when theys knee-higan' have to fight yer wny out like n Jungle." "In the Injuns werry big?" piped a 'lite voice. "My pn's go'n' to make me n so I can kill "em all up." "That's n hrnve soldier," snld tho mnn, drawing the child to his knee. "Hut Ah know n better wny to fight Indians than with bows nn' nrrows. Ah fights 'em with Hour an' blankets an" bndger-meat- , an' It's a long way bone-arro- Pag ThrM sun keeps up the roads will be gone before we know It, nnd thnt means n delny of two or three weeks." At this moment McCrao himself Joined the group. "There's only two In your party, Hnrrls," he snld, "an' whllo Ah don't want to Interrupt your honeymoon, there's another passenger to bo tnken enre of. Dr. Hlaln Is going with us, nnd Ah'm going to put He's a bit pehim In your chnrge. culiar, hut Ah don't think he'll give you nny trouble. It's Just n ense of being too much of n good fellow. Ono thing Ah know he's n doctor. Ah'm going up town for him now; you can shift your stuff a little nn' mnko room." The whole party were rendy for tho rond nnd wnltlng beforo McCrae ngnln. When be enme n staggered somewhat uncertainly by his side. "I'm nw'rlght McOrne," ho was saying. "I'm aw' right. Siiay, whash thlsb? Shlldren 'v Ishnil?" "Come now. Doctor, straighten op. Ah wnnt to Infroduce you." Half leading and half pulling, Mc Crne brought the doctor to Hnrrls' sleigh. "This Is Mr. Hnrrls, who you will travel with Jnek Hnrrls. An' Mrs. Hnrrls." Tlie doctor hnd glanced only casually at Harris, but at the mention of the woman's nnmc he straightened up and stood nlone. "Olnd to meet you, madam," he said. "And It's only proper that the plens-ur- o should be nil mine." There wns n little bitterness In his, volco that did not escape her ear. "Hut Indeed I am glad to meet you," sho nnswered. "Mr. McCrae has been telling us something of your work nmong the settlers. We are very for tunate to have you with us." He shot a keen look Into her fnce. She returned bis gnze frankly, and be found sarcasm neither hi her eyes nor her voice. "Help me In. McCrae." he said. "I'm a bit unsteady There now, my bag. Don't move, Mrs. Harris I think we are quite ready now, are we not?" "Most remarkable man," whispered McCrae to Harris. "Wonderful how he can pull himself together." McCrae hurried to his, own sleigh. com-pnnl- Author of The GoWRmcherfEfc. Must ration ty Irwin tiyort J suit your "What do you say, Mr. MorrlKon?" pack n loud, an' get away. Ah've been making a canvnss, on Ah find we bnve six or seven families who can be ready to pull out this afternoon. My team will go along, with a good tent an' some cooking outfit. Everyone bos bedding, so we're all right for that Now, If we nil hustle we can be started by 4 o'clock, nn' out ten or 12 miles before we pitch camp. How does It Copyright, All Rigfib Resented PRELUDE. Six little slates clattered Into place, anil six little figures stood erect be tween tlielr benches, "HlKhtl TurnT said tlic mnster, "March I School Is dlsmtsned ;" nnd six pnlrs of hnre little legs twinkled along the aisle, across the threshold, down the bin stone step, nml Into the dusty rond, warm with tlie rays of the Indian summer sun. Tlie master wntched them from the open window until they vanished n ridge of heech trees that cut his vision from the concession. While they remnlned within slgbt n smile plnyed upon the features of tils strong, sun burned fnce, hut ns the Inst little cn llco dress wns swnllowed by the wood the smile died down, nnd for n mo nient be stood, n crave nnd thoughtful statue framed within the white pine casings of the sash Ills brown study lasted only n moment. With n quick movement be walked to the blackboard, caught up n section of sheepskin, nnd began erasing the symbols of tho day's In well-wor- n d must be seeking a professorship." She stole tlo map from tils fingers. "I declare, If It Isn't Manitoba!' Seizing his cheeks between her hands sho turned his fnce to her. "Answe uie. John Harris. You are not think' Ing of going to Manitoba?" "Huppixo I say I am?" "Then I am going, tool" "Mary I" "John I Nothing unusual nbout wife going with her hufilmnd. la better." there?" atructlons. it "Well. 1 suppose tberc's reward In heaven." he sold to himself, ns be set tho little schoolroom In order. "There Isn't much here. The farmers will pay a man more to doctor their sick sheep than to tench their children, If others can tnke the chnnco I can take It too. If It Mere not for her I would go tomorrow." Tho last remark seemed to unlink n new cnam or tliouglit. Tlio gray eyes lit up again. He wielded the broom briskly for a minute, then toss ed It In n corner, fastened the win down, slipped n little folder Into bis ixjckct, locked the door behind him nnd swung In n rapid stride down leading from the little school- house Into the forest Ten minutes' quick walking In the woods, now glorious In all their autumn splendor, brought him to n point where the sky stood up, pale blue, evasive, through the tree. The next moment he wns at tho water's edge, and n limpid lake stretched away to where the forests of the farther shore "You Are Not Thinking of Going to Manltobar mingled hnilly with sky nnd wnter. IIu glanced about, as though expecting someone; ho whistled a lino of a (topular song, but the only typly wns from a saucy eavesdropper which, perched on n nenr-blimb, trilled back Its own liquid notes In answer. "I may ns well Improve tho moments consulting my chart," bo to his undulating Imngo In the water. "This thing of embarking on two new seas at onco calls for skillful piloting." He seated himself on a stone, drew from his pocket tho folder, and sprend n mup beforo him. In n few moments ho wns so engrossed Hint bo did not bear tho almost noiseless motion of a canoo as It thrust Its brown nose Into the blue wedgo before him. Kneeling nenr Its stern, her pnddlo held aloft and dripping, her brown anus nnd browner hair glistening In tho mellow sun, her fare bright with the light of Its own expectancy, wns a llttio and beautiful girl. In an Instant her eyo located the young man on tho bank, nnd her lips molded ns though to speak; but when tho saw how unobserved sho wns she remained silent nnd upright ns nn Indian while the canoe slipped gently townrd the shore. I'resently It cushioned Its nose In the velvety sand. Sho rose silently from her seat, und along the tolo on moccaslned stones until sho could have touched his hair with her Angers. Hut, her eyes fell over his shoulder on the beforo him. vJAlwnys at your studies," sho cried. 8 bo sprang eugerly to bis feet, "You y tip-toe- s cal system of natural color projection. Each film picture Is approximately 1 And so the Journey wore on. As day by Inch, Instead of the standard succiMsiei nay to the monotonous rum1 by ?4 Inch, nnd three of them In conble of the car wheels the Immigrants secutive order constitute a throo-colo- r became better acquainted and friendunit, 1 Inch wide and V,i Inches high, ships took root that In after years necessitating double the usunl mnchlne were to brave every storm of advere speed, according to nn Illustrated sity and bloom fortli In the splendid published In Popular Mechanics community of spirit nnd sacrifice Magazine. Tho mnchlne has a single which particularly distinguished the lamp and condenser lens, but three obpioneers. jective lenses nnd three color windows. In the cold gray of a March mornTho middle or red picture Is used as ing, when the sun had not yet disthe key position, and Is mechanically pelled the mists of night nnd tlie protected from any possible displacefringing woods hack from the Ited ment Tlie upper, or blue, and the river loomed white and spectral lower, or green, pictures are adjusted through the frost, they the by an Ingenious electrical device. empire, and In a few minutes were detraining at Kmerson. the boundary town nnd gntewny to the prairies' which for 1,000 miles stretched Into the mysteries of the unknown. r.merson was the gateway of the great Invasion. The "farthest west" or rail communication, on the threnh old of the prairie country. It seemed the strategical point for the great city wiucn must arise with the settlement and development of the fertile kingioiii or territory lying between the ljike of the Woods and the Itocky mouninms. and between the fortv ninth parallel and the unknown north ern limit of agriculture. Harris left his wife with n corannnv of other women In tho government Immigration building while he set out to find. If possible, lodgings where she might live until he wns ready to take her to the homestead country. Ho must first make a trip of exploration himself, and as this might require sev eral weeks his present consideration 10 O'CLOCK A.M. wns to place her In proper surroundings before he left Ho Inquired nt many doors for lodgings for himself und wife, or for tils wife alone. The response ranged from curt announce ments thnt the Inmates "ain't takln boarders" to sympathetic assurances that If It were possible to find room for another It would be done, but tho 1 house whs already crowded to suffocation. In two hours Harris, notwithstanding his stout frame and his young enthusiasm, dragged himself somewhat disconsolately back to the immigration building with tho Infor mation flint bis search had been fruitless. CHAPTER I. At the door bo met Tom Morrison nd nnother, whom he recognized ns The Beck of Fortune. the teller of Indian sforles which bad The last congratulation liml captivated tho children of bis car. offered; the last good wishes, some And wmt luck havo ye had?" asked what mixed with tears, hnd been ex. pressed. Tho bride, glowing In the Morrison, seizing the young man by Good producing soil, and lies nearly level, excellent corn, wheat, tobacco, and hnppy consciousness of her own hemi. the arm. "Little, I'll be think! n. by ty, nnd deified by tho great tenderness the smile ye'ro forcln' tip. Hut what meadow lands. dwelling, and one 2-- a Improved with one house of 7 rooms, one mat enveloped her new cstnte like a am I thlnkln' of? Mr. .McCrue Is from Way out In the Wnkopa county, and room dwelling, one golden mist, said her farewells with good one, two good combined stock and tobacco barn and an old timer on the prairie." stendy voice nnd undrooplng eyes. tobacco barns. "Aleck McCrae." said the big mnn. It hnd been a busv winter fop John 'We leave our 'misters' east of the Harris, nnd this, nlthnm-i- i 100 acres of this farm in grass ready to punch, to see the red clover and crops on summation of his grent desire, wns Grent Lakes. An' Ah'm not from Wn this farm will make you want it. Will subdivide this farm into about 4 farms ranging from nut the threshold to new activities nnd kopa, unless you give that name to all the, country from Pembina crossing to now outlets for his Intense energies. acres to 50 acres and make dandy good small farms, in fact part of this farm was orig turtle mountain. Ah'm doing busi 25 Slnco the fnce nnd form of Mary Allan of separate farms and is properly arranged to subdivide. hod first enraptured lilm In his llttio ness nil through there, an' no more inally composed partial to one place than another." backwoods school district, a vast am"What Is your Hue of business. Mr. bition had possessed his soul, and today, which had seemed to bo Its end, McCrao?" nsked Harris. said, nn' Aleck It Is." "Aleck. ho now knew to bo but Its beginning. "All right" said the other, laugh- Tho ready consent of his betrothed to sbaro bis life In tho unknown wilder- Ing. "What Is your business. Aleck?" At same time and place will sell for Mr. Wells 6 milch cows, 9 head young cattle, "My business Is nsslstlng settlers to ness between tho Ited river and tho get located on suitable laud, an' eke-mules, one pair mares 3 and 4 years old, one Itocky mountains hnd been a tide 13 good, ewes and a buck, one pair . . . t . t II at which, taken nt Its flood, might well Ing out my own living by the process. years old, one saauie mare, set woric narness, oinuer, mower, rase, Tom here tells mo you'ro hunting u pair mules 2 and 3 lend him on to fortune. At tho of his fall terra ho hnd re- house for the wife. Ah know Kmerson nearly new wheat drill, good disk harrow, 2 turning plows, wagon, buggy, blacksmith outsigned his position as teacher, and too well to suppose you have found fit, corn drill, 15 tons hay, 85 bales oats, 180 bales straw, about 100 bbls. corn, cane, fodder, with his small savings had set about one." "I buven't for a fact." said Harris. household and kitchen furniture, and many things such as are commonly used by a good accumulating equipment essentlnl to the homesteader. Uccauso his effects reminded of the urgency of bis mis farmer but too numerous to mention. were not enough to fill a car ho had sion. "It's out of tho question." said Mc "doubled tip" with Tom Morrison, a Crae. "Besides. It's not so necessary lino fanner whoso worldly success had been somewhat less than bis deserts, as you think. What with the bad and who bravely hope! to mend tils time our train made, an' the good broken fortunes where land might bo time tho stock train made, an' tlie fuct Hint they started uhcad of us, had for tho taking. So John Harris und his bride took they're In the yurds now. That's a the passenger train from her dty pleco ofI luck, to start with." Hut can't put my wife in a stock home, while thejr goods and chattels, carl" protested Harris. savo for their personal baggage, rum"There's worse places," r bled ou In a or crowded stol- swered, calmly worrying McCrao an considera idly Into congested s as tho ble section from a plug of ablack chewexigencies of tralllc required. ing tobacco. "Worse places, Ah should At a junction point they were transferred from the regular passenger ser- fcuy. Ali ve seen times when a good warm stock car would have passed for vice to nn Immlgruut train. Ono or two of tho passengers had heaven. Hut that ain't what Ah have already uiado tho trip to Manitoba, hi mind. We'll all tun lu an' get the stucK uuluudvd, ultcb up the horse. ar-tid- "No. of course, but you know "Yes, I know" glnnclng ot the ring on her linger. "This still stands nt par, doesn't It?" "Yes, dear," ho nnswered. raising the ring to his tips. "You know It does. Hut to venture Int" that wilder ness means you see. it menus so much more to n woman tlmn to man." "Not so much ns staying nt home nlono. You didn't really think I would do that?" "No. not exactly that. Let us sit down nnd I will tell you what I thought. Here, let me get the cush Ion. . . . There, that Is better." They sat for some minutes, gnzlng drenmlly across tho broad sheet of silver. "And so you are going to Man Itobo?" she said nt length. "Yes. There nrc possibilities there. It a n gamble, nnd that Is why I didn't want to sbaro It with you at first I thought I would spend n Tenr; locate n homestead ; get some kind of a house built; perhaps breuk some Innd. Then I would come bnck." "And you weren't going to give me a won! In all those preparations for our futuro? lou havo a lot to learn yet. John. You won't And It In that folder, cither." She had snatched his confession at nn unguarded moment He had not meant to tell her so much so soon, As he thought over the wheels ho had set In motion their possible course stoggercd him, and ho found himself arguing against the step ho contem plated. "It's a gamble," ho repented. "Tho agricultural possibilities of the coun try have not been established. It may bo adapted only to buffalo and Indl nn. We may bo far hack from civilization, far from neighbors, or doctors. or churches, or any of those tilings which wo tnke ns a matter of course." "Then you will need mo with you, John, nnd I am going." In a crimson glory the sun had sunk behind, tho block forest across tho Inke. The silver waters hnd drnped In mist helr fringe of Inverted trees nlong tho shore nnd Iny, pnsslvo nnd breathing, and very still, beneath tho smooth-cuttincanoe. "And wo shnll build our own home, nnd live our own lives, nnd love ench other alwnys only, for over nnd ever?" she breathed. "For ever and ever," ho answered, The last white shimmer of daylight faded from the surface of tho Inke. The lovers floated on. gently. Joyously, into tneir ocenn of hopo and happi ness. g " Tlie child climbed up on the himself grent sliver watch-chaiHint convenient to bis fingers. "On your story, mnn," he said. "I's ly knee nnd Interested friendIn the looped on wlf listen-In'.