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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): October 28, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 cit1920102801_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): October 28, 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. 'in I BEREA - f (INCORPORATED) PUBLISHING CO. EJItai-ln-Cfc- Uf WM. a FROST, RnttrtH nt th fWoifc at Htm, Kw. at wah tkM MttKillr, vmttr dr of Mart, int. Putoithrt Krm Thurtdny at limn, K IDe-vote- d The Citizen BEREA, MADISON COUNTY, Vol. XXII. Flvo Cents Per Copy to tlie Interests of tlie 3CoizitLin 3?eo;plo KENTUCKY, OCTOBER 28, 1920 One Dollar and Our Threefold Aim: To Glr the News of Berea and Vicinity; To Record the Happenings of Dcrca College; To be of Interest to all tho Mountain People. 4 Fifty CenU per Year No. 18 Hurrah for Hutchins! President Hutching "has a way with htm" that we all like. There Is n gcnulno Rood will radiating from his very presence. And what ho says in his great Inaugural Address is exactly what wo expected. Ho docs not como to tell us how they do things in Obcrlin or Yale, but ho comes to study tho mountains and find out how Beren can bo most useful. Ho promises to keep Bcrca religious and not sectarian, and that "no boy or girl shall bo excluded from tho opportunities that Bcrcn hns to offer by reason of poverty," and that "no student old enough to Icavo home shall be excluded by lack of preparation in learning." ITe looks upon his ofllco of President not ns an honor or dignity, but ns n responsibility, u post of labor nnd hardships. And we mt)st nil remember that it is really so. Bcrcn has more buildings and incomo than it used to have, but It has n bigger work to do. It really proposes to change tho whole mountain region In tho next 21 years! Herea and President Hutchins need the prnyoM nnd help of every neighbor nnd student even more than Fee and Falrchild did. As Frost says, "Herea never can be rich so long ns nnybody In these mountains Is poor." When wo hurrah for Hutchins, nnd when wo work with him, we nro hurrahing nnd working for tho mountains and for tho cause of Christ. "In him," said the address of welcome, "Berea sees the demonstration of her hopes nnd plans, the personification of her ideols." Why lH H H kbTf'" I3jly8i hwBH 35 feQCilnVVB'I7EikiJ?vf' HEhHSS BjailaM!Hlrwv rB Independents Are For Cox f ! Ex-Pre- s. i, H li- - JXR?! Eliot of Harvard For The League Pro-Loag- It This meeting has been arranged by a new organization called the Independents, who may be by habit Democrats, Independents or Republicans, but are all agreed In thinking that the great issue before the country today Is the Immediate ratification of the treaty of Versalllas and the cntranco of tho United States -' a eilllBinillMS into tho League of Nations. The purpose of theso &fSu-HF- l liter Independents is to spread among tho ' LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLBLLLLLLw SPfe SB voters correct Information about the covenant of tho League of Nations. The covenant has been gravely misrepresented. 'E , Among these egregious misrepresentations are tho following: (1) That the league establishes a superstate which would abridge the na- S.- ifnHkLiBW, WM """'""T. tional sovereignty of every member; (Slept of (2) that the British empire would Hall. Oct, 22, 193)) Ilurnam Edwardu Rabbard Iklknap If wo nro not to be "Hko dumb driven cattle," we must each Mallon Lyman Mmnh Wlll.on Barton , havo more votes in the assembly and Mothrr Koeeri. Roirers Thompson Hutchlnt Frott mako up his own mind about our duty In the closo coming eleccouncil than the United States of tion. This takes real study and thought. If you pray about anyAmerica; (3) that the league could thing, you ought to pray about this. ber of The Citizen, and you will read order America to ,Mt g0 to waf Thcro aro good men, and bad men, in both parties. But we do it more than once. )her wl , (4) that beI t0 the not voto for tho men but for tho measures which tho men propose After luncheon come the Pageant ,eague mlght , Amcr5can sol. Greeted by Representatives of Fifty Schools to carry out. And there aro good things and bad things in both of the Mountains in the Tabernacle. diera and to fl ht abR)ad Jn platforms, and In tho speeches of both sides. So wa have to Gives Keynote Address (It had been rendered also Thursday causes wh!ch Amcrica cared noth. weigh and pass judgment. October 22 was a perfect day. At was wholly unable to nccommodate evening, and on Thursday there had Jtlff about. (5) that thrf , We givo our readers in this last paper before election tho Adnine o'clock the great Inaugural Pro- the throng. As the two lines fell been mountain excursions for guests undertakes to guarantee forever by dress of the Republican National Commlttco urging a vote for cession started from Ladies Hall, apart, those from tho rear passed amf a meeting of the Trustees). the use of force the national bound- that party, and articles by President Eliot and President Frost Tho Banquet at night had to be aries o the new and was a double line of life, dig through, first the new President and or forming states, urging a voto-fo- r tho League of Nations regardless of party. nity and beauty stretching by e the old, then tho trustees, then the restricted as to numbers, as the grcat or small a3 determmed b y the round-nboaccommodates treaty. way to tho Chapel, which delegates from sister institutions, largest dining-roospeeches then the invited guests, and then the only 200. The after-dinnEnlightenment of Voters department faculties and students in were of a very high order. The var- The independents college presidents who spoke 8ire to put Into their order College, Normal, Acad the hands of every dwelt upon the trials and burdens competent voter In the country the emy, Vocational and Foundation. After tho Chapel was filled tho of the position. Prof. H. M. Jones, means of determining for himself The Next President. What Ls Senator Harding's outlook upon delegates from sister Institutions formerly a Berea worker, referred that these allegations are without life 7 It is YOUR OWN As certain as anything can