- " And big Aleck MrCrnc forgot the Immigrant crowded nround. forgot the lurch of the train nnd the window-glimpsof forests with snow, ns be plowed bis fertile Imagination nnd spread n sudden hnr-veof wonderment before tlie little soul that clung to his great watch-chaie benvy-blnnkete- d "I think Aleck's plan Is best. I've my wife and the two girls, and there's no roof for their heads here. It suits me." "If It's nil settled." continued McCrae, who hnd the lender's knnck of suppressing Indecision at the psychological moment, "we'll nil turn In with the unloading of tho stock." Harris ran to tell his wife that they were to Join a party for "the front" that very afternoon. She received the new Joyously. In a few minutes nil bonds, both men and women, were busy nt the enrs. Many hands made the work light, and by six sleighs were londed for the Journey. All the women nnd children were to go with tho party; Morrison nnd one or two hired men would remnln In Emerson, complete the unloading, nnd tnke charge of the effects until the teams should return from their long Journey. McCrae, on account of his knowledge of the town and of the needs of the Journey, wns chosen to secure the supplies. Knch settler's sleigh carried thnt which seemed most Indispensable. First came the settler's family, which, large or small, was crowded Into tho deep box. McCrao made them pack hay In the bottom of the sleigh boxes, nnd over this were laid robes nnd blankets, on which the Immigrants sat, ns thickly ns they could be placed. More robes and blankets were laid on top, nnd sacks stuffed very full of hay served the double purpose of cushioning their backs nnd conveying fodder for the animals. Morrison came up to Harris' sleigh, nnd gave It nn npprovlng Inspection. "You will nil be fine." he said, "and n great deal better than wenryln' about here. Hesldes, you're Just as well to be away," he added. In a somewhat lower, voice,. "McCrne tellme If this called n cheery "All rendy th party nt once proceeded to get under wny. Harris thoughts were on his team, on the two cows trudging behind, and on the multiplicity of arrangements which his new life would present for decision and settlement. Hut his wife gazed silently out over tho ocean of snow. The rays of the sun fell grate-fnll- y on her cheeks, pale and somewhat wan with her long Journey. Hot the sun went down, nnd the western sky, cloudless nnd measureless, faded from gold to copper, nnd from copper to sliver, and from silver to lend. It wns her first sight of the prairie, nnd n strange mixture of emotions, of nwe, nnd loneliness, nnd n ccrtnln Indifference to personal consequences, welled up within her. Onco or twice she thought of home n home so far nwny thnt It might hnve been In another planet Hut she would not let her mind dwell on It for long. Sho wns going to be brave. For the sake of the brnvo man who sat at her sldo, guiding his team In the deepening tlnrkness; for the sake of the new home that they two should build somewhere over the horizon ; for the sake of tho civilization that wns to be planted, of the nation that must nrlse, of the manhood and womanhood of toho would be brave. morrow (To bo Continued) Movies In Colors of Nature. Hy superimposing three pictures blue, n red and n green In register on the screen, n French motion-pictur- e producer finally has evolved n practi- PUBLIC AUCTION Land, Stock and Farming Implements ? Friday, October 29 On the premises of Mr. Marion Wells, in Garrard County, Kentucky, about 1 mile from the town of mile from Woodsview School Cartersville, Kentucky, House, about 8 miles from Paint Lick, and about 7 miles from Berea, Kentucky, I will offer for sale to the highest and best bidder 165 Acres Garrard County Land 10-ac- re 1 Personal Property 1 1 1 1 . n Remember the Day and the Place. Come Out and Buy This Farm and the Stock Just Ready to Farm LIBERAL TERMS ANNOUNCED AT SALE box-cn- sldo-trnck- R. G. WOODS PAINT LICK KENTUCKY rge Four TIIE CITIZEN THE COMMUNITY FAIR AT SCAFFOLD CANR This county never saw quite to wonderful a gathering as this Community Fair. Nobody realized how bg it was going to be. But Mr. Strong, the teacher, quietly laid his plans, got the College Extension Tent, and listed the prizes. And then everybody came. And what things they broughtl Ax handles and quilts, corn that was perfect, fruits dried and canned, honey, pumpkins and all the rest. And then there were the folks ii 11:11101; iivm ttuo hiiu ouiiuuiiuiii districts, boys, gins, old loiks ami babies. We predict that there will be a hundred such fairs managed by Berea students next year, and that five hundred people will set out trees, graft for fruit, Improve their gardens, while thousands will have added joy in their work. (Jrndunl Improvement In Paris. France's ronl production, shown In brought out In the chamber of deputies Is giving comfort to econoAc-tir- October 21, 1020 LOCAL PAGE NRWS OF BERBA AND VICINITY, QATHHRKD FROM VARIETY OF SOURCES A The Homesteader Another delightful serial by the author of "The Cowpuncher." Readers of that virile tale will be pleased to know that "The Homesteader" is a worthy successor. In it the scene is laid in the West, but it is the Canadian West. Success comes saving with Frank Jones purchased the house and lot formerly owned by Dlllard Griffith on Depot street, last week. Scientific horse shoeing, fine iron Jessie McKenncy and party of work and repairs of nil descriptions friends motored to Richmond over nt the College Blacksmith Shop, Main Sunday. street, north of The Citizen Office. INAUGURAL RECEPTION advertisement. A general reception will be given at Ladies Hall, at 8:30 on Friday The public is invited to an night, and this will be the great opin the Graded School on portunity to meet visiting guests. Monday, October 25, at 7:30 p. m The reception Is for all, and citizens The children will be assisted by local of the town arc cordially Invited to talent. Admission 15 cents. be present. school for women A voters will be held at the Parish UNION CnURCH Houbc, Tuesday, October 2Cth, at The Rev. Dr. A. E. Thomson, 2:30 p. m. Every woman Is wel- Principal of Lincoln Institute, will come. preach In Union Church, of which be J. E. Parsons and W. E. Farmer was formerly the beloved pastor, are In Louisville attending the Ma- next Sunday nt 11 a. m. The Thursday evening meeting will be omitted son Grand Lodge there this week. His friends, will be sorry to hear this Inauguration week. that Charles G. Hamilton, of the PROFESSOR SILAS C. MASON Academy Department, Is sick with guests Among the Inauguration mumps at his home on Boone street. welcome than Professor Mrs. Ambrose has been sick this none is more Mason, who was Professor of Hortiweek. culture and Forestry here from 1897 E. T. Fish, Mr. and Mrs. George till 190G, and active In town affairs, Kizer, Miss Zena Kizer, Miss Helen and known to all our country neighRittcnhouso, and Mr. and Mrs. E. G. bors. Many of the beauties of Walker motored to Lexington, Moncampus, and much of our success day, to attend the Democratic rally in Farm and Forest, are due to his Vice l'res-ideat that place and to hear efforts and thought. Thomas R. Marshall. For years now he has been employed Mr. and Mrs. George Kizer and by the U. S. Government In the projdaughter, Miss Zena, with Miss Mol-li- e ect of Introducing the raising of date Galloway and Miss Helen Ritten-housin this country. He has found the all of Mattoon, 111., are visit- exact region in California, New Mexing with old friends and relatives in ico and other places where dates can Berea and vicinity. grow, and has visited Egypt, MesoIn the case of J. R. Richardson potamia and other far-oplaces to vs. Berea College the decision was get the best varieties. given In favor of the latter. The meeting at the Baptist Church, JOHN G. FEE MEMORIAL with J. E. Martin, of Jellico, Tenn., union cnuRcn as evangelist and George Freeman The Ground Breaking Exercises for as singer, Is proving very successful. G. Fee Memorial Union There were nine additions to the the John Church will take place on the church church last Sunday, lot at 11:30, Friday morning, Octoio ber 22, directly after the Inaugural Mrs. H. J. Christopher, who has been visiting relatives and friends in Ceremonies. This will be an event of great ImMassachusetts and Canada for the past twelve weeks, returned home portance In the community and will be of interest not only to the memyesterday. Mr. Arnold, formerly of this place, bers of the church and congregation, was a visitor in Berea over Sunday. but to other citizens of the town. The exercises will be short, and Brother W. J. Hudspeth, pastor of the Christian Church, was In Louis- the following program will be carried out: ville on business this week. Mr. Arnett sold his property on PROGRAM Center street this week. Hymn Faith of Our Fathers Mrs. Chester Lewis, of Lexington, Scripturo (Responsive reading) Rev. and Miss Lillian Smith, of Hazard, A. E. Thomson are visiting Mrs. Mae Robertson. Rev. R. G. Hutching Prayer Mr. and Mrs. Minor Canfield, who The Building Project have been in the north during the J. R. Robertson summer, returned to Berea last week. Remarks Rev W. E. Barton Mrs. Jalie Hayes, who has- - been Breaking of Ground . . Edwin S. Fee visiting relatives In and near Berea , John R. Rogers for several weeks, returned to her James W. Stephens home at Saltillo, Ind., at the first of Hymn . . I Love Thy Kingdom, Lord the week. Benediction Best Blacksmithing enter-talnme- nt Robert J. C. Stead knows the country and the people. If the romantic and adventurous characteristics of the land between Winnipeg and Vancouver are less familiar to readers than similar longitudes in the United States, it is because fewer writers have dealt with them. Here is an opportunity to read a charming romance and at the same time view a remarkable pniiTif rv flivnufrVi flio eyes of a talented na tive. Read the First Installment in The Citizen This Week Classified Advertisements We are sharing in the success of our advetiscrs. Our readers will do well to read the advertisements to bo found in this paper. If you want to know whether you nre destined to become a success or n failure In life, you can cnslly find out. The test Is simple and it Is Infallible: Are you able to snve money? If not, drop out, you will lose. You may think not, but you will lose as suro as you live. The seed of success Is not In you. The man or woman who saves systematically is heading for greater things. A Savings Account with I' Interest will enable you to build an opportunity fund. For your leneflt with each Savings Account opened with us, wo give one of the Liberty Bell Homo Hanks it will mean independence for you. (JET ONE OF OUR LIBERTY HKLL BANKS Bo-rc- nt mists, but Is not counted upon to relieve the chilliness of homes or markedly nffect factories for some time. The mines damaged by the Oermnn Invasion are slowly being put In shape Hint they will pronnd It Is exK-cteduce 2TiO,000 tons monthly by the end This of the your. If nil goes well. production. would he half of pre-wIt was admitted the normal rate would not he reached for pome yenrs. Difficulties In pumping out flooded mines nnd repairing dynamited shafts Orhave proved the chief obstacles. ders for mnchlnery are accepted only for delivery In from four months to d Berea National Bank JOHN L. GAY, Cashier JOHN W. WELCH, President We Pay the Top Price for Egg and Butter Farmers, we have in stock now Timothy Seed, Rosen Rye Seed. Get ready for fall sowing. Get your harness repaired for fall plowing and four years. e, Belgian firms Anally have been engaged to aid In the reconstruction work after negotiations with Germans failed. hauling. Jno. F. Dean J. W. Ilerndon DEAN & HERNDON Dealers in Real Estate, Berea, Ky. We arc still selling real estate, havo some" good bargains nnd some places on which the terms are unusually liberal. If yon can pay U down, you can make the other payments out of the land. Some nice residence property In town. Some houses and lota In town that we can trado for small farms. The possum's up the 'simmon tree, Tho raccoon's in the hollow; Dean and Hcrndon selling real estate That's surely worth the dollar. 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. ff JUST ARRIVED A Carload of Cement at STEPHENS & MUNCY Hensley & Cornett Succeitori to S. E. Welch Department Store Berea, Ky. Berea Kentucky Bulbs for winter and spring blooming narcissus, hyacinth, tulips, etc. See. me at Ogg's Studio, D. J. Lewis Tho election's getting pretty hot, Berea, Ky. Each party has its man, But wo arc not in politics LOST A pair of gold glasses We want to sell you land. Return to 01 Center street. Ted Roosevelt's In Gloryland, SEED WHEAT FOR SALE And Bryan ought to be Marvelous Beed wheat for sale at But if you want to buy a farm, ?2.50 per bushel. A. II. Kidd, Wal- We are the men to see. nut Meadow Pike. We'vo got 'em on the dirt road, And somo nre on the "Dlx"; Marvelous Seed Wheat for sale at $3 per bushel. Excellent quality, We have them in the Blue Grass, We've got 'em in tho sticks. LOUIS TITUS Berea, Ky. And if you want to leave the State p. 3t-1- 7. Summer vs. Autumn Autumn days are here and wo are changing our summer breakmenu for articles more fitting and appetizing in accordance with the season. Wo havo tho goods and will bo pleased to supply your needs at tho lowest market prices possible. We have: fast CREAM OF WHEAT The standard of quality, for 30 cents per package. ROLLED OATS This article of food Is used in most every home. Supplies moro energy for the kids, for the least cost, only 1G cents for IV pound package Paint! winter storms. Paint! Paint! The months of October and November are bset months for painting. Save your property against 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- W. F. KIDD FOR And try some other land, OUERNSEV BULL We'll send you up to After November 1st, my Or cross to Guernsey Bull will be found at my barn on west Chestnut street. But there's a kind wo haven't got, (I wish we did havo somo) Ask for pedigree. M. L. Spink, BeThat's land worth two hundred dolKy. rea, lars, Which we can sell for one. FOR SALE Five-roohouso and lot on Center Don't wait till land gets cheaper, You may not see that day, Large lot, good garden; street. several bearing fruit trees; grape Nor hunt too long for bargains, But buy it while you may. vines; and all necessay outbuildings. offering this property at a John Dean is always at The Bank, I am) Great Bargain. T. B. Stephenson, And Ilerndon rambling around. (17-- t. Center street, Berea, Ky. f.) But if you want to buy a place, They both are easy found. So come to us and we will try To banish all your woes, Sell you a farm whero you can live, nOT PAN CAKES aro sure hard to beat and so easy to prepare, if you use Aunt Jemima's Pan Cake Flour cost you only 18 cents per packago, 2 for 35c. Do not omit tho most essential topping sirup and the kind Is gallon for 70c, 1 gallon f 1.35. Fennant Sirup If you arc a drinker of coffee, be suro it la the best, aa it Is Inexpensive about 1 cents a cup for Barrlagton Ilall Steel Cut Coffee; 65 cents tho pound package. Yours for Better Service Main Street R. R. HARRIS Real Estate Telepbeae 68 Howe'er the election goes. Respectfully, DEAN & 10 DISCOUNT O FOR TWO WEEKS Come in and place Berea, Ky. HERNDON BEREA DRUG COMPANY Succeiiori to Welch's wish to announce to the people of Berea 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 fortli our efforts to increase its efficiency in many We have secured the service of ways. Dr. H. F. Witt, of Hig Stone Gap, Va., a registered druggist, to look after our prescription department. We are at your service and solicit your patronage. SALE MID SEASON SALE List Your Property beginning Saturday, October q. an order at once. of Hats Every pattern hat in my store is on sale absolutely at cost FROM FRIDAY FOR SALE with WK 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 seel 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. Scruggs, Welch & Gay REAL ESTATE AGENTS OCTOBER 22V UilOoCTOBER IA f A VQFR0M FRIDAT 22 Berea, Kentucky Every hat in my store is reduced for 10 days and every hat is a bargain. F. L. MOORE'S CHILDREN'S HATS Dierson Hardware & Grocery Co. Phone 129 Main St. I have a large stock of children's felt hats, velvet hats, and tains going from $1.00 to $2.50 for 10 days. All arc $4.00 to 5.00 hats. MRS. LAURA JONES Jewelry Store FOR JFirt Cla Fin Repairing Berea Drug Company D. G. Bales B. AND P. Allen Berea, Ky Berea, Line of Jewelry BEREA, KY Keitacky MAW ST. October 21, 1020 THE CITIZEN PUBLIC SCHOOL NOTM E. P. Winer, Principal Professor Dlx Is Rlvlnfr n graded courio In Red Cross First Aid to soventh and eighth grades. Classes, meet twlco n week, Tuesday and. Thursday. Tuesday noon we had quite a fright, when the concrete over an old aban-- , doncd cistern on tho school eround caved In and dropped Dally McKln-- i ncy Into acven feet of water. For tunatcly, Leo King was nearby and rescued her before she sank. No Injuries were sustained. Dally procured a change of clothes nnd went to school tho rest of tho day as if nothing had happened. Mrs. Clark motored to Richmond Page Fit The Citizen A family Newtpaper for all thai It right true, and initialling rnkllihrJ Eftry ThancUr, at Dtrta, BEREA J. I. PUBLISHING (Inconxtratrd) CO. WM. FROST, E4ltor.la.aM O. LEHMAN, Manatlag UlUr SUBSCRIPTION RATES rAYAIILC IN ADVANCE a Ont Ynr Rl Month Thrr Month. , bjp Poit-off- II ' II ,I o lr Snl monrjr of F.ipr.i. Mony Order, Draft, Rrgl.Wrrd LttLr, or ana and two ernt ttampa. Tha date aftr jour nam on ihow. to what data jrour uhitrltlon U Paid. If It I not chanced within lhr. w.k. aftr rrntwal, notify u. Mlailnc numUr will L (ladlr aupplled Inst week. If w ar notified. Mheral terma (Urn to anr who obtain Mrs. Campbell motored to Lexingnew aubacrlptlon for ua. Anyone aendlnc aa four yearly ubacrlptlon ean ton Inst week. Th Cltlien fre for on yer. Last month was the largest atAdrertlilnt ratea on application. tendance In the history of tho school l oret n Adv-rli-- cn ltrtreeniative rMCAMMT AMT- -' for tho corresponding month. CiTON lbt relr Several are off tho Honor Roll for been suRKcstcd thnt wo print the second month because of tardiIt has tho LeaRue of Nations. To those ness and absences. Some of our Agricultural Club who desire n copy of that document, members took in the Corn Show at wo wish to say that .It can be obtained from your party headquarters. Scaffold Cane, Wednesday. iuonuny nigru, ni v:au p. m., n public entertainment will bo given In CONSCIENCE NOT A CRITERION thc Pul,llc school auditorium. Look out or further announcements. , . a i in xt I iiuwnrK, iN. J., was .... u. i tt'.l I... r . 