be, in this world, Read these extracts from one of his recent were presented, beginning with Har to this "drubbing" as a kind of "in- - foundation. Theso means are the is the election of Senator Harding. speeches: vard, and going on according to the itiation.' And he dwelt upon his own 'complete text of the Leaguo of To readers of this newspaper, the many confusion in returning to an tions covenant, and a summary or ago of the institution. Each deleThis govtrnment ) your government, family groups to which it comes a regular not that of Mmtbody wha It placed In ofgate was Introduced by Dr. Robert expanded Berea In which he could not abstract of the covenant prepared by welcome visitor, Senator Harding's face fice." son, and greeted by a few appropri- even find the house in which he for-ja- n lmpartiai committee, and published shines as that of a friend. "You cloth ui with authority. W ar ate words by the Chairman, Dr. Wa mcrly lived, nor such old landmarks by the league to Enforce Peace, which NScnator Handing, your next President, is pteaaed to execute your will. And on reason your kind of men. You see him, hear a few E, Barton, Vice President of the as the Richmond pikel We thought ls in no sense a poiit!cal organlza- I want the Republican party In power one words, nnd you know it. Board of Trustees His references even mo couege presiaents were sur- - tfon The rlfviiniint win Mnr(n,. mora la beaauae w ar raaponalva to the He was born in a small town, has lived to the history and characteristics of passed by our own graduates, Rev. any competent reader In half an hour will of the people of the United Statea and eto not try to tall you that what one man all his life, lives there now. and will there tho different institutions were of Elmer Gabbard and Ilene Houser. that the covenant Is only an agreeFollowing the banquet was a gen ment to promote international coopthlnka la naeeaaary." live there again when he leaves the White great interest, and often brilliant eral reception, and then "Goodnight" eration, and to achieve international House with his work for the country done. No hallucination there, no idea that Hard and witty. How He Lives. inr was made to rule, and YOU, who read After the Hallelujah chorus, and on the Library steps, with songs, the peace and security. this newspaper, made to be ruled, or preach- prayer by Professor Lyman of Union sweet and grand chimes from the Under this agreement every single He lives as you live, simply, in the old ed at from above by your own elected serv- Theological Seminary, there was an Chapel tower, nnd benediction by member of the league holds a veto fashioned American way. ant. on every action by the league, for address of welcome to the delegates President Hutchins. The main residence street in any little The duty of the American, whether he be by Professor Raine, with a response Tho Mountain Conference Satur- "except where otherwise expressly American town, boasts half a dozen homes President or simple citizen, is not complicated by President King of Oberlin, both day morning was a most Important provided in this covenant or by the more elaborate than Senator Harding's, and part of the Inauguration proceedings. terms of the present treaty, decisions in Mr. Harding's mind. He says: of which wo givo In full. many as good. "Ae I aald at the autaet, government la A letter of greeting was read from We hope to publish some of the ad- at any meeting of tho assembly or Millions of men, believing in this country, a very etmple thing, government la only th dresses later. Those by Prof. H. rL of the council shall require the agreeGovernor Morrow. devoted to its government, SATISFIED with regulation of eur relatloneMpa to one anPresident McVey, of Kentucky Clark, of tho University of Tennes- ment of all the members of the league the UNITED STATES, believe that the United other. The governments firet taak la the States is able to deal with its own problems, State University, gave a most cor- see, President King of Oberlin, Miss represented at the meeting." Arprotection of the minority agalnet auteoraoy, its own questions free from outside and settle dial and brilliant address of welcome Berry, of Georgia, and Mrs. Mary ticle 5 (1). Tho exceptions are only er the domination of the majority that eome-tlmassistance or interference. to tho new President in behalf of Sloop of Crossnore, N. C, were par- 11 In number, and are unimportant. forgets the rlghta of th minority." "I am preaching the geepel of popular Those millions of men are men of the same tho educational forces of the State, ticularly notable. If it bo alleged that the United Quite aside from the formal ex- States by entering the leaguo may representative government In th United sort as Senator Harding. and Mayor Gay welcomed him In a government that doee net know State, well chosen words to tho town of ercises, the Inauguration was marked come under a moral obligation, What Kind of Man. any olaaa anywhere In all thla Republla." by return visits from many former though not an actual compulsion, Berea. to is a big American in physical sizo, Harding In his speeches and in his daily life, rum-nin- g The crowning address of welcome Berea workers and students, whose defend somo other members of tho thanks to vigorous farming ancestors. He is names you will find In the list of league against Invasion from withfor the Presidency or running his coun- to the new President a big American also in heart, in understandtry newspaper, Senator Harding is just an tho welcome to Berea was, of course, College guests, and countless unof- out, an obligation which Congress simplicity. College by his ing, in sympathy and in everyday American neighbor. This Ls what predecessor. This appears on an- ficial reunions and hospitalities. would have to recognize, although You read his speeches and know that he he says, as he bids farewell to a crowd of other page just as It was given One of these was a supper at Tavern, tho majority of tho American peodoes not imagine himself created to tell all save friends: tho emotional thrill which so of- given by Mrs. Dodge, Miss Merrow, ple did not wish to, tho right anto do. He believes in, and for the world what "I am very happy to see yeu all thla morn ten nccompanles President Frost's and others, in honor of Prof, and swer can best bo put in tho form of he understands the American people, his Ing. Aa I have aald, I want yeu t knew me, public utterances. Ho spoko with Mrs. Mason, Prof. II. M. Jones, and a question. Is It probable or even friends, the citizens of his own little town, and I am delighted to know yeu. W ar Mrs. Joscphene Robinson Rowe, now possible that tho majority of the Marion, Ohio, and the dwellers in thousands full voice and seemingly all his glng to work together for th ged of th e of Syracuse. Sho was for some American people would bo willing not United Statae, and wa are going to held of other towns like it. vigor, and was frequently years Dean of Women and Professor to executo a moral obligation incurAmerica flret In all our thought and In all Your Servant, No Autocrat. by applause ur actlone." At its close tho handshake and em- of Mathematics. One fall sho con- red by entering the League of Nayou have elected him, you will find After Womea Voting. brace between the two Presidents fided to President and Mrs. Frost tions, which hopes and expects by in Senator Harding an earnest, conscientious, Women especially have reason to con- wns a spontaneous action which can that she was engaged to bo married making provision for tho arbitrastraight thinking servant of the people, not an gratulate themselves on the fact that Senator never bo forgotten by those who wit to tho Professor of Mathematics of tion of disputes, by abstaining from autocrat, but a man respecting the traditions Syracuse University. ner great war until after tho disputo has Harding will be the next President. of American government, and the Constitunessed It. Their sons are taken in war. Their husto arbitration Then camo tho hymn, "AH nail secret was actually kept, a successor been submitted tion of tho United States. bands and fathers are taxed to pay for war. the Power of Jesus' Name," and a secured, nnd her marrlago accom- or meditation, by establishing Senator Harding understands that the They spend the lonely hours of dreadful most uplifting prnycr by tho venera- - plished in the middle of the school a court of International justice,Beople will elect him to bo President of the year, without exciting suspicion un whose decisions can bo enforced If anxiety, while the son is away. States, not President of the whole blo Dr. R. G. They, above all, are interested in having Berea Church nutchlns. nastor of th til the wedding day! world. He will know that he is employed necessary, by publishing early tho and father of tho new for President such a man as Senator Harding. President. And now let us pray that tho high facts about incipient disputes between by tho PEOPLE of this country to look after He does not believe that foreign powers the interests of THIS country. As President nutchlns roso for the purposes and Inspiring outlook that nations, and bv abolishing PP.t should bo allowod to conscript American boys Inaugural Address, wore born in theso great hours may dlnlomaev and militarism t nrevont Born on a farm, living all his life close to ho wns greeted " I" beyond tho soas. for war "S B I,ern"lncnt mainspring of International war for tho future, to farmers, he knows and sympathizes with the He does not believe that a Foreign Council with applause, cheers, nnd a rising' ab.,c problems of the farm. Living in the average heart relieve all nations, including Amerl- salute from tho entire audience.! BCt "J" should send to America for men and money Tho (Continued on Pago Two) American way, in the average American tea, from tho terrible burdens of com-raaddress was listened to with' of our making. to settle wars not small town, he knows the problems of the attention nnd nnnlauded vipor- On naeo elirht will 1a fm.n.i n nt Prtitive armaments, and to liber- Senator Harding does not believe that this average American. He understands the country should be taxed to finance the am- - p"ly during its progress and nt Its' of tho schools that were represented nte nU tho nations 'rom dread printers he employs, and he knows their trade of international strife, from its In tho Inauguration. bitions or the land groed of foreign nations. conclusion. It nppcars In this num-'and sets typo as they do. finite horrors, agonies nnd miseries. and as he believes, so the earnest men and, His Ambition. Leaguo Objects American Objects women of this country believe. Senator Harding has no ambition to be The objects which the Leaguo of When you cast your vote for Senator Hardcalled a political superman, or RULER of Nations stands for aro precisely those ing, you will voto for YOUR KIND OF MAN, A Card from Wm. G. Frost and Eleanor Marsh Frost America. It is his ambition to be known as for which tho American people al- the intelligent, straighforward. unpretentious a good American, a faithful servant of those Harding will be Traditionally and usually wo aro, It as we join American citizen. President that trust him. an American President, not an international upholders of tho Republican party. married "for a church, or as wo We G,?rma"y W". threw to the winds better or worse." National politics are discussed this year President. Wo well know tho moral heroism it cannot voto for .onomlc, eo"s republic J?"?' becauso of less than at any eloction since the You will have in the White House a man took for our grandfathers to leave tho good people thafare in it. or be-- 1 "V " was founded. Why? Becauso men do not ? of constructive' mind, a plain American with uie wnig party two generations " ' discuss, to any great extent, that which Is ago' cause of anything that it has done no dreams of world dominion, but with a set- and help t. hey Bhould not Bct ,n- form tho Republican nartv.l in the nasL A nnlltlcal Mrfr i. ?nx.,e-'eDEFINITELY SETTLED. tled determination to restoro normal uMUa in time. 1' an Wa rn nm.M M .. .Anil this national election la definitely a mu ivojmu-Lui-u ii instrument me aeciuinj ' Tho Republican platform commends normal prosperity to this country. licans havo dono In a''iQ.d as xau read. (His. YOU know it. the past. question is what does it promise to the Republican Senators for their acAt tho same time wo do not think do in tho future? tion In defeating ratification of tho It right for Christian people to "beNow a new nnd great thing has long" to any party. Wo do not Join (Continued on Page 5) (Continued on Pago Four) I KtLv? MflhL .siHH'BniAlkBIBLD eP'SBSB UlS'sB'wlli&sjvTwr 1.lmm BlS'l vLLh aajera 'WlFTBKm Hill aBeBBBSeBBB9j Pro-Leag- Read Both Sides Berea's New Leader m er LAST REPUBLICAN APPEAL pro-leag- de-lo- Na-gre- at f ri ea old-tim- ' si - . e, . pt at We Shall Vote in an Unusual Way I T'l V: 'nd ',..;.. ,n REPUBLICAN NATIONAl COMMITTEE Save Thw Copy of The Citizen, Read It Twice, and Bequeath It To Your Grandchildren! 