17Z u L fallingynnd I u Ne,W",rk to ob.; Tcn Judf - chapel to hear Dr. Martin, of Jelllco, nm, Mfl pvnnpp,H, . . " ,. , Ttn?.nt ",T ,MfllSC"Ce Ul "",nl"cna- A n,l who are in evangelistic services at thc Baptist Church. Tho following is the Honor Roll nn, .in.. verdict, first of criminal negligence Science faith and did not believe In tho efficacy of antitoxin. Thc de- cislon of the Jury, however, implies that n man is not exonerated from responsibility because he docs what he thinks is right. In Imposing sentence the Judgo used tho follow-- j ing language: "I am satisfied from' the evidence In this case that your failure to secure medical aid for your daughter during her Illness aroso from n conscientious belief on your part of thc efficacy of thc treatment. recognized by the Christian Science Church, of which you arc a member. However, in the light of present day science, which is thc result of manv years of progressive experiment and, administration, no one Is Justified in neglecting tho use of such agencies as have been shown to bo efficient In the treatment of malignant and con- UMous diseases." commenting on this decision the, New Haven Register adds: "Public welfare demands that a man shnll conform his actions to accord with thc benefit of tho whole." , inc miner was or tho Christian ""ns.nugnicr. john ciemmer, Delbcrt Primary I Cade, Kemp McCollum, Luclan Cade, Hlldrcd Muncy, Willie Simpson, Maynnrd Lakes, Donald Romlngcr. Harry FothcrgiU, Lewis Murry, Edna Kiggs, Mary Leo Hackctt, Jauncy Smith, Hazel Smith, Ruth Simpson, Mario McKinney, Louise Scrivner, Josephine lakes, Second (trade Homer Purkey, Glndson Walton, Susie Walton, Third Grade Kelly Wagers, Bcrnlce Harris, Delta Combs, Fourth Orade Wm. Panncl, George Rix, Gladys Simpson, Iva King, Earl Balci, Rondnll Scrivner. Enlinn TIpII. nor. tha Isaacs, Convey Anderson, Alva! Pullins, Ruby Scrivncr. Fifth Grade Geneva Moore, Mario Lamb. Mamie McKinney, Sixth Grade Me Anderson, Nora Coylc, Susie Grnnt, William Haley, Nellie Haycjt, Nora Marshall, Elza Muncy, G'1' Wagers, Wilbur Wynn, An- nn Roberts, Beth RoWts. Seventh Grade Magazine. William Hayes, Howard Wilder. DIPHTHERIA Eighth Grade Would not it Iks a fine thing if all Prophetic Fire. the children In Bcrea could bo made Margaret Johnson. The death of Levi P. Morton re Immune to diphtheria T Would not minds me of a strange occurrence nt WILL YOU VOTE FOR OR tho parents and teachers of Bores Cnnnjoharle years and years ago, !; AGAINST A LEAGUE T be proud to have it said of their own fore Mr. Morton became vice president. He wns the guest of the late town that Bcrea is the first town in There oro many people, Democrats Senator James Arkell, they having Kentucky to mako use of the newly During discovered method of rendering chil- nnd Republicans, who believe that the long been Intlmato friends. Loaguo of Nations is tho most ImporMr. Morton's stay at the Arkell home dren absolutely immune to diph n Are occurred In which tho guest's theria. This is entirely possible by tant issuol in thel f present , campaign suitcase, marked "Ia'vI P. Morton," . !l " " a method as easy as that used in,"" was burned on one end In such a man gartllcss Party. AH ner thnt all tho letters ot the name the army against typhoid. Re- - thaf issuc' searches extending over the last five! 8Uch VotcrS houl! 800 that n VOto for were destroyed but the "v" nnd "P, years prove that no child having re-- 1 ' Cox.. m.oan! " votc 10 continuo tho Just nt thnt time Mr. Slorton was becelved this treatment can afterwards deadlock whIch has ,eft us out ot tho ing mentioned In connection with the Itepubllc-nnomination for either pres take diphtheria. I am publishing ,eaKU0' and is therefore, In effect, n and the versa' Hardlnp; ident or this fact in Tho Citizen for thc nur- - voto for no I(Kue whi,- ,s dted, there will bo no deadlock tile Senator Arkell ventured the opln pose of starting a discussion. I hope Ion that the strange work of the tire w"1 "ol on,y 00 P0881' pointed toward success In that "v especially that tho Women's Clubs nnu " lca Mr- - Harding's and "P" meant vice president. A few- vicw will tnko tho matter un. nrovo It to'1'10. but. bo true, as can easily be done, and ' declared intention, will probably bo months nfter the Are Levi P. Morton tbon ant nut tn pnnwlnrn tVin nf.nrln nf lormeu. lait naS wns namlnnted foaj nnd Inter elected to the view presidency. Fort Plain thls very ceay as Allows the town that it is worth while to do "Tho stubbornness of the President Standard. Tinnlth will furnish the material, and I feel sure'" refusing to accept indorsement by Old Saloon Made Over. that tho doctors of the town will do!the Senate of thc Covenant without An old saloon In the Italian section tho work If thev are asked to do so. Article X defeated tho treaty. Now, nf New York hns recently been tnken Tho process is very simple. Tho child Mr-- Cox swallowed Articlo X and de-i- s over by tho Y. M. C. A. nnd turned aa Chief Executor ho would into n community center for Itullnn given an injection in thc arm three clor successive time at weeklv intervals. not npprovo mo league witnout it, women and girls. The brown woodThere Is llttlo or no reaction, nnd tho That means that with Mr. Cox we work has been palmed blue and lively child can go on with its work as if shall get no league, for even if the chintz has been hung at tho windows. recognizable. nothlnir had hannened. This method, Democrats elect every senatorial can The old place la hardly during the Is being used epidemic, for tho dldate, they will not have enough to This center is of no use in an day ns a nursery for children whose immunity does not develop for nearly carry the league without Reserva- mothers are working, for a babies' three months after tho last injection. tions." clinic, and for mothers' club meetings; A voto for Cox is agninst the In the evenings for social times for If all the children in Boren wcro treated now, by Christmas tlmo we League a voto for Harding is for it. girls who work during the day. -- G. H. Fclton could announce to tho world that no Why the Buffalo Wallow. child in our town could tako diphThe water buffalo of Chlnn, writes theria. What n relief that would be. 0. O. Levlne, associate professor of For tho benefit of doctors in the rural RED CROSS ACTIVE animal husbandry, Canton Christian communities who mny not bo acIN DISASTER RELIEF college, In tho Journal of Heredity quainted with this new method. I (Washington), bus few sweat- glands will add that It is called tho Toxin When disaster hits a community In Its sklu, and for this reason cannot antitoxin method and full informa- - fire, flood, earthquake, explosion, bad endure hard work In the sun for a long tlon in regard to Its application can wreck or tornado the American Red period, unless Its body Is wet with bo had by writing to tho State Board Cross can be depended upon to follow water. This accounts for the desire of tight at It heels wltb help for the the buffalo to wallow In mud or water. of Health. people. Red Cross relief Is The animals are easily overcome by R. n. Cowley stricken food, heat If worked hard In the sun and almost Immediately forthcoming clothing, shelter and funds; doctors, sometimes they go crazy and become nurses and special workers with long The University of Santo Tonus Is cxvetience In handling similar trouble very dangerous. 2f years older than Harvard. elsewhere. Costly Production. During the last year, ending June SO, In producing Sir ltlder Haggard's The Filipino ncoplo number 10.J50,-01there wna an average of four disasters are Christians a month In the Uulted Stales. One famous story of "King Solomon's of whlrh O.ID.V-T- U In Mines" for the tuovles, $.'0,000 worth hundred and fifty communities and only 0 per cent twenty-seveThe of oatrlch plumes were used us part states suffered. most destructive of these of the headdrexxes ot the opposing They have been Christians for 800 largest and were the tidal ware at Corpus Cbtistl, armtc. The film wns produced In ira and have a culture and refineand tornadoes In Mississippi, South Africa, where fortunately osment i luii will compare very favorably Texas, Louisiana, Alabama, Georgia, Ohio, trich feather are plentiful. Brook- 'e I CONFERENCE OF 80CIAL WORK Programs for tho annual meeting of tho Kentucky Confercnco of SoD. H. Smith W. W. Rominger cial Work are Just being mailed out. Tho Confercnco will moot this year at Danville, on October 20, 30, 31 and November 1. Under tho direction of President Ganficld, of Center College, who is President of tho Conference, Funeral Directors nnd Mr. Homer E. Wickcndcn, of UNSAFE AS WELL AS UGLY Louisville, Secretary. A very inviting program has been prepared. The Antl.Slgnboard Argument Made by topics Wc are now open for business with a arc timely and tho spcakcis Cmcasoan Effective In Curtalllna nrc well known In social and educafull line of burial supplies. Auto and Qeneral Nuisance. tional work of tho State. A number Horse Drawn Hearses. Embalming. Of course, n xlpnlioard Is designed of leaders outside of Kentucky will be Calls Answered Day or Night. to altrncl attention. In some cltli present they appear to lie attracting alien Dr. S. E. Brewster, of thc AmeriIn The Concrete Block between J. M. Hon which tlirentens llielr exlstene In rertnln districts. This Is n good can Red Cross, gives an address on Coylc C8, Co. and H. C. Pennington, on I n jr. for nt llielr lies! they have no! Friday evening. Section meetings on Chestnut Street. tieen much nf n scenic attraction and Tho Family, Public Institutions, Rec at llielr worst they linve been pretty reation, Health, Housing will bo held bad. on Saturday. A Red Cross pageant In Chlrngn. where a good deal of and a play Instituto will bo features Phone 130 Berea, Kentucky thoimlit Iihh been given to city plan of tho day. On Saturday evening nine, nn ordinance was paused pro lilliltlng signboards on roofs of build Mr. Edward W. Hlncs, Joseph P. trigs and requiring majority concent Bycrs, and Governor Morrow will be for permission to erect signboards In heard residence districts. Speakers twill occupy pulpits i The slgnbonrd COME, for all Things are Now Ready. Luke 14:17. people fought this ordlnnnce to th Danvillo Churches Sunday morning. United Stales Supreme court nnd Two general sessions will bo held; ono were worsted, And the decision gavi people (he right to have no sign in thc afternoon when Father John the boards In the neighborhood of thel T. Punch, of Lexington, and Rabbi REV. J. E. MARTIN, D.D., Evangelist MR. GEO. FREEMAN, Singer Jos. Rauch, of Louisville, will bo homes If flic majority agreed. II Is Interesting to note that the heard; tho other in tho evening BEREA BAPTIST CHURCH nrgtiment on which thl cn" wn de when Dr. Worth M. Tippy and Pro Services daily at 10:30 and 7:30 o'clock fended by the people bad to do rathe fessor John F. Smith will make with public safely nnd health than 0 The board esthetic considerations. On Monday section meetings on were to be kept from the roofs fo EVERYBODY WELCOME fear of their falling Into the street Rural Development, Child Welfare, STUDENTS ESPECIALLY INVITED and the charge was made that they and Race Relations will be held. Dr. Him that COMETH to Me I will in no wlie cait out. hhn 6t37. were n Are mennce and a convenient Robert H. Cowley, Professor C. D. nmbush for robbers In residence dl Lewis, Dr. Edward N. Clopper, Miss trlcls. Harriett Lcete, Dr. A. E. Thom The Spirit and the Bride QQT. CyCTRT7' I VIYIJQ ! Rev. 22 : 17 Perhaps thee practical phases nf- son, Let him that heareth and other worth whilo people ford the mot convenient point of nt tuck for flie present, but from an will be heard on Monday. The public is cordially invited to at grain alcohol, were found in a hearse. ton. esthetic point of view the signboard Virgio Hamilton, of Texas, Is forever and everywhere an offense. tend all the meetings. Ralph Sasulo and Charles Bosco, spent a few days with his mother last Detroit News. when arrested, are said by Federal week, Burgoyne Botner, of Vincent, agents to hayo confessed that they D. S. NEWS CURVE PROPERLY HANDLED Owsley county, and two children, were being paid for transporting the (Continued from Pago Ono) liquid and that for this particular Herman and Kathleen, spent from the cities of Chattanooga, Louisville, deal they were to receive $20. Thursday until Sunday at the home Indianapolis and St. Louis, and in the of Ray Mainous. Miss Anna Powell cities and towns along tho railroads; spent the week-en- d with home folks KENTUCKY NEWS connecting the four big cities. in Jackson county. Mr. and Mrs. (Continued from Pago Ono) Ray Mainous spent a most pleasant New York, Oct 15. Tho first ar said, warned the officers somo time afternoon, Sunday, with Mr. and Mrs. rests in connection with the hunt of ago not to try to arrest them, that Earl Kimbcrlain, at their home at New York's alleged liquor "curb mar- they were prepared for them. Dreyfus. Mrs. Lawrence Powell and ket" came today when two men were children spent Sunday with Mrs. taken into custody on an automobile EASTERN KENTUCKY NEWS Powell's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lane, hearso carrying alcohol on a ferry (Continued from page eight) near Dreyfus. A good many from boat to New Jersey. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Brandenburg, here plan to attend the school fair wooden boxes, of Richmond, were Sunday dinner to be held at Scaffold Cane next Six tightly-naile- d jug of guests of Mr. and Mrs. Arch Hamil each containing a ine appearance of this rctalninc wall Is Improved rather thnn marred by the semicircular curves Introduced to save the Inrge trees which border the property. Weathering of the top Is prevented by the nent concrete coping. From Popular Mechanics HomeTbuin TflelpsT Smith C8l Rominger 11 Evangelistic cTWeetings Oety, five-gall- Balloon Ascension October 30th In Front of Our Store on Short Street ltll ' I 1 t, Heater Given Away Free on above date Each person coming to the store each day will be given one ticket entitling them to one chance on this heater. ' 20 per cent Reduction on mil Stove and Furniture for the remainder of the month. We will have a display of rugs Friday and Saturday, October 22 and 23, with 20 percent reduction. A small present will be given FREE Saturday to the one having the luoky ticket, and every day thereafter until the 30th at 4 o'clock. These tickets will be given Free to every person coming to the store. - Muncy Brothers FURNITURE UNDERTAKING 13-- 2 Day Phone 42, Night Phones 112 and wlih ihul of oilier nation. Indiana and Illinois. lyn Uugle. rage Six THE CITIZEN October 21, 1020 MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special Investigator STORAGE OF IRISH POTATOES SWEET POTATOES The requirements for the success Harvesting and Storage Sweet potatoes grown for early ful stnrago of potatoes may bo stated markets may bo harvested ns soon ai ns follows: 1. Tho tubers must be protected they reach sufficient site. Late crops should be harvested boforo a heavy from oxtrcmcs of cold and heat. A frost is expected or ns soon ns possi- tcmpcraturo ranging from 35 degrees 3-4 ble, after a frost kills the vines. to 40 degrees F. is considered satis killed and it Is factory. When the vines arc 2. Sufficient ventilation must be impossible to dig tho potatoes at once, vines should bo removed in order provided to romovo foul nir and tho moisture. to prevent decay from going down 3. The storage houso must bo so into tho hill of potatoes. If a heavy freeze is expected, loose soil should constructed ns to mako it possiblo to exclude tho light, ns the table qual bo thrown over the row. Sweet potatoes may bo dug with a ity of potatoes quickly deteriorates in spading fork, a plow, or a digger tho light. I. The tubers should be dry and made for the purpose. Where a small crop is to be dug, a spading reasonably free from dirt when put fork is satisfactory, but for a large into storage. An excess of moisture crop a plow or digger should be used. or of soil Increases the amount of In using a turnplow, the moldboard heat generated in n newly stored pile should bo removed, to prevent cover- of potatoes. The soil tends to close ing the potatoes as they are thrown up the spaces between tho tubers, out. A rolling colter attached to the thus cutting off air circulation and beam of the plow or digger for cut- helping to retain heat that would ting tho vines twill be found advan- othcrwiso escape. 5. All diseased, badly cut, or tageous. Great cans should bo exercised in digging and handling bruised tubers should be removed sweet potatoes to prevent bruising from the crop before putting it into them, as a bruised potato is more storage. 2 2 6. It is not advisable to store liable to rot than one not injured. potatoes at a greater depth than Ave After the potatoes are dug they should be left exposed to tho air for or six feet, nnd the floor dimensions two or three hours, or until tho soil of tho bin should not be greater than falls off in handling. They should twelve by twelve feet unless provided not be left exposed to the sun very with a series of ventilating shafts 1 1 7 long and should not be left out over for tho escape of moisture and heat. night. When dry, the potatoes Ventilated division walls and floors 1 1 2 should be picked up and placed in are also desirable. 3 Potatoes stored throughout the harvesting crates or baskets. These 1 1 1 crates or baskets should be padded, winter season under conditions meet 1 to prevent bruising the potatoes. It ing tho requirements suggested is best to pick up the marketable po- above should not sustain an actual tatoes first and then go over the field loss in storage of more than 5 per and pick up the culls and small roots. cent, and under exceptionally good Mr. A. C. or Clifton Benge will be pleased to show this farm to anyone Seed potatoes should be selected at conditions it may bo as low as 3 or 4 percent. digging time and should be stored interested at any time before the sale. separately. THE COUNTY AGENT Sweet potatoes which are to be The following definition of a kept for winter use should be hauled County Agent is quoted from an addirect from the field to the storage dress delivered before the annual hous5 or storage pit They will keep Farm Bureau Conference at Chicago, Liberal Terms will be made known on day of sale. better in a storage house than March 1919, by R. II. Crocheron. in a pit, as the temperature Mr. Crocheron comes from Califorand humidity in the house can nia, where they have had several be controlled. The storage house years of should be so built that the tempera- handling successful experiencs in Farm Bureau and County ture can be kept quite uniform and Agent work. It is indeed interestgood ventilation secured. As soon ing to read what Mr. Crocheron has as the potatoes are put in the house to say concerning this. they should undergo a curing or dry "Tho farm advisor is placed In the ing process. This drying or curing is county for a specific purpose, which accomplished by heat and by thorough is to extend the knowledge which the ventilation. The temperature of tho agricultural colleges and experiment house should bo at 80 degrees or 90 stations have gained through tho in degrees F. for a period of ten days tensive research work of the invest! or two weeks, or until the potatoes gators who are behind them. He is are dry; but the house must be pro- the field agent of the agricultural vided with vents to carry off the forces of tho nation. As such he moisture. After the potatoes are does not represent the farm bureau cured, the temperature should be re- nor is he directed by tho farm bu duced gradually until it reaches 55 reau, but rather ho is maintained as degrees F. and kept as near tliat closely as possible in direct relation point as practicable throughout the with the federal and state govern storage period. When the tempera- ments. This is of the utmost impor tures goes below 48 degrees or 50 tance. degrees F., the house should be Tho value of the farm advisor to opened during the warm part of the the people of the county is in havin? day or a fire started in the house. the unbiased judgment of an official When tho temperature goes above 60 who does not represent a local situa degrees F., the house should be tion or a local constituency, whose opened when the air outside is cooler appointment and whose term of of than the interior of the house. The fice Is not dependent upon the favor house should be ventilated on bright of local politicians or even AT 10:00 A. M. of ccr days, but keep closed on cloudy or tain influential farmers, but who rep rainy days. The potatoes in the resents tho organized agricultural house should not be handled until forces of tho Government Having decided to devote my entire time to farming, 1 will on the above named date and the they are needed for market, as hand knowledge that they have concern sell my property in Paint Lick, Ky., known as the Burnam and Rucker Hill. ling injures them and makes them ing the betterment of rural life, more susceptible to diseases. Even His value to tho people is in precise The lot is one of the most desirable in Paint Lick for business purposes. Lies on 'when the potatoes begin to decay, It proportion to the extent to which he the railroad, subject to loading and unloading all freight, right out of the car into the mill. is not advisable to sort them, as this knows and tells the truth. His only Has a coal bin connected to mill right on the side of the track. Plenty of room to handle extra handling spreads the disease. function in that county is to dissem inate the subject matter which has all the coal that Paint Lick would consume at any time. CINCINNATI MARKETS. boon slowly and painstakingly One of the best stands for Mill, Feed, and Coal in the State. Is a good commer gathered by tho agricultural institu Hay and Grain. cial center, 12 miles from Lancaster, and 12 miles from Richmond, Ky. tions, which, like great factories, nre Corn No. 2 white $101.01. No. 3 slowly but surely grinding out the while DJc$t. No. 2 yellow 0Scff$l, product of tho knowledge of life. Ho No. 2 wlxi'd 00007c. Willit the sane time offer separately, or with the house and lot, the following described property: may advise the farm bureau upon its Sound Hay Timothy per ton ?21 request as to tho procedure which 1 31, clover mixed $22927. 1 Good Corn Crusher Power Fairbanks and Morse may best follow. He may cooperate Oats No. 2 white 5SV459e, No. 1 Oil Engine, type Y, best made Midget Marvel Flour Mill with it and doubtless will cooperate 3 white 57 H 58c, No. 2 mixed SOtt with it on most of the projects that it 1 Set Corn Rolls, in good condition 5Sc. 1 Pair Wagon Scales, 22 feet long, in Wheat No. 2 red $2.33. No. 3 has under study, but in so doing he good shape must bo clearly defined as a govern 1 Set 24-inc- h French Burrs, gear drive red $2.2002.31. About 1000 Flour Bags, 1500 Meal Bags, mental official who is working for the Butter, Eggs and Poultry. 2 Good Meal Bolters Butter Whole milk creamery extra benefit of the whole people." 700 New Wheat Bags, and 100 Corn Caic; ccutrallzed extras OPAc, firsts 2 Good Corn Shelters Bags 234 Acres of Land auction on GOVT OPERATION OUT OFRILITICS by Party Leaders Convinced Results of National Canvass of Editors. VINDICATES Lying mile of Dreyfus, on Muddy Creek road and known as the Curt Benge farm will be sold at public FORMER POLL Overwhelming Veto Like That of Year Before From Both Side of Polltloal Fence. Washington. Inner clrclee of both political parties hare are greatly Interested in the results of a national poll on tho nation of government operation anionic OTor B.OOO nowspa-pe- r editors throughout tho country. With 80 per cent of these editor, regardless of political faith, giving It at their Impartial opinion that the public Is more than ever opposed to the going Into bulness In competition with Its cltltons. observer here see little chance that either politics! party will nnd It a profitable campaign Issue. In the opinion of party leaders thli sort of a canvass among newspapei editors Is the best possible Indei ol public opinion. They rocnll a slmllat tiMitIonnolre sent out a year ago la connection with the proposition that the government take over Uie raillleplles at thai roads permanently, time from approximately the tarn number .of editors showed S3 per cent gainst the principle of government operation. They recall also that with In ten dtys from publication of tht result of the former questionnaire tht Anflmnnf flip ptiim rtt tiim riitlrnnril to their owner had definitely cry deComparison of present result tail with those of a year ago convinces the political student not only that these editor have been tecum ti In their Judgment, but that party con sldtratlons played no part In form1 Thursday, November 4 On the premises at 10:00 a. m. 8-ro- om This farm will be subdivided to suit purchaser, then sold as a whole and will go the way that brings the most money. and implements consisting: of IMPROVEMENTS consist of splendid dwelling' tenant houses, barns and other necessary outbuildings. This farm has a fine orchard and is well watered. STOCK AND IMPLEMENTS: We will also sell stock 50 hoes. horses. iack, jennet, cows, 4 steers, heifers, wagon, corn planter, cultivator, disc harrow, plow, double shovel and other small tools, 100 bu. oats and a lot of corn at the heap. I tatllted. ing It. From Democratic 2-- and POSSESSION WILL BE GIVEN JANUARY 1, 1921 Scruggs, Welch & Gay Real Estate Agents Col. Jesse Cobb, Auctioneer Berea, Kentucky from Itepubllcan Michigan, amoni whom were representatives of only papers. three Democratic Othei tales that pair percentages slgnlft cuutly are Massachusetts and Nevada with 100: Connecticut and South Carolina, with 07; Maine and West Vlr glnla. with IX); Kentucky and Nan York, with 01 ; Missouri and I'enniyl vnnla, with SO; Ohio and Oklahoma with 87. The result of the present poll ! government operation In each atafl are graphically shown by the following chart: radical Texas, for example, the present questionnaire brought replies from editor of paper, onlj Ye three of which ire Itepubllcan. Uie percentage against government ojeratlon we 02, which Is exactly thi sume as that given by 200 edlton ooaeD to H Auction Sale! On FAVOR OF C3 oouerru. DtU. MASS. NEVMOA eovTANMtNT OOVtRNMIWT OWNERS!) on taiico REPLY. to TS5 1AA N. HAH) VCAMONT CONN. 3 CAR. UTAH MAINE W. VA Saturday, October 23, 1920 MO. N. CAR. TENN. MICH. N JIR. J. mm U TEXAS IOWA N.V. n. t. nonioA LA. MO. PENN. ARK. HAN. 25-Hor- se MISS. OHIO OKA. OREGON 25-barr- If If w U iffg VA. WASH. ILL. (NO. MONT m Eg SCOUTS HELP GOVERNMENT. Eggs IJxtra firsts C2c, firsts 00c, ordinary tints 50c. At tho Invitation of the United Live Poultry UroIIers, 2 lbs anil Pasadena over 2fc; fowls. JVi lbs and over 30c; States forestry service, (Oil.) scouts illil tho Initial work on under 3 lbs 20c; roosters 18c. the master firebreak thnt Is to protect Live Stock. the I'nssulenn watendicd. Tho scouts Cattle Steers, good to choice $109 cleared J.100 feet of firebreak 10.50, fulr to good $7.50910.50. through woods of oak, scrub oak, to fair $597.50, hulfein. good to und oilier hardwood brush. Tho choice $8911, fair to good $098. common to fair $lj), raiment $393.75, ranger In charge of tho construction work found the experiment a grent stock heifer, $390.50. success, not only on account of the Calves Jood to choice $17917.50, fair to good $11917, common and work accomplished t by the boys, but also from the fu ; that tliese scouts large $3910. education In the dllll- had a SheepGood to choice $1.5093.50, cult methods of firebreak construction fair to good $391.50, common fl Wif and will therefore appreciate what 3; lambs, good to choice $11.75912, the forestry department Is doing to profulr to good $11911.75. tect the country's watersheds. Each Hogs Heavy $10, chulco packers boy was required to bring his and butchers $10, medium $15.50910, nnd ten cents carfare. The blanketgoverncommon to choice heavy fat sows $10 014.50. light shippers $15.25, pigs (110 went paid all other expenses und extra blankets for each boy, lbs and less) $10913. 50-focom-inon man-zuuifirst-hand fur-nich- 68c. u Six-year-o- 5 Will also sell on the same date, one Horse Power Oil Tractor, in good shape, one 20-3- 6 inch Case Steel Separator, with 3elf 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. 15-2ld WIS. WVO. ASH. CAU. MINN, IOAHO li IS tr IPS Terms made known on day of sale. N MIX. t. Paint Lick Nca. COLO. J. Todd D ALA. OA. DAK. W.OAH. MHiaHSHliin t Kentucky Octoto 21, 1920 THE CITIZEN Supplement AUCTION SALE LAND AND PERSONAL OF PROPERTY l John (J'Kutie and Ills bride, MIhs O'Connor, sister of Uic prominent Sinn Peltier revolutionist, Immediateafter tlielr wedding under the "Irish republic" colors nt Collrldge, Ireland. 2 Dr. Alfred Sze, newly Appointed Chinese minister to the United States. 3 View of the oil tanker C. W. Howe nfter an explosion In a South Brooklyn shipyard, which killed nnd Injured many persons. ly Walker Brothers and Sisters Thursday, October 28 10 O'CLOCK SHARP 316 ACRES Good Land, Well Located Location In Madison county, 9 miles south of Richmond, 3 miles north of Berea, and Half mile way between Potts' Mill and Dixie Highway, on good county road, just from Dixie Highway. "Think of this" In three miles of Berea, close enough that you can aendyour children to one of the best colleges in the state of Kentucky. 1- -2 Improvements house, 2 halls, 2 porches, cistern at door, garage orcarriage house, all outbuildings, 3 combination stock and tobacco barns, 2 corn cribs, 1 tenant good house, everlasting stock water, fine orchard, 8 acres of timber, walnut trees scatterYou know this is an awfully good sign. 16 acres in corn, ed over entire farm. 2 acres in tobacco, 55 acres in meadow, 60 acres in clover, balance in grass. This land lays well and can be cultivated witht a tractor. The soil is fertile and will grow anything. The signing of a peace treaty and urday. This was taken to mean that armistice by the Polish and soviet Hus- the strike would go Into effect on MonREVIEW OF sion delegates at Itlga, reported a lit- day. The operators offered a wage tle prematurely Inst week, took place of ooo shilling a day to start on October 12. The nrmlstlco was to with nnd later two shillings, the minCURRENT become effective nt midnight October ers to guarantee n certain minimum 18. Joffe, head of the soviet delegaof production. Tho men had a suspition, described the pence ns "a peace cion that they were to be tricked Into without victory nnd without van- doing more work, nnd rejected the ofCampaign of Assassination Is quished," nnd disinterested observers fer by a vote of about flvo to one. at Itlga agreed that that described It. Tho miners' strlko, It was admitted, Making the Irish Problem Hence It was predicted that the pact would throw hundreds of thousands of would not be very pleasing to either workers In other Industries out of emMore Difficult. the Poles or the Russians. ployment and bring about a serious A peculiar complication In the afcrisis In the country's economic lue. fairs of tlint part of Europe arose The Iron and steel manufacturers In PREMIER through the seizure of Vllnn, Uie capi- the Yorkshire districts at once beASQUITH ASSAILS tal of Llthunnln, by troops under the gan preparations to shut down their command of General Zellgouskl, who plants. The government for weeks has Large Part of the Island Face Block, resigned from the Polish army before been getting ready to handle the situthe occupation. His force Is made up ation. There wns a chanco that the 8lgn ade Poles and Rutelan of both Poles and Lithuanians. He other members of the triple alliance "Peace Without Victory" Amer. established a council of six In the city, the railway men nnd transport worklean Agricultural Producers and that body Is planning n provisioners would be nblo to set up machinObject to Lower Prices. al government for central Lithuania ery for mediation and at least delay pending the question of tho the strike. of the Inhabitants of that By EDWARD W. PICKARD. district. The Polish government disThe. Irish problem, instead of apKing Alexander of Greece, who was I proaching a solution, seems to have avowed he occupation of Vllnn by bitten by a monkey some two weeks Zellgouskl, the taken a new lease of troublous life, to be mobilizingLithuanians wero said ngo, hha been near death from blood for the reenpture of and the woes of the Emerald Isle are poisoning nnd at this writing Is not repIncreasing Instead of diminishing. This the city, nnd It wns reported that resentatives of the League of Nations out of danger. A noted French spedeplorable fact is due dlrecUy to the might be nsked to straighten out the cialist was hunicd to Athens and excampaign of murder, arson and Intimipressed the opinion, that tho king's dation that Is being carried on by whnt situation. case was of the most critical sort but Sir Hamar Greenwood, chief secretary V . hopeless, As has been said before, the Rus- not Ireland, calls the Inner circle of tot sian soviet' government Is now free to dally and nightly asThe Thnt the price l eduction movement saults on the police and other officials devote nil Its strength to the crushing of the Itrltlsh government provoke the of Baron Wrangel In south Russia. which appeared to'be really started,., latter to bloody reprisals which are to But the boron Is wasting