1 tr Fa go Two THE CITIZEN who had gained his education in the illiterate man and woman must live. University of Kentucky. Ho told as It marks the beginning of a new era that in the old days it had been his in Kentucky and for all the country, ambition to drive a railroad through . for tho idea will bo taken up by his valley. The men who aro now j other states and tho work will go working on that railroad arc men who on until tho curso and shame of to play and fish with him when literacy have been lifted from every ho was a boy. Into one valley after stato in tho Union." As one mentions education, one another the railway presses. And with the coming of the rail- - dare not omit tho sorrowful, glori-wa- y welcome you. Stay a while stay a good while, make yourselves at home. See what we are trying to do, tell us how wo can do It better, and we shall remember you all our lives. Wo are grateful for the honor you have done us. It Is with great appreciation that wo recognize your October 28, 1020 Inaugural Address of President Hutchins Delivered ia Berea College Chapel October 22, 1920 Berea College Alumni Association (Thin ipace belong lo the Alumni Aafoclallrn of Here College. Artlclea, new itemi and personal tellers frrtn eraduntci will lie published In full or Ic atntract every week The Alumni Kdltor, Seer M. K. Vaughn, Berea Col. lege, Her en, Ky.. will be plemeil lo receive any communication of Interei from member of the Amoclntlon.) ; I ' ' t !It of rural education delegates hero present and tho Insti- then as In the service of the mountains nt In tho Kent Normal College, Kent, tutions they represent, to make anOhio, and now he is making a name Buckhorn, Perry County. Mr. Gabswer to the welcome given by Pro- for himself as County Superintendent bard has refused flattering offers fc9,or RnIne nn'' by yourself, Mr. County, Ohio. When the from towns nnd cities In both tho Chairman. T can assure Professor of Lorain Bluegrnss and in tho East, but he nudiencc was comfortably seated In Ralno that however short our stay, the Chapel and the long lino of rep- stays true to his Ideal by giving n it will be n gojjd while, and I may life of service where it Is most needed. speak, perhaps, not only on behalf resentatives of moro than thlrty.flvo Mr. Eugcno A. Thomson, and Mrs. colleges and universities of America of these institutions and their deleThomson (formerly Miss Edith Ellis, gates but on behalf of those many filed onto tho platform, our student daughter of Professor Georgo N. Elbody was inspired as they have never friends that the President to be inlis, for ono year Vice President of Representatives of augurated today has loft behind him been before. ing, without display, wrought their proes, twenty percent mountain peo- crooning over their babies before In Harvard, Yale, Oberlln, Kentucky Uorra College) of Louisville, wcro his other fields of work, and perdreams into the substance of the life ple. In ono camp, a section will be tho greut fireplaces of their cabins, haps I may, with special fitness, ask State University, Tennessee Univer- present. Thr Thomsons were delightful guests for several days among given to the foreigners, another to have, at the same time, walked with of a great college. One likes to look to bring a word from his recent sity, and many other large schools, at the pictures of these men and wo- the negroes, another to the mountain their boys in the midst of "tho mud colleagues at Oberlln. The exercise y besides a number of our most impor their Bcrea friends. Mr. Thomson holds nn Important business position men; strong they were, sano they men. In other camps the houses of and the blood and the blasphemy" of only welds one more of those tant mountain schools, received an with the firm of John C. Lewis & Co., appropriate welcome from Rev. Wm. were, seeing life steadily and seeing the three "types of settlers will be tho Argonne nnd San Mihiel. Now these changes economic, le- strong personal links that bind Ober- E. Barton, D.D., of Oak Park, 111. Louisville. Mr. nnd Mrs. Thomson it whole. How beautiful it is that within a stone's throw of each other. gal and educational mean that we lln nnd Berea. I am not sure that we Dr. Barton was at his best, and our are members of the class of 1910. Along with the exploitation of tho this day we have with us upon this aro not getting, at Oberlln, so that we Another of our more rocent gradu1 very platform a woman who shared coal mines and the oil wells, we aro who work in Berca todav inhabit a 8hould fcc1 student body nrrievcd if you chose a that ho Is not felt exceedingly prou ates crowned herself with glory as seeing tho increased utilization of world and minister to n world radi- with her husband the days of poverty only a trustee, but an sourco- an after-dinnspeaker. Miss Ilcno I stood upon n cow enllv different from that in which President from nn' otncr and of persecution, bore tho brunt of water-powe- r. nlumnus of Bcrea College. Houser, recently from Nez Perce, pasture, a hill rising out of a steep our predecessors lived, even a score though I have to admit that I tried it all, with courage, for the joy that It was n joy to, the entire student Idaho, and a member of the Class of persuade the trustees that it was valley between tho mountains. My of years ago. Adaptation, which has ( was set before her. ",se " l"c rrawcni nmcn.ns. body to seo Mother