no time, and recently would not please" everyono was a certainty. The trend "back toa considerable extent condoned and late dispatches from Constantinople excused by the government Premier tay his Dnelper river cnrapnlgn Is mak- ward normal" made a hit with the coning excellent progress. He 'hnd Just sumer, but not with the producer. Lloyd George made a speech at Carnarvon which was Interpreted by his captured two Bolshevik battalions, oc Now the latter Is protesting vigorouscupied two Important towns and de- ly, the lead being taken by the growopponents as a Justification of the reprisals. He said that 2.18 policemen stroyed a large munitions plant. The ers of wheat, cotton nnd tobacco and had been shot, of whom 100 had been report that Makno, the guerrilla lead- tho live stock men. The wheat men shot doad, and the patience of the po- er, bad deserted Wrangel Is confirmed, want $3 a bushel and the cotton men but several of his bands have been 40 cents a pound. Lending agriculturlice had given way, with the result al producers met In Washington, voiced that they hit back. Lloyd George de- routed. Semenoff, the Siberian leader, has given his adherclared that If, as was contended, there their griefs, talked of a farmers' strike was war In Ireland, then the war must ence to Wrangel nnd asked orders from and adopted resolutions severely criti- NEWS EVENTS Personal Property At the same time we will sell for the Walker family their personal property, consisting of horses, mules, cows, and 25 head of cattle, farm machinery, household goods. Our contract calls for an absolute sale without to buy a good farm at the "High Dollar." by-bi- d, so somebody is going Subdivided This farm will be surveyed and cut into several plats and offered in three tracts and then as a wholes For further particulars see the owners or call at our office and we will be glad to show you over the farm. Terms very liberal and made known on day of sale. Freeman Realty Company RICHMOND, Col. Jesse Cobb KENTUCKY Dunbar & Caldwell Sales Managers Auctioneer Telepkoiei 211, 801 anil 901 be waged on both sides. Dut when policemen were shot In the back by Sinn Fclners the premier said. It was not war but murder. Ho asked whether, under the system of terrorism which made It Impossible to obtain evidence, It was any wonder the police shot the murderers. Herbert n. Asqulth, former premier, who sees a chance to return to power, declared Lloyd George's speech was a- "condonation of the hellish policy of reprisals," and another part of It he construed as "repudiation, root and branch, of dominion home rule." He Is rallying all forces for a fight, as soon as parliament opens, over British government In Ireland. Before that time the delegation from the Irish peaco conference Is to be received by the premier, nnd It Is believed he will then mako a new offer to Ireland. Meanwhile the government, says Sir Hamar Oreenwood, Is. determined to crush the campaign of assassination, and It necessary will Increase the police force In the Island to many thousands. One threatened result of the campaign of assassination Is the virtual blockade of a large part of Ireland through a withdrawal of the mall and telegraph service and tho entire closing down of Irish railways. This would mean widespread distress and heavy loss to furmers and traders. Whenever parties of troops present themselves for conveyance the rail workers refuse to operato the trains, and tho railway directors now have agreed on the In stant dismissal of these men. The car rying out of this policy probably will result In the cessation of railway traf-- . flc within a month. Tho British secret service believes tt has proof that the Irish "republic" Is being aided, financially and by the distribution of arms and tho organlza tlon of an espionage system, by the Bed organization headed by Victor Kopp, soviet envoy In Berlin. Kopp handles funds from Russia and organ-Ize- s propaganda through newspapers and agents, and tho secret service says It has established the connection of this Intrigue with revolutionary movements to Ireland and other parts of tho British empire. A dispatch from Purls says Sinn Keln ugents have been trying to purchase submarines from Italy and France, but were told that Gnat Britain would consider the selling of submersible to them uo act of war. him. Every day brings Its batch of reports of mutinies nnd revolts against the soviet rule, and In London It was believed the downfall of the Lenlne and Trotzky regime was near. Serious fighting was said to be taking place In Moscow, the troops storming barricades In tho streetB. Bolshevik efforts elsewhere wero collapsing. The Armenian and Georgian unnles wero preparing to unite to defend the two republics against the Bolshevik Turks, Tartars and AzerbeMJonlans. France nnd Turkey have made an agreement by which the French will police Tarsus and Mersone for the protection of Armenia. Earl Curzon, British foreign secretary has told the Russian Bolshevik foreign' minister that the British naval forces have been ordered to attack on sight any Russian submarines encountered on the high sens this because leading members of the soviet have declared that government considers Itself In a state of war with Great Britain. Ad-an- The various factions of the Italian Socialist party, assembled In convention, huve been having a struggle for appear to control. The moderates Intve the whip hand and have refused to lot the party commit Itself In favor of soviet rulo for Itnly. The conference voted solidarity with Russia but the majority stood fast against tho Communists nnd mndo It plain they wnnted no repetition In Itnly of what has happened to Russia. Their leaders declared the Russian difficulties enmo from the rottenness of the present regime nnd that the Bolshevik government would bo unable to transport products to other countries even after the blockade Is lifted. I.r.ter In tho week Socialist leaders and those of thu General Confederation of Labor published n Joint manifesto ordering demonstrations In every town In Italy to force the government to recognize soviet Russln. They sold n general strlko of rail workers had been arranged. England's Inbor anxieties were centered on the action of the coal miners whoso delegates, after rejecting the wage proiiosals of the mine owners, decided that notice of a strike, given aouie time ago. should expire on Sat cizing government financial authorities nnd calling on them for aid In bringing about higher prices. Senator E. D. Smith of South Carolina urged that the farmers curtail production and withhold their crops from the market until prices were satisfactory. For this ho was criticized by Benjamin C Marsh, secretary of the Farmers National council., who said: "We must guard against some of the wild statements made here. There Is no panic Let's get away from Bolshevik statements. "I was astounded when Senator Smith suggested that the farmers strike, for that's what It amounts to. If I am not mistaken, ho voted for the Mil to make strikes by labor a felony. When senators get up and say they don't understand the federal reserve uct, I think It Is time we should get a few furmers In tho senate. The farmers are not going to stop producing, but the fanners can call the bluff of tho federal reserve board." Dr. W. J. Splllinun, former chief of tho board of farm management of the Department of Agriculture, said: "It Is quite clear that the federal reserve hoard and tho secretary of tho treasury are using the authority placed In their hands for the purpose of manipulating the mnrket." Next day W, P. G. Harding, governor of tho federal reserve board, conferred with the producers and undertook to pacify them. Ho urged them to keep cool, und expressed tho belief thero will he n reaction from present low prices. Ho told them he favored putting their crops on tho market gradually. He warned against any attempt to withhold commodities, and pointed to the recent financial panic In Japan and tho present Cuban sugar situation as exnmples of what might follow efforts to boost prices to artificial heights. Through Senator Pat Harrison, chairman of the Democratic speakers' bureau, Governor Cox has challenged Senator Harding to a Joint debate on thu Issue of thu League of Nations at any time and place convenient to Mr. Harding end the Rcpubllcun campulgn management. The Democratic man. ugurs pointed out that both cundldutes would be In Ohio during the i losing weeks of the campaign, and thought the debate might be easily arranged. Supplement THE CITIZEN October 21, 1910 erated In wearing nppnrel, food or coal. Out of a total number of l.H.'VI arrests for profiteering In fuel, wearing apparel nnd food, the department numbering hns secured Indictments l,4tn. Out or this number only .01 srntences have thus far been Imposed. Department to Be One reason for speeding .up the trials pending Is that, the department's bureau of Investigation will ho In Its work seriously hampered through n loss of 50 per cent In tho appropriation allotted to this work by the last congress. This shortage of funds, It was said, will result In tho of release of approximately the speelal agents who nro securing evidence used In obtaining Indictments for violation of the Lever law. Tho department Is now prepnrlng to prosecute In ns many cases as operators and dealers who profiteered In coal. A report by the federal trade commission, It was said, covers (he ground sutllclently In tho matter of Investigation, and thi department's activities will be directed along the line of securing Indictments from the evidence gathered hy the federal trade commission. There Is one class of offenders against tho law of the land that the government will, Inevitably, so It Is asserted, move against In a vigorous way after the presidential election. The offenders referred to are the violators of the prohibition enforcing legislation. It Is n notorious fact that In some of the larger cities this Is almost a dead letter. The enforcing organization of the government, which Is attached to the Revenue bureau, has fulled to cope with the problem. The reason for this failure which the organization offers Is lack of money. When congress gets back In December there will be n request for nn appropriation of several million dollars for use In running down tho violators of tho prohibition law. It Is Inevitable that the government must enforce prohibition legislation or take It off the statute books, the foundation of tho government federal lows have been enforced. The former home of Daniel Webster In Washlngtcn, better known ns the ioine of the late W. W. Corcoran, the banker, In due time will be torn down to make room for a building to be occupied by the Chamber of Commerce, U. S. A. This Is nn ornate brick structure which rambles along II street, at the corner of Connecticut avenue. The tradition runs that the house was given to Mr. Webster by some friends. Thn original building was erected In 1S25. The property stood In the name of Dunlel Webster from June. 1S44, until December 17, IS 17, when It wns bought by Moses drlnell, who In 1SI9 sold It He remodeled the to Mr. Corcoran. place and added the east nnd west wings, one of which Is noteworthy for having housed his excellent art collection, which there became the nucleus of the present Corcoran Uallery of Art Site Bought for $75,000. The site upon which this national home for business Is to be erected has been paid for through subscriptions to date to the building fund of the Chamber of Commerce of tho United States. The site faces Lafayette square. In front of the White House. It wus purchased at a cost of $75,000. The building will add to the architectural beauty of Washington. Work on the new structure Is to bo sturted as MHin as the remaining $2,000,000 necessary for tho project Is received. A number of communities already have subscribed their allotment. Others are responding handsomely to the campaign. The Chamber of Commerce of tho United States, a body founded eight years ago, has been unusually successful. Hut the leading business men of the country Interested In the chamber of commerce huve realized that not until they hud a Washington homo of their own to give the aspect of material solidity to their organization-wo- uld they bo able to exercise proper constructive Influence In national affairs. With this In view, tho chamber began plans lu 11)14 for the erection of u building lu Washington, but Comtho wur caused postponement. mittees now are accumulating tho money for this project, $1,400,000 being promised by small communities outside of New York and Chicago, before the business men of these cities gave a cent. Tho Idea Is to create a nerve center for nil business, big or little, that Is affected by nations! afShort-Handeone-thir- WARREN G. HARDING NEW BASIS DUE SAYS ANTHRAX IS NOT FATAL1 Importance of Early Treatment Is Emphasized by New York Specialist. SERUM CURES Your Kind of Man an- d- FOR THE HOUSE BILL WILL BE APPORTIONMENT PREPARED WHEN COMMITTEE GETS CENSUS FIGURES. THESE ARE NEARLY COMPLETE Congrei Will Oltcutt Changing the Number of Repretentatlvea and Alto the Old Time Ittue of Southern 100 PER GENT Intpectlon of Hides and Fur Repretentatlon. Dy JAMES P. HORNADAY. WitttliltiKtidi. Tho u r cull of tlu cell-fi- Under Government Regulation la Urged by Doctor Cur Takea About Ten Day. New York. Dr. Douglas Symmers, The Next President of the United States The Next President As certain as anything can be, in this world, is the election of Senator Harding. To readers of this newspaper, the many family groups to which it comes a regular welcome visitor, Senator Harding's face shines as that of a friend. Senator Harding, your next President, is your kind ef man. You see him. hear a few words, and you know it. there all his life, lives there now, and will live there again when he leaves the White House with his work for the country done. How He Lives. He lives as you live, simply, tn the old fashioned American way. The main residence street in any little American town, boasts half a dozen homes more elaborate than Senator Harding's, and many as good. Millions of men, believing in this country, devoted to its government, SATISFIED with the UNITED STATES, believe that the United States is able to deal with its own problems, and settle its own questions free from outside He was born in a small town, has lived speeches: What is Senatot Harding's outloslr. upon life? It is YOUR OWN. Read these extracts from one of his recent Thle government a your government, not thit of eomebody who la plaoed In of flee." "You cloth u with authority. Wo are pltaMd to execute your will. And on reason I want th Republican party In powr oris mor I because we are reeponelv to the Will of the people of the United Statea and do not try to tell you that what on man think la neceetary." No hallucination there, no idea that Harding was made to rule, and YOU, who read this newspaper, made to be ruled, or preached at from above by your own olected serv- ant. The duty of the American, whether he be President or simple citizen, is not complicated In Mr. Harding's mind. He says: "A I aald at th euttet, gvrnmnt Is a very ilmpl thing, government la only th regulation of our relationship to on another. The government' ft ret taak la the protection of the minority agalnat auteoraoy, or the domination of the majority that ion times forgeta the rlghta of the minority." "I am preaching th geepel of popular assistance or interference. Those millions of men are men of the same sort as Senator Harding. What Kind of Man. Harding is a big American in physical size, thanks to vigorous farming ancestors. He is a big American also in heart, in understanding, in sympathy and in simplicity. You read his speeches and know that he does not imagine himself created to tell all the world what to do. He believes in, and he understands the American people, his friends, the citizens of his own little town, Marion, Ohio, and the dwellers in thousands of other towns like it. Yeur Servant, fim Autocrat. After you have elected him, you will find in Senator Harding an earnest, conscientious, straight thinking servant of the people, not an autocrat, but a man respecting the traditions of American government, and the Constitution of the United States. Senator Harding understands that the Beople will elect him to be President of the States, not President of the whole world. He will know that he is employed by the PEOPLE of this country to look after the interests of THIS country. Born on a farm, living all his life close to farmers, he tfiows and sympathizes with the problems of the farm. Living in the average American way, in the average American small town, he knows the problems of the average American. He understands the printers he employs, and he knows their trade and sets type as they do. His Ambition. representative government In th United Statea, a government that doe net know any elate anywhere In all thla Republish try newspaper, Senator Harding is just an everyday American neighbor. This is what he says, as he bids farewell to a crowd of friends: "I am very happy to tee yu all thla morn-InAa I hav aald, I want yeu te knew me, and I am delighted to know yeu. We are going to work togethtr for the good of th United States, and we are going t held America first In all our thoughta and In all g. In his speeches and in his daily life, running for the Presidency or running his coun- eur action." cratic ticket this year. But if you do find one, show him or her this of the next Elcture own way the President. And express i reasons that inspire you te approve aad vote for him. DEFINITELY SETTLED. And this national election is definitely settled as you read this. YOU know it. But it is Important that demonstration of the popular will should be of the most overwhelming kind. Therefore the good citizen will do what he can to increase the vote for Harding, should there be any doubtful votes within reach of his voice. It is almost ludicrously difficult to find a man or woman that intends to vote the Demo- Senator Harding has no ambition to be called a political superman, or RULER of America. It is his ambition to be known as a good American, a faithful servant of those that trust him. National politics are discussed this year less than at any election since the republic was founded. Why? Because men do not discuss, to any great extent, that which is Women Voting. especially have reason to congratulate themselves on the fact that Senator Harding will be the next President. Their sons are taken in war. Their husbands and fathers are taxed to pay for war. They spend the lonely hours of dreadful anxiety, while the son is away. They, above all, are interested in having for President such a man as Senator Harding. He does not believe that foreign powers should be allowed to conscript American boys for war beyond the seas. He does not believe that a Foreign Council should send to America for men and money to settle wars not of our making. Senator Harding does not believe that this country should be taxed to finance the ambitions or the land greed of foreign nations, and as he believes, so the earnest men and women of this country believe. When you cast your vote for Senator Harding, you will vote for YOUR KIND OF MAN, the intelligent, straighforward. unpretentious American citizen. President Harding will be an American President, not an international President. You will have in the White House a man of constructive mind, a plain American with no dreams of world dominion, but with a settled determination to restore normal conditions and normal prosperity to this country. After the War. After a war that has destroyed old conditions, coit many lives, squandered many billions in reckless extravagance and dishonesty and weakened respect for the Constitution, you need for President a straightforward, constructive American. And you will have such a man in the White House after the 4th of next March, for after that tho President of the United States will be Warren G. Harding, your kind of man, one that you would gladly trust with your owa affairs, and the affairs of your country. Women Political Advertisement hns promised to supply lliu oniiinlt-teon Hit' census of the house of with the complete UCtl figures for the United population Stutes soon lifter congress reconvene In Decemlier. With these statistics In hunil the committee will prepare n hill for n new house of representative uv portloiitneiit. Under a provision of the federal Constitution this apportionment must he made every ten years Immediately following tins decennial census. It will he Incuuiticnt on tho various state legislatures to reapportion the suites for congressional purposes In nccordnnce with the busts of representation fixed hy congress. About 70 per cent of the state legislature will meet next January and congress will agree on the new basis of representation In time to enable the legislatures to make the statu reapportionments before tlielr sessions. Two questions will present to the federal legislators In dealing with the subject. The first and the really liiijxtrtiint one will be whether tho size of the houso of representatives shall be changed. Under the 1010 apportionment the house of representatives Is tuudo up of 435 members. The membership Is so large 09 to make the body unwieldy and It Is reasonably certain that there will bo argument put forth In favor of reducing the membership to about 100. On the other hand there are advocates of a larger bouse, and the committee on tho census when It sits down to write the new apportionment bill will bo confronted by a demand that the membership be Increased to GOO. Baela of Repretentatlon Higher. The present basis of representation Is 211.877. This Is to Kay that under the 11)10 legislation there Is one member of the house for every 211.877 Inhabitants. Tho basis of representation will undoubtedly be Increased In the new apportionment. It will probably go up to 210,000 or 2.VJ.0O0. The 1020 population statistics for a large number of the stutes nre now complete by congressional districts and they show tii at a number of states, under any such apportionment ns congress Is likely to make will lose members. The census bureau unofficially estimates tho total population of tho United States at 100,000.000. This would be an Increaso of approximately 14.000.-00In the ten years. If any states are to lose representatives under the new apportionment, then It Is evident that 6ome 05 or 70 new members must be added to the 435 now provided for. Every decade sinco 1700, with the exception of 1840, the house membership has been enlarged to keep pace with the growing population. Now the house floor Is crowded when all the members art) present. Ho It will bo seen there Is u physical problem to bo dealt with. Southern Question to Come Up. The old Issue of Southern representation In congress will be raised when the new apportionment bill Is brought before the legislative body. It Is a subject that has been brought up and debated In connection with every congressional reapportionment since the r Civil war. Ten years ago K. D. of tho Tenth Indiana district led the tight for a reduction of Southern representation. He was chairman of tho house committee on tho census. Ho wus supported by a large number of representatives, but fulled to gain sulllclent support to get tho legislation them-wives 0 Crum-packe- director of the pathological laboratories of Ilellevue and allied hospitals, said that the case of Frederick II. I'ost, polo player, who was discharged as cured of anthrax from Ilellevue, was most Important In tlutt It inaoni-phaslz- e that anthrax Is not a "fatal" disease. "Mr. Post's case was diagnosed In time," Doctor Symmers said. 'That Is tho most Important thing, net an anthrax rase early enough and a cure Is practically certain. Tills Is the fifth case to be curvd In Ilellevue with tho serum prepared by the United States department of animal Industry. "I would like to make It as emphatic as possible In this connection that use In newspapers of the phrase 'deadly anthrax' has a bad effect not only on the public generally but on any patient that may be under treatment. You see n sufferer from anthrax Is fully conscious throughout the disease, lie Is Just as clear mentally as any one up to perhaps the last hour, If It chances to be a ruse that was not taken In time and cannot be cured. Tli at Is a peculiarity of anthrax. Bad for Morale. "Now, In Mr. Post's case, he wns feeling In excellent spirits, and he wanted the newspapers. There was no reasonable excuse for not giving them to him. When he got them ha read about 'deadly nnthrax' and that It wouldn't he known for ten days whether ho would live or not, and It wasn't particularly good medicine for his morale. Mr. I'ost. It hnppened, was a man of JJne courage, high Intelligence and rare gameness. He was n splendid patient, so reading about the mythical deadllness of anthrax In the newspuper accounts didn't have as bad an effect on him as It might. "Hut there are other patients suffering f mm anthrax here and there about the country, and the- chances are there will be more In Ilellevue. The public should be educate! as to - ' what the disease really Is. "Anthrax, at the outset. Is manifested by a characteristic lesion at the point of Inoculation. This usually Is on the face, as In Mr. Post's case. It looks like an ordinary pimple, red and Itching. Within a day or so tho pimple breaks down Into a large, blackish ulcer surrounded by an enormous but painless swelling. "Thnt one pimple and swelling Is all the visible sign there may be of the disease. Hut, If the swelling Is nn the cheek, as In Mr. Post's case. It may lie enormous, closing the eye. "Now, If the disease Is taken right there, a cum Is practically certain. No one with any such symptoms should wait an Instant. Any one who has seen the characteristic lesion of anthrax could not fall to Identify It Instantly across a room. Serum I Effective. "At Ilellevue the percentage of cures; with the government serum Is 100 per cent. Of the 20 cases treated In thn last three years seven have died. Hut the last five, which an? the only ones In which the serum has been used, have been cured. "The disease Is caused by a large; .bacillus, very resistant tn all forms of disinfection. It yields most readily to steam under pressure. The probability Is that Mr. Post was Infected by a shaving brush. Proper disinfection of the brush would havo rulnod It." "Disinfection of hides and furs for anthrax should bo a matter of government regulation," said Dr. Charles Norrls, chief medical examiner, who had listened to the discussion. "It Is very nearly Impossible to disinfect without destroying the object disinfected, I know of only one process and It Is a long one. About the only thing I can see for any one to do at the present time Is to take a chance and If bo contracts anthrax get proper treatment with the serum Immediately, It Is easy to cure It If It Is diagnosed In time." "There aren't enough cases to alarm any one," Doctor Symmers said. "Hut It crops up hero nnd there all over the country, and the newspapers call It 'deadly' and every one gets worried. Mr. Post came to the hospital on the fourth day of the disease, and he was lu time. Tho earlier the better, however. Where It gets dangerous Is when the Infection gets Into the blood. The euro takes about ten days." Doctor Symmers said that the anthrax bacillus first was discovered In 1K75. It really Is cultlvuted In a laboratory, he added. spore-hearing REPUBLICAN NATIONAL COMMITTEE Up to this time the present committee on tho census, bo Itepresentutlvo Hlegcl of New York, Its chairman, says, has not given any thought to the question of Southern representation. The public men who advocate a chungo tn tho basis of representation would enforce tho fourteenth constitutional amendment. Such u change In tho basis of representation would, of course, cut down the representation In a good many of the Southern states. To Hurry Profiteer Trial. Tho department of Justice Is bea concentrated drive to ginning clear dockets al over the counobtry of the 1,400 Indictments tained against merchants In food, fuel and wearing apparel for profiteering or violating tho Lever law In some other wuy. Tho dockets of courts In nearly every state In tho Union are with these Indictments, crowded which havo been carried over from the spring terms of court. No cases are pending In tho District of Columbia. Prohibition tins caused a flood of cases brought for violation of the Volstead act, and these havo tended to "crowd out" to o certain extent tho hindering prollteerlng Indictments, their trial. Every Influence will bo brought to bear by tho department of Justice, It Is understood, to bring conand victions on these Indictments, publish tho results broudcust In tho United Stutes as u warning to merchants that uo profiteering will bo tol through. fairs. Is a National Inttltutlon. The Institution will be national. Tho hand of welcome will be us cordially extended to tho manufacturer or merchant from the I'ucillc or the Oulf, the .Southeast, or tho Northwest, as It will go to the man from Manhattan or Cblcugo. There will he only one standard, the chamber says, namely, what Is for the benefit of American business as u whole. The United States Is one of the lust countries to organize Its business naA little more than eight tionally, jeurs ugo this country and Turkey were virtually tho only countries In the world which hud no national business organization. Today the United States Chumber of Commerce Is the most powerful of them all. In the last five years It has grown from uu association of 055 Industrial and commercial organizations with un underlying membership of 288,327 firms nnd Individuals to 1,371) otganlzutlons with a combined membership of 091,358. Hesldes these organizations there are more than 13,000 firms and Individuals holding direct membership lu tho All the World Loves Ky. A hug Maysvllle. murder trial of John Schumaker being held here. Two cooing lovers from the country wero spectators. Tho young man, thinking every one wus Interested lu tho trial, drew the girl to him and hugged her. The court took notice and tho crowd laughed. Judgo Newell ordered u deputy to escort the lovers from tho courtroom. Lover. hulted the ctober 21, 1990 THE CITIZEN Page Seven n small diamond ring" nnd n watch and chain In France. Albert lost the stone of his ring nnd n few days later Walter lost the stone of his. Then Albert lost his wntch nnd chnln nnd soon afterward Walter's disappeared. Then Albert was wounded and Walter followed suit. And now they Intend te marry twin sisters, Geraldlne and Hlendlnc Smnllcy of Sheldon, III. Indianapolis News. mriim tmweiH ikuumtimu SINMSOKE (By V. U. KIT.WATEU. D. D.. Teacher of KnRlUh Ilibla In the Mood lllbla Institute of Chicago.) (SJ. 111. Wnl.tn N.wtp.p.r Union.) IlKV. Lesson FOR LESSON OCTOBER 24 WHAT THE KINO REQUIRES. LESSON TKXT Mtt, 8;1-4OOI.DKN TKXT 1U 71 therefore Pr-(rc- t, even ni your lather which le In linKVen ll twrfect Mntt. MATUIUAU-Ui- y. AU1MTIONAL. It: 11; IXut. CI, t. Luke :. 1'ItIMAIir TOI'IO-Wh- at the Heavenly Father Want U to lie. TOI'IO-W- hat JUNIOll Jfiun Wlihee Ilia nillowere to lie. INTKllMCDIATK AND BKNIOIl TOPIC Mmiurlnir Up to CUrlit'e Standard. YOUNO I'BOl'LK AND ADULT TOIMC Tlio Character Which Jeiue Iteiiulrea. on tlie "Sermon Tlic Mount I tlic king's proclamntlon of tlic law which obtnln In his kingdom. Tht'fo In'wi do not not forth terms of nlvntlon to sinners, hut tliu principles of life which slmll obtain when Christ ri'lK" on earth. I. The Characteristic! of the Subjects of the Kingdom (vv. Tin-scharacteristics nrv not forth In thu nlno llcatltuilcs. l 1. The consciousness of utter poverty (v. 3.) "Poor In spirit" does not mean to ha without money (Isii. 00:2), hut to come to thu end of self In a state of nlmolute spiritual beggary, having no power to alter one's condition or to make one's Keif splr-Itua- better. .1. A 2. A profound grief because of itual Insolvency (v. 4). spir- humble submission to God's will (v. 5). Thu outgrowth of mourn-luover spiritual Insolvency Is meek-ne- t g 5. Merciful (v. 7). The subjects of the kingdom now tako on the character of tho king. C Purity of heart (v. 8). Since tho pure, the king Is who enjoy fellowship with him must have heart purity. 7. Peacemakers (v. 0). The one who has received the peace of God through Jesus Christ will diffuse peace sul-Jec- s, 4. An Intense longing to conform to the laws of the kingdom (v. G). 8. Suffering fur Christ's ake (v. 30). The world hated Christ, the king, therefore those who reflect his spirit in their lives Khali suffer persecution (II Tim. 3:12). (v. 11). This 0. Surfer reproach Vuns Buffering fuWely. In such case fc'rf should glory in It, for It brings great reward In heaven. II. The Responsibilities of the Subjects of the Kingdom (vv. 1310). Man Is corrupt, and the world Is in The disciples of utter darkness. Christ ure to live such lives as to purify and enlighten. Their responsibilities are set forth under the figures of salt and light. The 1. Salt of the earth (v. 13). properties of salt are (1) penetrating; Since (2) purifying; (3) preserving. salt only preere and purines In the measure that It penetrates, so Christians only ns they enter Into the life of thu world can preserve It from decay. 2. The light of thu world (v. 11). Light Illuminates nud warms. This world Is cold and dark. The devil has set many pitfalls and snares. As sous of thu light wo should live so as to prevent thu unwary from stumbling and falling. III. The Laws of the Kingdom (vv. 20-1- 8). to other, 1. As to deeds of righteousness. They must exceed that of thu scribes 2. As to kanctlty of life (vv. do no murder," means moru than simply to refrain from the taking of life. Hash iftigcr Is heart murder (v. 22). 3. As to organized life (vv. The fuially Is tho unit of society. There Is no sin tluit so rots society ns that agulust thu relation of the sexes. Thu two awful hIiix against thu family aru (n) adultery (vv. (theru Is heart adultery ns well as heart murder; (b) divorce (vv. 31, 32). Mokes, for thu hardness of the hearts of thu people, permitted n man In caso of adultery to put uway Ids wife and glvu her a bill of divorcement. Speech 4. As to oaths (vv. Is thu absolute test of character. Whatever In moru than thu simple form of ullirmatlon or denial comes of thu Devil. 