Rogers, wife of 1914, represented the Bcrea Collego host explained that he had been asked been the very watchword of Berca,1 But this morning I must speak of nis formcr colleagues are not wholly John A. R. Rogers, ono of tho foun (Murnnl at the Inaugural Banquet. those whose burden has but now been by a Power Company to buy up all .will force upon us changes of cm - reconciled yet, but they nre trying ders of Berea College, and mother of Sho gpoko wh thc vJfror am, fnthu. the little farms throughout tho great phasis and possible changes of down. laid our trustee and graduate, John A. R.l .i..m .vith ; method. vmifn. For example, the economic to look pleasant. nTnnmK Thirty-tw- o years ago I studied valley, that the Power Company On behalf of these delegates and Rogers, Jr. Though Mrs. Rogers nn,i t,. i. us greatly to might impound a vast water-suppl- y , changes may constrain Greek under the man who for twenty-eigtho institutions they represent; on be- could not see, she was thrilled by lhoroURh trnininK am, malurty of years has been supplying, as and then send through the mountains improve our scientific equipment; half of the circle of friends your the occasion. This inauguration day he puts it, the lower rungs of the at high velocity water to furnish while economy may constrain us to President has elsewhere made; and has registered for Mrs. Rogers an, judgment. nerea College can well be proud ladder' of learning, by which the hum- power to cities a hundred miles unify all of our equipment in such on behalf especially of the Oberlin experience that few women in Amcri-- 1 r her ntnmni fashion as to avoid duplication. ble may climb. The vivid, concrete, away. bring in the first place, Mr. And with these changes is rapidly Again, theso same changes may group, I passionate speech, which uttered itchorister; Benjamin II. Kirk, very well force us to develop President, n very hearty word of conself in our College class-roomade proceeding tho invasion of the mounNormal J. Bates Henderson, "goods of civi- tho work offered in Motor Me- gratulation to your predecessor, who vital and vitalizing the language tains by the has thrown his life with a passion yell master; Lula G. Owens, hlstorl- which wo had understood was dead. lization." On the fourth of July, I chanics and Electrical Engineer- of devotion not often matched, into The Normal School enjoyed a spo-- an. Social Committee Rolla R. Tho demands of the new To pass from the quiet of a Greek had my share of the first ten gallons ing. brought over the populations of the mining centers may this Institution, who has today the cial treat when Mrs. Sloop, from Croft, Martha J. Klser, Lula G. of ever class, to the administration of a pleasuro of seeing this work handed Crossnorc, N. C. and Prof. Lvman. Owens. Committee for selection of school harassed by poverty and by mountain into a little valley, but who compel us to cmphasizo increasingly on to a man whom ho can absolutely of Michigan Stato Normal College, ' class colors Horace A Fltzpatrick, can doubt that that was our courses in Horticulture, especialracial complications, meant a change ly in Market Gardening ; and trust and can be sure that the best spoko In our department chapel Sat- - Margaret Lester, Edna C. Turnes as great as that which our boys re- the first rivulet of a frozen Niagarn more than this, may demand that we that he himself has brought here urday morning. Mrs. Sloop Is a cently faced when they left the cam- pouring down into that valley? be permanently preserved. leader In her part of tho countrv. and ' A village at tho four corners plans provide for these mining centers can cta!p rmvn pus for the camps of France. I bring congratulations to the her husband, who is a doctor is doing! MARCH President Frost has brought to its own electric light plant. One sees not alone welfare secretaries paid mining companies but Board ot Trustees of Berea College. a great work In tho mountain disFollowing thc football game of thousands of people a Christian edu- - tho Ford ascending hills which would by th ' frcc servants of the common good, When there Is such n dearth of Prestricts of North Carolina. Her talk Monday afternoon, tho waiters of the which, but for him, would seem perilous for an . cation, Interestinclv enough, while certain who shall give their lives to the idential material all over the coun- was an impressive one, making prom- dining-room- s at Ladles Hall pro- have been an impossibility. ... .t f aa.I The other day, in the mist of an lands have been Impoverished, the people in social sanitation, health try, I think tho Bcrea Trustees can inent the need for educntcd, morally 1fllmnil rt avu well be rejoiced that they have found Birung men anu women to worK in organizing n parade whlte-th- e early morning, at a wayside station better agricultural land of the moun- conservation, community building. of thc uplifting of our mountain coun- - coats. Helmcted with stew-panTheso changes which have already n man so splendidly equipped for the in rural Virginia, I met by accident tains has greatly increased in value great work which here he undertakes; ties. Our work is hero at home; ! shielded with trays and (Continued on pago 3) four men. Each had been in Berca in the past few years. Thero is unnnd nnd when, after awhile, they have not for money nor fame, but for thc armed with meat-for- k Over, the ridge I climbed, and cross doubtedly a growing tendency to tenlances, butcher forgotten those rash promises that joy of sen-ice- . knife swords, and puffed wheat ing a stream fourteen times, camo ant farming. A fine gentleman of New you would be relieved from all finan Wo enjoyed very much tho trip bombs, thc the hills, who could riot read or write, to a little cup of emerald in the Ken passed In cial responsibility and have stopped to tho community fair at Scaffold review. Thoso in charge of tho (Continued from Pago One) tucky mountains, and there I met ten but could think, spoko to us of his e. lying awake nights but have turned The little community, com- - cession were perfectly Impartial, for boys and girls who had been in Berca haired of the system which prevented comfortably over, saying, "Well posed of somo thirty families, has they visited all thc dining-roomWELCOME TO DELEGATES Or again, we took a six hours' rido his nurchnslntr nnv food Innd. and President Hutchins will sec to it" wrought wonders. Tho quality of on one train, and then a four hours' made him practically a serf for life--! College it is then they aro to be congratu What will be the effect of theso, Prof. James W. Raine, Berca tho agricultural ride on another, and then a long ride exhibits showed, TIE GAME latcd that they havo one adequate pains-takin- g The College and Academy football upon a narrow gauge line, and then momentous changes? For example,) Mr chairman: I am happy In Interest on tho pnrt of will the mines do for tho moun- - half of Bcrea ColIeff0 to wacome to the task even of that size, tho pcoplo In growing these specl-- J teams met for tho first game of the over impossible and almost impassa And I bring a word of congratu mens, which really speak for their! season on Main Athletic Field ble roads for ten miles or more, and tains? The desolate rows of little you ,adles and gentlemen, reprcsen-house- s, at d the people sitting tatives of gJster institutions. After lation to the Faculty of Berea Col wholo agricultural output for this 2:30 Monday there, far up on tho top of the Blue Light afternoon. Another attractive feature showers during tho morning had put Ridge, we found people from whose of a Sabbath along the railroad track, lhe wor(Is of our chairman nlI that lege, suro as they may bo of the coun year. two counties some two hundred stu or crowding the train for the nearest ls needed is to say that we all wel- - sidcrate and delightful personal fcl was tho variety of canned and dried the field in excellent condition. Tho town; tho frequent absolute depend-- ) come you, Berca. niotto ,8i God lowship which they aro to havo all fruits nnd vegetables. Homemade' attendanco was smaller than usual, dents have come to Berca. through the years of this administra products, such as candles and cakes, fThe Collego rooters were well In these past twenty-eigyears ence of the worker upon the will or hath mmh o one b,ood natons of tion with the man called now to especially alluring. The In- - ganlzed and gave their team proper there Tiavo been erected the Hospital, tho whim of tho corporation: one sees mcn nnd we nro tryJnft to ,ivo their head. dustrlal art department of the school! support. the Chapel, the Industrial Building, theso things with foreboding. Will to th!s educationally as well as higher prices of labor and of land ternationally. You The Academy received tho kick-a- ll Pearsons Hall, Kentucky and Talcott I congratulate not less the student had many Interesting exhibits. It can find on the went to show, on tho whole, what n which Raine returned IB yards, Halls, Blue Ridge and Cumberland mean simply the introduction of the campus and in this Chapel young body of Bcrea College, knowing very Halls, Putnam, Hunting and James moving picture show, the automobile, pcoplo that would tako vefy hgh well how steady a stream of Inspira an aspiring, ambitious teacher can An attempt around left end failed, g and . of ft,. .ni,- -. ,nii Halls. Tho five great schools of the the tion you shall find In the man whom do to Influence tho pcoplo of a com- -, On the second play a pass from Har- rank which are supposed to connote sophis- -' slde Institution have gained thcm some that havo ,earned to you will gladly honor as your Presl munfty. Ho can, If he will, mold ns to Lewis brought 30 yards. A ness and strength, and from these iication, advancement, civilization i writo their names within tho last dont in all tho yortrs of your stay tho moral, mental, soc(al and econom- series of lino plays carried the ball And, with these nwift and momen six weeks. So thnf. vnn am five schools have passed not less, prob it here. And I congrntulato not less ic life of tho people until his influ- to tho Collego goal line, and Roark ably, than eight thousand five hun tous economic changes are coming le- - wer0( carry!nR the fflm,ly ,dea ,nt, tho alumni and formcr students of ence for good Is limitless. took tho ball across for tho first gal and educational changes of revo- education, and are not dred students. Lowis kicked goal. DurTho Normnl Schaol faculty aro touchdown. of those ef- Beren College that the Trustees have In this gracious work the Presi- lutionary Importance. National pro ficiency experts that feel that every- found a lender to whom to the last discussing with view to adoption a ing tho remnlnder of tho half play dent's wife has taken large share. hibition, doubtless has meant, so thing and everybody must be classi- man they can rely with whole- special system of marks or demerits. was confined to Into the fabric of Berea both have far, a great increase in lawlessness, fied so that nobody may associate hearted devotion. And tho whole Tho committeo appointed to attend In the third quarter Fields repoured their life blood. The names but when enforced will ultimatley with anyone except somebody exact- - College of Berca I congratulate be- to this is working, nnd tho rulo Is ceived n pass from Robertson nnd . r in f 'jiti ti ...... of President and Mrs. Frost must a! ....... nrt iinnrmniiB nnvinrr nr mnnnv iy iUKe inimseir. within range of a cause it has a man who can both expected to bo put into operation be- with perfect Interference by his teamways rank, I believe, among the to tho mountains and a new sobriety, comfortable riding distance a man knowingly and honestly present tho fore long. mates ran (10 yards for a touchdown. Tho introduction of Women's Suf- - hn been for m..r, Carpenter kicked goal. For tho rest Somebody names of the great educational . -m causo of tho College. Ono of our old students, Hebcr frngo may well mean a distinct a iarg0 wholesale builders of America. Ho ought somewhere, Mr. President, al Wilson, business. returned and registered, of tho gamo the spectators wcro kept A soldier may well speak modestly sircngmening anu elevation oi tne couid neither rcad nor wHt( but he ways to warn a new college president Monday j on tl?lr toes. Tho Academy, re- morning. of