5. As lo behavior toward those who do not rucogulzu thu luws of thu king(1) Not ruvengeful dom (vv. (vv. 3D. 40); (2) willing to do moru than is required (v. 41); (3) churl-tahl(v. 42) cu'ii the borrower should not be turned away; (1) love Lovo to toward enemies (vv. enemies consists (a) In blessing them that curse us; (h) In doing good to them that hate us; (c) In praying for thosu who despltefully usu us. and Pharisees. Thou shalt ). 38-48- ). u In our homo church. We need to tho devil of llceusu which Is always whispering his evil Insinuations Into tho ears of peoplo uway from Jiotne. We need religion Just as much h summer as wo do lu winter, perhaps more. So when we uro uwuy from homo let us not neglect our III ble, und our dally prayer, and attend-uncupon thu l.uuso of worship whenever possible. ru-sl- God Is Everywhere. Let us remember that God Is at the Fcuht.oru and In tho mountains Just us much us ho ll In our homo town and LETTER FItOM ARMENIA American Board Mission, Tchslcn, Shantung, China, September 1, 1920 I returned last evening from four days In tho saddlo, making a circuit thru our field to ascertain tho facts regarding famlno conditions. I traveled 640 II (180 miles), mad notes of crop conditions, and talked with peoplo of various classes. Our field Is In tho part of tho famlno area, which stretches from tho Yellow River northward thru northwestern Shantung, and southern Chlhll practically all tho way to Tientsin, and also Includes n part of Shan-- sl Province. Tho region affected Is supposed to contain from ten to millions of people, and It Is safo to estimate that one-hnof this num bcr will bo In dlro need. Besides a general upset of business conditions, which In Itself works hardship on many, tho crop failure affects tho masses chiefly In four ways: first, lack of food; second, lack of fuel; third, enforced solo of animals; and, fourth, Inability to support children In school. While it Is truo that many peoplo will havo money enough with which to buy food even at tho present prices, yet at least half will hnvo neither money nor food to n llfo unless wo help. A good rain In tho southern half of our field on August 27th will help very with tho late crops corn, beans, cotton, and somo millet and will make It posslblo to sow wheat for next spring. Tho northern half did not share In this rain, and It Is too lato to bo of much help to tho fall crops even If rain should come now. In tho best sections In our field (comprising less than h of tho entire area) there will bo perhaps one-haa crop. Tho other sections vary from s of a crop to nothing at all. In s of tho district this year's wheat crop was practically a total failure; somo sections had enough wheat to repay tho seed Investment, somo districts did not Moreover, the hardship is not all duo to this year's failure. In tho Chlu Ch'cng region there were no crops on account of flood, and last year n scourgo of grasshoppers destroyed tho crop. Around Ling Hslcn there was a half-cro- p h last year, and of a crop this year; near hero a number of wells havo had their small amount of water spoiled by having children pushed Into them by parents who could no longer provldo for them. g Where thero is or millet, people aro pulling and eating it while hardly ripe. Thoso who can get alfalfa to cat aro considered fortunate. Whcro this is not obtainable, the people aro picking and eating elm and apricot leaves. Along with these, bean-cak- e and pcanut-cak- o (left after oil extraction) form tho staple artlclo of diet This year's acute distress can bo understood only in the light of thcso facts: First, partial or total crop failuro in certain sections for one, two, three or four years past; second, tho extreme poverty of tho Shantung, masses In even In a year of good crops. Tho chief source of fuel for cooking and heating is tho crop of kaoliang stalks. This year, with almost g crop, total failuro of the thcro will bo great distress for lack of fuel. Buildings will bo torn down to get tho timbers for fuel. The problem of cooking what food they can get will bo difficult of solution, and sickness will follow on tho uso of improperly cooked food. Whilo tho supply lasts, meat Is cheap because, people cannot nfford to feed their nnimnls. At a market whcro I stopped, tho place was full of animals for sale. In reply to my question, "How will you plow your land for wheat?" tho answer was, "Must wo not protect our mouths? We'll sell thcso animals and buy smaller ones." Animals aro being sold nt ridiculously low prices and sent to distant places by tho carload and by tho herd. A cow ordinarily worth $50 to $80 sells for $15 to ?20. Tho low price of meat and animals of all kinds is a sign of sevcro famine; it means that tho area affected is largo and tho animals must bo taken away beforo a market can be found. A higher primary school In Ling listen ordinarily has 120 boys; now it has 20. In ono county It Is reported that three-tentof the schools only will open this fall. In our mission schools tho attendance will bo greatly reduced practically halved. Tho boys havo no money for tuition and no grain to bring for oast-ccntr- al fif-te- en lf bus-taily one-tentlf three-fourththree-fourthono-tcntkao-llanover-crowilc- i! kao-llan- (until wheat harvest), thcro will be actual starvation on a lnrgo scale. Whether llfo Is saved depends on whether help comes from outside. Moreover, the immediate loss of llfo is but part of tho loss, for cxtremo nourishment means increased susceptibility to disease and lowered vl tnllty, and thcso mean tho birth of children. A full generation and moro cannot entirely wlpa out tho results of one such famine. Wo do not bcllevo that you want thoso of us who nro in the midst of it to stand idly by whilo thousands of our humnn-kin- d nro dying of starvation; nor do we bcllevo that anything less than our utmost efforts will bo truly representative of Christianity. Merely to preach a gospel of heavenly bliss will not sufllco when men, women nnd children aro dying tho slow death of starvation. Grain can bo brought In from more favored regions; distribution centers can bo organized; work can bo arranged for many who are able to work for their food. BUT nil this requires money. Two dollars per person per month will sustain life. Tnko your pencil nnd flguro it out 7,000,000 people, fivo months, two dollars a month. So largo is the task that nothing less than n great united effort will suffice. Consulates, Chambers of (Chlncso and foreign). Red Cross and other agencies thruout China aro lining up. A united appeal from a central committee may reach you later. Of tho need you know, send your 'bit' as indicated below or thru Central Committee. A. D. Ilclnlnger Drafts on Tientsin, or checks to Fredrick A. Gaskins, 14 Beacon St, Boston, marked "For Famlno Relief," Com-mcrco time, feeling as filllhesomo ancnrro7l ns a rilckeyhlrd, and quite satisfied that the day was going to bo one round of pleasure. Then a cow would give me a poke In the ribs with one of her celluloid horns, or push her big spiny foot Into a brimming bucket of milk, and the Joyous stuff was nil off, nnd I'd he so sure nil day that Aunt Julia would hand me my meals with a pitchfork. "The other morning I got up feeling so mean that I was ashamed to look In tho mirror. I went downtown after breakfast, In the mood to rob n blind organ grinder of his few plugged nickels. Then I went to the post office nnd got n registered letter. A mnn who had owed me $2 for five years had nn Ingrowing conscience nt last, nnd sent the money to me. When I lcft,tlie post ofllco everybody com mented on my winning smile and paid I was the little sunhenm of the town." Twins Strangely Linked. Albert Orlerson nnd Woltcr Orier son, St. Louis twins, were members ! of thq same company, npd cachwore Everything But Twins. Sunhnry, Pn. A baby was born to Mr. nnd Mrs. II. M. Wlllnrd of The other day an engine tire fell on the father's foot. Injuring n foe. Then n hoy hit his son with n brick, partially crushing the boy's toe. A daughter was hit In the face with n brick nnd suffered n had gash. The next day the son with the Injured font stepped on n wire nail with the other one, nnd It went through tho Instep. Otherwise the course of fnmlly life nt the Wlllards has been without Incident. Sun-burd y. Was Borrowed Middling. Robert E. Lee was a frugal mnn. Ills ordinary dinner consisted of n head of cabbage boiled In salt water and a pone of corn bread. It Is told that on one occasion a number of gentlemen had nn appointment to dine with the Confederate warrior. Oeneral Lee had ordered his servant to provldo n repnst of cabboge nnd middlings. A very small bit of middling gnrnlshed the dish when It was brought In; so small was it. In fact, that the guests were stricken with e politeness nnd each In turn declined It, nnd the middling remained on the dish when the dinner came to an end nnd the guests arose to go. Next day the general, remembering the untouched middling, ordered his negro servant to serve It up for dinner. The negro hcsltntcd, scratched his head and at length said: "You see, Mnrse Robert, de fac' am this: that thcah mlddlln was borrowed mlddlln', nnd Ps done give It back to the man wheah I got It fum." Gen. un-du- Closing Out Sale OF Land and Personal Property At Public Auction of , Tcchow, China. Uncleal& C7 OTorv f f-&- T John Lakes Farm Tuesday, October 26 AT 10:00 O'CLOCK SHARP Nl f,lflf Ci'i' BEGINNING THE DAY MAN begins the day In n good A humor," observed the professor, "everything will prosper with him." "You talk as though beginning tho day In a good humor was as easy ns falling off n log." said the d (T FA man. "I suppose you have boon rending one of those fool sunshine books, and you think a man can be in n good humor Just by saying he Is going to be. Hut. a man can't control his humors any more 25 7 -Acre Farm Improvements Located 8 miles from Richmond on the Speedwell pike, 2 miles from Speedwell. Land corners on pike. Two good county roads surrounding the farm. tohouse, halls, porches, cistern at door, good outdoor buildings; bacco barn, good stock barn, everlasting stock water; 135 acres under cultivation this year, balance in grass. This land lays well and is especially adaptable to make A- -i stock farm. re KslKH "Some dnyH I feel like the original Sunny Sam uel, nnd I Just naturally go around Mieddlng light Into the dnrk places, nnd making everybody glad. At such times the world seems an unqualified success, nnd the fact that I was born Into It does not cause me any remorse. If some prominent citizen hacked me up against a fence and asked me what mnde mo feel so gay, I couldn't glvo I don't him any helpful Information. know, myself, whnt causes the chipper feeling. I suppose It must he because my works are In good condition, doing their digestive stunts at the old than he can trol dreams. con- stand. "After a few days thu glad feeling passes nwny, and Instead of being n Sunny Samuel I become u Mournful Moses. I have nil kinds of presentiments of ovll. I have a firm conviction that tho bottom is about to drop out of everything, and that I'll be mixed up with thu wreckage. I tako n pessimistic view of everything, nnd go grouching around until even tho cows are sick of seeing nie, and they give me n lift with their hind feet us a gentle hint that I should come out of my trance. Stock. Crops and Implements We will also sell publicly on same day and place the following described sonal property. per- "If a lending business man asked me to explain my melancholy I couldn't do It. The world seems to be moving nlnng ns though nothing had happened, the same old sun is shining on tho day shift, and the scented zephyrs ure blowing through my whiskers ns of old. "Often n mnn begins the day wrong, through somo nccldent or unpleasant experience. Tlieu ho knows why ho has a grouch, but that doesn't help him to get rid of it. This morning I was lying In bed dreaming that I was tho only original white hope, and that I was making a heroic effort to bring tho laurels back to tho Cauca- 25 shocks of sugar cane. One span of mules, 6-- 7 yrs. old. 2 stacks of oats. mule. mare One One wagon. horse mulef j One span of One buggy and harness. combination mare. One Four Shorthorn cows and calves, will be One Deering Mower. One Deering hay rake. sold together then separate. One disc harrow. 500 barrels of corn, to be sold in shock. Other farm machinery too numerous to mention. Our sales are conducted on a basis of a Square Deal to everybody and positively no by-biddi- ng food. My survey leads to tho conclusion (confirmed by tho observations of others) that with such crops as there aro to bo harvested, togothcr with leaves, alfalfa, and such food as they can get, most of tho peoplo will be ablo (somo only with great difficulty) to tnko caro of themselves for two o or three months. Beginning with January and lasting for fivo months sian race. I was Just administering Come to the sale, nothing to lose, you can learn and make money for a few hours an uppercut that seemed destined to bring homo the bacon, when I fell out work with us. Anyone desiring to look over property call on Mr. Lakes at the farm, of bed and practically ruined my bead or at our office, and we will be glad to show you this good farm. against tho lloor. In a beastly hu"I como downstairs Terms easy and made known on day of sale. mor, and after breakfast I went over e, and picked a quarrel with old so that ho had to shin up a tree to escapo violence, and all becuuBO I was feeling ornery. It wouldn't have been safe for any man to tell mo that In order to begin tho day right all a man has to do Is to begin It right. Dunbar & Caldwell, Sales Managers Col. Jesse Cobb, Auctioneer "I have gone out from the houso to Rickaoad, Kentucky Telcpkouei 211, 801, Ml milk tho. cows In Uia.ffiorjUnCi many, a Office over Citizen. National Bank Doo-llttl- Freeman Realty Company Pace Blffct THE dTXOH rr n, October 21, 1020 ' East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else No cotTponlMir rubllihrd train ilrnM In foil by lh writer. The nm n Miw of toaA faith. Writ pUlnljr. It not for publication, but JACKSON Sand COUNTY Springs formed Church met last Tuesday evening at tho Parsonage to hear confessions of faith and consider requests of Lola Tussey and Gertrude Fowler for admission into the church. ROCKCASTLR COUNTY They were taken into the church Goochland Goochland, Oct. 18. The pleasant, and were baptized in the Turner thizing friends and relatives. Mrs. Bottom Immediately after Sunday-schoo- l. dry weather is drying out the corn. Belle Tcrrlll Is still In a serious conBorn to Mr. and Sirs. Frank The church members and citizens dition, with heart disease, at her boy. The infant and mother of Goochland have decided to repair goods at that place. T. G. Gay, mer- Isaacs, a home. Charles Carter, whiio motoraro doing well. Dr. J. E. Anderson the Sycamore church this fall or chant, has bought his winter goods. ing on Dlxio Highwny, Saturday Two of Deputy Sheriff McFarland's sold his property to J. H. Hays and build a new one, which will add to night, near Kingston, collided with a moved to Kingston, Madison county. the betterment of the community. children died with flux last week largo truck. Both cars were badly Wc arc informed that J. M. Hignite The Sunday-schois progressing Joseph Lorcnze, who has been indamaged, but their Inmntcs escaped and Marion In the oil development of purchased the Howard property on nicely. John Barrett terested serious injuries John Major JohnJackson county, went to his home in Water street and will soon move in Brewer passed thru Goochland yesson is doing a lively business this Pennsylvania last week. Every citi- and open up a lage stock of merchan- terday en route to Cooksburg. week with his auto, transporting dise. L. C. Little, who had been liv- Robert Tankcrsley passed thru hero zen farmer in Jackson county ought nnd their dogs to an from to subscribe for The Citizen, as wo ing in the Howard property, moved today on his way to Esom Johnson's College Hill to tho nnnual hunt last Saturday to the Dr. J. D. Hays to make sorghum. A. P. Gabbard have no paper published in the county "Gen. Halg", the champion fox hound and it will give all the news worth property. Wm. Cunagin made a busi- expects to get done making sorghum of this vicinity, owned by T. J. Flan-nerness trip to Red Lick, in Estill county, and sowing rye this week, so he can while. sustained n serious Injury, last Friday. A recruiting officer for start out on a mountain drumming which prevented his entranco into the tho U. S. Army has been in town trip, but he will probably not start Foxtown chaso ns previously scheduled, much for a few days, but so far has not till after the election. Dillard Alto the disappointment of enthusiastic Foxtown, Oct. 1G. The farmers enlisted any of the boys. Miss SusIh len has moved back to Illinois. admirers. Mrs. Annie Gelt, of are about done saving fodder. Flux Watson, teacher of the