tactics and strategy, who has just position of the women of the moun- - had brnln nnwer mn,,i, ,,f that tho besetting sin of a college Mrs. Blanche Cams has nccepted a ccMnR tho k,ck nffn,n- - threatene-put on his armor for tho long crusade. tains who, not seldom, have borne tho his own 8ystcm ot notation. So that president is supposed to bo lying! ""cc moro 10 mnrcn lown tno "' position at Jenkins, Ky. If, then, I speak tentatively rather neavicr enu oi mo cross oi loneliness, thero may be trained judgment even wi.cgo ne.u nrm on tno I congratulate finally, Mr. Proil-den- t, Pres. John E. Calfee, from Ashe- -' than dogmatically, if I speak of im- poveny, uruugery on tne mountain in gQme0ne who doe. t,A no. t a drop-Wct yourself, that you havo coma vlllo, N. C, former professor of i, pressions more often than conclusions, lawns. i,, rm. ii t i. From this point irto a work in which you can lose mathematics In the Normnl Rebnnl wn,ch wc"t you will pardon me. The laws passed recently In almost Introduco a man, even such a man. yourself with ioy, a work so splen- was a visitor hero during the Inaug- - lho took th0 Initiative. By I would speak of Berea's Change- all of our mountain states, enforcing Into the broadest activities and larg-fre- o didly worth doing. ' "'rnlght lino plays and n couplo suc uration. less Task in tho midst of Times of education for nil children, com- - est values of life is to send him not cessful forward passes tho ball was With this word of congratulation Change. pulsory attendance for all children, a to kindergarten, but to college. ITe may I bring a single word from theso carried to tho Academy line. The Academy After falling to reach tho Academy In our world of tho Southern Ap- lengthened period of schooling each cannot of course attend college classes delegates of best wishes for all this line, tho College tried n place-kicpalachians, the economic changes aro year, a sweeping advance In the re- - but if culturo means learnlns to an- - new administration, that there may swift and momentous. We had been qulrcments of teachers In tho public predate and to enjoy a wider and bo that flno quality of work and SENIOR CLASS ORGANIZATION which was blocked. Two other atriding down one of the most beauti- schools; the erection of Smith- - wider range of experiences and ner- - solid growth In it that shall make Tho Academy class of 1921 has n tempted placcklcks were also blocked. ful valleys in the world; tho rhododen- Ilughes high schools In our county sons. May not this man who at- - this institution worthy of tho in- membership of nbout sixty. The Tho gamo ended with tho ball In drons blossomed lavishly on every seats theso nro prophetic of a new tends no college classes acnuiro al- - scription that I sometimes wish might tlmo of meeting has been set for possession of the College. sldo. As wo mado our way over r. world rounding Into form. teams wero nntlcably weak most as much culture as your sonho-- bo over all our colleges as indicat- 0:30 p. m. every other Wednesday. mountain road, we came toward eveSpeaking of Kentucky, Commis- - more who attends classes occaslonal- - ing the spirit that might bo in It: Tho following ofilcers and commit- - ,n punting and in running around ning upon great masses of earth and sion Claxton says, "It .Is tho first 1y? "Mental and spiritual fellowship teas havo been chosen for tho first ,no fntin. Fields for tho Collego and broken stono; the beginnings, this, of State to undertake to offer to all tho You will find on this campus the among men; mental and spiritual I Roark for the Acndemy wero consls- semester: a railroad which should bring a large people of whatever ago an opportu- - College, the Academy, tho Normal ground gainers. Clayton Callahan, president; Leah,0"' on tho part of the inAlWfVLtch district within an hour or two of tho nity to learn to read and write, and School, tho Vocational School, and dividual." This I may' hope for C. Stevens, Sam S. neither sldo used tho forwarflpasa hitherto distant county, seat. Wo thus break from the prison walla of the Foundation School, Berca College in this now admin- Hughes, secretary; Georgo C. Mai- - frequently, the Collego demonstrated spent the night with a mountain man sense and silence, within which the With this word of explanation we istration. Blancho Osborne, luk, treasurer; (Continued on Pig Sli) to-daer ht Mr. Chairman, President Frost, Members of the Board of Trustees, our mountains have been de- -' ous education Incident to the war. honored guests of the day, Citizens nuded of their forests; at times the We were visiting a homo in the of Berca, Comrades of the Faculty, soli has been ruined for agricultural North Carolina mountains. Behind Fellow-workeof the College, Stu purposes. tho house, on A little knoll, sur- But with the Impoverishment of rounded by a fence, and decorated dents of tho great school which some of our mountain areas have dally with new flowers, was a grave shelters us nil: May I first express my gratitude come, as well, the discovery and ex-- 1 with n granite monument to a son to you who have come from long ploitntion of the coal and oil fields of tho house, one of our boys who distances or from arduous tasks at of our region. During last May, in gave his life for his country in the home, to do honor to this occasion the single State of Kentucky, oil runs ( Great War, All through tho moun- totalled nearly 753,000 barrels. Lee tains ono will see tho corded hats of by your presence. May I then thank our Committee of County led with a daily average of the soldiers, tho khaki uniforms with Estill the symbols of overseas divisions. In the Trustees and Faculty who have more than 14,000 barrels. wrought for months to make this County was second with more than our own school at this moment arc somo twenty-fiv- e men, mostly from gathering significant. May I also 102,000 barrels for the month. Within tho past fifteen or sixteen the mountains who bear tho marks thank those who, in numberless quiet ways, in kitchen and dining hall and years there have been introduced of poison gas or of the enemy's bul sewing room, have perfected the ar-- i about