public school, Perry White has gotten his son's InTenn., will nttend tho Inaugis raging. One of J. M. Harrison's visited home folks at Bond from Fri- surance, who was killed in France. uration at Berea and mako a prochitdren died of the disease last week. day evening till Sunday evening. Ellen Dooley has gone to near Wildio tracted visit with her sister, Mrs. One of Tom Jones', one of Tom Mc- -j Our community club meets regularly to teach school this fall. A. P. GabI K. Flannery, of Blue Lick. Queen's, one of L. D. Russell's chil-- , once each month. At the last meet bard motored to Mt. Vernon to a ReKingston dren have also died, besides several j ing plans were made for completing publican speaking, which he enjoyed Kingston, Oct 18. Mrs. Vernon others. N. J. Coyo had a sale lastj the fence around the public school very much. Ho stayed over night Daniels was called to sec her mother; Thursday and sold one-hainterest lot. In accordance with an order with John Mink Joseph Martin Mrs. Rachel Golden, who Is very sick in steam mill, some stock and some' made last fall, the County Board of visited Sand Gap one day last week. at her home on Walnut Meadow pike. merchandise. Mr. Coyle is in bad Education will pay for the fence and (Continued on Pago 5) health. Wm. Gay bought the T. P. the patrons and friends of the school Disputanta Cox's farm. Mr. Cox has moved to C. will furnish the posts and build it. Disputanta, Oct. 18. There Is a M. Russell's farm near Pond school-hous- e. Miss Watson is a good teacher, and revival meeting being he'd at Clear Charlie Rose is moving to takes an active interest in commu-- j Creek church this week, with Revs. Foxtown to house known as nity improvement. H. F. Mintcr H. L. Ponder and Jas. Harding as Wes Steele place, now owned will attend the Grand Lodge F. & A. preachers. Everybody is invited to by Mr. Elihu Lakes. D. B. M. at Louisville this week and will attend. Misses Mae and Hazel MilMoore, who has been away at work, probably bo at tho inauguration ofi ler and brother, Milton, of Crooked returned home yesterday. Mrs. Rosa President Hutchins of Berea College, Creek, are visiting their grandparB. Moore was a visitor at J. C. Mc- - on Friday. The October pay for. ents, Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Miller, Kinney's one day last week. Fox- -' teachers has not been received from' this Week. Mrs. Tine Williams io town school is progressing nicely, the State Treasurer yet. making an extended visit with her with Mrs. Ada Mays as teacher. parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Payne. Jake McKinney had a cane stripping miles of Berea will be divided into 376 acres of the best land lying within Clover Bottom Miss Nannie and Lula Kirby, now last Monday and got a fine lot of 10. These students Clover Bottom, Oct small farms to suit the purchaser. This land lies just east of Berea with two good pike College, at Berea were work done. Geo. McQueen, Ed Rich- weeks are very busy ones for the visiting relatives in this vicinity, Sat- Toads, one through the middle, the other along the entire side of same. Within walking ardson and W. J. Richardson aro people of Clover Bottom. Everyone night and Sunday, and atworking for Steam Shovel Co. and is cutting corn, digging potatoes, urday distance of Berea College, and j'oins a public school and Silver Creek church, and is known tended church. Miss Etta Smith boarding at Rachel McKinney's. making molasses or doing something was visiting relatives here last week. as the Able Turner and G. W. McKinney of the kind on the farm. Miss Laura The people of this vicinity arc went to J. W. Marcum's last week Smith, Nelson Hurst, Denes Abrams, about done saving fodder, but aro on business. Rev. W. R. Lakes filled and Thos. Smith went to Big Hill, into the molasses making to the his regular appointment at Indian Sunday, where some students of Belimit. Miss Vcrdic Shearer visited House last Sunday. There was a rea College joined them, and after home folks Sunday. Miss Angle large crowd present. The followins-- hunting nuts, going thru the caves, Payne entertained quite a number of weddings have occurred recently: and having a big dinner together Every tract is well watered, most of same lying on the banks of Silver Creek. This friends and relatives Sunday afterAlex Blanton to Miss Myrtle Isaacs; they returned to Clover Bottom, tellnoon. School is progressing nicely is not only good land, but is considered the best improved farm in Southern Madison, havNathan Isaacs to Miss Bell Isaacs; ing of the big times they had enat Davis Branch with very good at- ing the best fencing M. M. Atkins to Miss Louisa Stand-afe- joyed together during the day. possible, five large, new stock and tobacco barns and every conventendance. Miss Mary Jones was the E. P. Isaacs to Miss Lucy There will be a community meeting guest of Mrs. R. T. Abney, Sunday ience known for this section. Baker. at the schoolhouse on Wednesday afternoon. Wo would like to hear night. We hope to have a large tho Bond news. Hurrah for The crowd out; some music and also Citizen. Parrot some Interesting talks from other Of this land is of the finest and most fertile producing creek bottom land. 75 acres Parrot, Oct. 17. Most of the peo- neighborhoods. Everybody come out Conway ple of this part are making sorghum, and help us! Tho Junior AgriculOther salable timConway, Oct. 19. Rev. J. W. An- in timber worth at smallest estimate- - $100 per acre for cross ties alone. digging potatoes and storing them tural Club or "Corner Oak" Club Is derson filled his regular appointment ber in large quantity. The balance of the farm is in grass and under cultivation, and every during this fino weather. Tho baby doing somo good work. Every mem- at Conway Sunday with very large of John Cunagin is recovering from ber is trying to make this the most attendance. Mnny people from other tract has a liberal pike frontage. an attack of pneumonia. Born to successful year they have had yet. places came to hear him. B. H. Schu-makMr. and Mrs. Delbert Moore, on Oc They are planning for a marshmal-loand family visited In Berea, tober 4th, a baby, named Odis; also toast soon, and also will furnish Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Laura Staub, a boy to Mr. and Mrs. Ben Holt, an Interesting program at that time. of Covington, are visiting - On this farm is a spacious frame house, two splendid barns, stock scales her father October 12th, named Edward, and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Miller, from and mother, Mr. nnd Mrs. Jnmes and club-rooa fine orchard and best of water. All of these wonderful offerings at pubone to Mr. and Mrs. Richard Pr'.ce, Columbus, Ohio, are visiting their Taylor. Born to Mrs. John Rice, a October 15th, named Earl. Lean- - parents. William Hurst is ill at this girl last Thursday. Baby is doing lic sale on the premises on drew Gabbard has moved to Altamont writing. We hope he will get well, fine. Mrs. Mary Bailey and children to work this winter. Oral, tho littlo soon. visited nt Charles Maggard's Sunson of Dave Gabbard, has been very day. J. M. Bailey is In Jackson sick with pneumonia, but Is better. Moore's Creek county this week on business. He Is Thee Hillard and family visited Bert Moore's Creek, Oct. 19. We are expected homo Thursday. Mr. and AT 10:00 O'CLOCK A. M. Summers on Laurel Fork, today. having beautiful fall weather. Most Mrs. Jm ir. Lambert attended tho Miss Rena, daughter of Mr, and Mrs, everyone Is done saving fodder. wedding of her sister, Miss Jennlo We will also sell at the same time about iooo bushels of corn and 20 tons of hay. Andrew Cornelius, was married on1 Sherman Cunlgan Is hauling ties. Wheeler, of Stanford. Mr. nnd Mrs. Conveyances will be supplied for many patrons and aside from a big sale a good time with J. L.Wynn, of Conway, attended tho holiness meeting on Brindlo Ridge, a big crowd. Mr. Gott has agreed to take his fine lunch wagon to this sale to take care of Sunday; also Willie Saylor attended all inside information. tho meeting Mrs. Salllo Bcldon nnd THERE-EVERYB- ODY daughter, Geneva, attended tho meetis made of best wheat and by ing on Brindlo Ridge, Sunday. Mr. Kidd, of Conway, took n car of peo-pl- o Possession Given January 1, 1921, and the Liberal Terms Made Known on Day of Sale. most improved methods to Danville last Thursday to hear Harding speak. ol ol ol rs Eliza-bcthtoJ lf Sand Springs, Oct. 12. Farmers arc busy digglngr thcr potatoes, which arc very fine. Junior Agricultural Club was organized with James Harrison as president and Professor G. C. Johnson, secretary. It will be addressed by Senator W. II. Clark, Thursday night at 7:00 p. m. N. J. Coyle, who has been sick for two months, is no better. Johnnie Mays, the genial superintendent for the Turkey Foot Lumber Co., visited the meeting of tho Agricultural Club, Thursday night Prof. G. C. Johnson visited friends and relatives at Moore's Creek, Saturday An epidemic of flu and and Sunday. typhoid arc in and around Foxtown. pases, with There aro twenty-fiv- e seven deaths. Looks as If the health officers would turn their attention to this part. Miss Ethel and Sylva Kinsley, of Drip Rock, were visiting our school, Friday. Miss Grade Blanton visited her cousins, Miss Delia and Henry Blanton, at Splco Lick, Sunday. Wm. Gay has bought tho Cox property and is now selllnc last Saturday evening to Mr. Guy Gaines, both of Parrot. Clark Cuna gin officiated; also Miss Llllie Nichols to Mr. Vestcr Callihan, of Parrot, by samo minister. Our school is doing good work with Miss Lizzie Hurley as teacher. Death came to tho homo of Mr. and Mrs. John Callihan last week and took their little babe. It was about six months old. Its stay was short, but wo can feel how great is their loss and heaven's gain. Its body was interred In the cemetery McKee McKce, Oct. 17. Last Sunday was rally day for our Sunday-schoo- l. More than 100 were present. Previous average was about seventy-fiv- e. The Consistory of tho Re- Mrs. Minnie Truitt, who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. Lcttlo Cunl-gafor tho past week, has returned to her home In Illinois. Jesse Moore nttended singing at Green Mount, Sunday. The box supper at Moore's Creek schoolhousc went oft splendidly and a nice sum of money was raised. Church was held at Lizard Flat, Sunday, and a large crowd was present. Mr. Dycho has moved to his new home at Bowling, Ky., and Is selling quite a lot of goods. Maxie Wilson Is sick with n sore throat this week. Misses Mamie and Nannie Jody have returned to Annvillo school, nftcr n week's visit with their parents. Miss Frances Moore was tho guest of Misses Katharine and Rhoda McDanl6I, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Levi Purkey and Mrs. Henry Dyche made a trip to London, Monday, last. Misses Kath-nlec- n and Laura Little went hickory-nu- t hunting, Sunday, and found n lot of hlckorynuts. Lester Simpson Is hauling lumber from Bond, Ky. Richard Garrett, who has been sick for a few days, is better. Lito school is having splendid attendance, but the houso is so bad, wo fear we cannot hold the attendance In bad weather. There have been several cases of diphtheria and scarlet fever. a I... mum. una. onm unvia .l luuBuuy gavo a social last Wednesday evening in honor of her daughter, Miss Loralno's birthday. Cake and ico 1 r rt.-l- cream were served and everybody present had a fino time. Several from her attended the speaking by King Swopo at Cartorsvillo last Wednesday afternoon. Rev. Hudspeth filled his regular appointment at Level Green Sunday afternoon and' evening. Mrs. C. C. Hounshell visited her grandmother, Mrs. Foley, at Hacklcy, Wednesday and Thurs-- J day. J. B. Creech visited his daugh-- j tor. Mrs. Andy Matlock and family at Nina, Sunday. Misses Delia and. Oma Creech, of Dcthcrldgc, Ind.. visited their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Creech, and other rel-- j atives hero last week. Mrs. Addle, Davis anil Miss Lizzie Elam visited Mrs. Sam Davis last Wednesday night. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Matlock and children and Misses Dolh and Oma Creech spent the evening with Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Creech and family last Friday. Mrs. Enoch Creech and Mrs. Viola Prultt visited Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Conn, Friday night and Saturday. Misses Delia nnd Oma Creech visited Misses Stella and Bculah West last Saturday and Sunday week. county, hns been through hero buying h(gs. Next Saturday and Sunday is our regular church days at Mt. Oilvc. Isaac Howard is homo again from Hamilton. Mrs. Rsa Pennington made a business trip to Strlngtown last Saturday. Jack of Richmond, Is vlstlng hero this week. Ho has bought a farm on Tauldcn and expects to move to it soon. Miss Adclia Murray, teacher of Falling Timber school, spent from Friday until Monday with home folks nt Fogcrtown. Mr. nnd Mrs. Levi Pennington, Jr., have purchased a new Kimball organ. Julia Pennington and Miss Mollle Ponder were dinner guests of Mrs. M. L. Ferguson, Monday. Miss Mattlo Parker, of lower Burning Spring. passed through here Sunday on her way to Mauldcn and expects to move to It Cal-ihan, cut corn by lantern light Wheat sowing, cane cutting, hog feeding, nd applo gnthorlng arc tho jobs now. Hurrah for Tho Citizen for keeping ncutrnl on politics. When wo all know how each man (and too) would llko to say a few good words for the man of our wo-m- choice. Bark Road Bark Road, Oct. 19. Farmers aro taking advantage of tho pretty weather, cutting their corn. Rain is needed very badly. A Inrgo crowd of chestnut hunters wcro on tho Bark Road Sunday afternoon. Chestnuts nre selling for 80 cents per gallon. Mrs. Nenlia Chrlsman spent the day with her sister, Mrs. Susie Kindrtf I, last Tuesday. Mrs. Suslo Kindred is on tho sick list this week. Blue Lick Blue Lick, Oct 19. Fruit drying was never known to be conducted on so large n scale. This community wns grcvlously shocked last week by by tho sudden tleath of Willard Tcrrlll, aged fifteen, n bright, capable youth, loved by everyono who knew him. After an operation for nppen-diciti- s nt Robinson Hospital, ho never rallied. His funeral, preached by Brother Hudspeth, of Berea, at his grandfather, Rov. Johnson's, rcsidcnco( with interment in Berea cemetery, wns attended by n host of sympa- McGeorgrc. Mrs. Kobccklc Rico is still on the puny list. MADISON COUNTY Sllrer Creek Silver Creek, Oct. 18 Rev. Louis VanWInkle filled his rcgulnr appoint ment horo Saturday and Sunday. The community nnd school was much saddened by the death of Willard Tcrrlll, which occurred October 11th. Wo extend our sympathy to the bereaved parents nnd friends. Mnny ESTILL COUNTY aro planning to nttend tho com show nnd fnlr at tho Rural Training School Locust Branch Locust Branch, Oct. 18. The peo- on Scaffold Cone pike. There hni organized at ple are busy cutting corn. Mr. and been a Sunday-schoMrs. James Bickncll wcro the guests this placo nnd all seem to be Inof their son, Earby Bickncll, Satur- terested. Success to Tho Citizen and day night nnd Sunday. Bumam its many readers. French, son of JcfT French, is still Walnut Meadow on tho sick list nnd is not much betWalnut Meadow, Oct 18. Miss ter. Beahcm Thomas gave the young folks a party Saturday night Mr. Edyth Tutt had a pie supper at her Saturday night Tho and Mrs. H. G. Bickncll made a visit schoolhousc to Berea, Sunday, to sec their daugh- proceeds amounted to nearly $35. ter. Sunday-schoIs still in prog- Charles Moore Is building an addi ress at this place. There was meet- tion to his house G. B. Anglo built ing at Beach Grove, Sunday after- nnd filled a silo last week. Misses noon. It was conducted by Rov. Mary Moore and Lula Fortune, who with Obert Richardson. Miss Anna John- aro teaching, spent tho week-en- d son, of Knob Lick, made a visit to home folks. Golda Martin and Minta her home at Brassfield, Friday, and McQueen spent Thursday night with returned Sunday. Albert Gentry Maud Pearl Vaughn. Golda and and brother visited their brother, Mintn are Normal students of Berea Jeff Gentry, last week and returned College. Mrs. T. F. Guinn and grandto their home in Indianapolis, Satur- son, Clyde, of Dayton, Ohio, were visiting over Saturday night at the day. home of Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Ogg. Mr. nnd Mrs. W. T. Anderson and CLAY COUNTY daughter, of Richmond, were with Vino homo folks here, Sunday. We aro Vine, Oct. 14. Everybody is thru having a nice, dry, dusty, warm Occutting and housing tobacco, and coal tober. Corn is being put in tho hauling and molasses making arc all shock as fast as possibIc,owing to tho the go. Roy Clark, of Madison dry, windy weather. Some farmers y, n, 12 Baby Farms 12 Mitchell Farm 150 ACRES r; er w THE HOME Wednesday, November 10, 1920 MEET US IS COMING Potts' GOLD DUST Hour BEST BY TEST For Sale By All Grocer R. L. POTTS & SON Phone 156-- 3 Whites SUtiea, Ky. COUNTY White Lick White Lick, Oct 18. Miss Grace Baker of Los Angeles, Cal., visited her cousin, Miss Parrto Clark, last GARRARD Scruggs, Welch & Gay REAL ESTATE AGENTS V Col. Jesse Cobb, Auctioneer Berea, Kentucky