Plnevillo alone between 1G5 and lets and shells. On tho window of 175 coal mining operations. In one many n mountain home may still bo' rangemcnts for tho day. would be to me. a grateful task camp you will seo four thousand peo seen the poster of the Red Cross or could spend the time allotted me pie, in another six thousand, in an- tho Liberty Loan, to which the home our indebtedness to other seven thousand. In one camp subscribed. Thousands of families years ago, there will be but one foreigner, all whoso horizons had been bounded who, sixty-fiv- e brought to this Ridge their dreams, the rest being people of tho moun by the hills over which tho sun rose which counted with other men for tains. In another camp, fifty percent and set have found themselves in a madness; and here, without advertis- will be foreigners, thirty percent ne - Iand of far distances. And women, rs laying aside your important work, and coming to us on this glad occasion, and it reveals to m the sympathy, tho cordial fellowship of your purposes with ours, and the gracious ness of your own hearts. Probably tho most auspicious oc cn have had, that of being present cnslon In tho history of Bcrea Col- - nt the festivities of a great mature lego was tho inauguration of our new institution, renowned throughout tho years after she President, William J. Hutchins. Ful country, sixty-tw- o ler details of the inauguration nre camo with her husband to help found recorded in other columns of Tho It. The achievements of Dr. J. A. R. Cllizen, hence the remarks of this Rogers, our trustee nnd Dercn graducolumn will bo confined ti Bcren ate, also represent n goal worthy to bo strived for by the graduates of graduates. tho present and futuro generations. As the long march was In progress, Another alumnus who brought from old acquaintances and Interested spectators wcro delighted to seo our the audience' hearty handclappmg IVesidcnt Henry C. King, Oberlln graduate and formcr professor, Ellis as ho stepped upon the platform was Rev. Elmer A. Gabbard, representing College C. Scale, of Oberlin, Ohio, leading Wlthcrspoon College. Mr. Gabbard Professor Mr. Chairman, President Frost, Pres the College procession. is ono of our most illustrious mounSealo has made his mark as an eduident Hutchins: cator, first In the Bcrea Academy, tain students, coming from Owsley It is a pleasure on behalf of the County. He Is today giving his llfo supervisor RESPONSE FOR REPRESENTATIVES n,,,,tr,,.. ,, ' Department 1 m m haitri ox-ca- s, pot-lld- s, ' Berea't Leader hash-sllnge- . pro-Can- s. be-wh- dull-eye- ht re In-t- he over-dressi- under-dressin- s- mid-fiel- m I ,i-- tw yn u n'h I Ft October 28, 1920 INAUGURAL ADDRESS OP PRESIDENT HUTCHINS (Continued from page two) constrained us to Introduco a longer ns well as a shorter nurses' courso will soon compel us to consider the relation of tho work of tho two upper classes of the Normal School to the work of the lower classes of the College Department. The war, with Its revelation of our physical defectiveness, has brought to the thought of all tho Impcratlvo necessity of n carefully supervised nnd universally adopted plan of physical education. Hut, grant nil that has been said regarding the changing times, Be Tea's essential task Is changeless. It Is this: Within tho bounds of our enlarging equipment, to put within tho reach of each of thoso mountain loys and girls who need it most, tho opportunity of finding nnd forming friendship with the best that is In the word; the opportunity of finding one's self In one's work; the opportunity of binding one's self In friend-shi- p and In toil to the friendly power behind the world. As I understand it, our task Is to place tho opportunities of which I , speak within the reach of the mountain loys nnd girls of the Southern Appalachians. It Is to this work that most of our endowment has been given, and It Is to this work that the great majority of our friends have dedicated themand selves. It would, doubtless, be unwise rigidly and absolutely to exclude from our student body those elements which would help us to cosmopolitanism, but our task concerns primarily and dominantly the mountain people. further, is to place our resources within the reach of thoso loys nnd girls who need it most. It Is n proud record which the last twenty-eigyears reveal a record of achievement on behalf of those who most need an education. No hoy shall be shut out of Dcrca because of his poverty. This is our resolution. It is easy to see how we may be led awny from our resolution. A poor boy comes to Bcrca. The training he hero receives sets him upon tho path to prosperity. Ho wishes to send his child to his Alma Mater. The child has money, spends money, meets with others who have money and spend money, and within n score of years the scale of living an entire school may bo changed. ur, again, a larmcr sens ms lanu y for its oil wells or coal mines. comes to the man, the desire for spending is strong within his child, and n spirit nriscs in the college which excludes the Our-task, ht Pros-perlt- THE CITIZEN hurdles beforo which the majority of American hoys and girls must be halted forever. As In nil the days of tho past, everyone who will come to Dcrca may come, to find in wisdom's house n room, n tablo set with food convenient for him. And wisdom will encourage him to pass from her outer courts to tho Inner courts, yet, to the throno room Itself, ns he may bo ready. Does n man come for a term? We shall rejoice In his staying so long, and shall encourage him to stay longer. To use President Frost's familiar figure: Wo shall set before him goals of easy attainment, yet ever nnd ngnln shall reveal to him tho far-offlying goal of n liberal education. This aspect of our tnsk is not, nnd never has been, easy. An over-cphasls upon the short courses may lead n student to contentment with mediocrity. Again, nil those who have attempted to bring Into one fellowship of Intellectual endeavor students taking short courses nnd stu dents taking long courses, have real lied the tendency of the one typo of work to drive out the other. Tho difficulty of our task may challenge .us, but daro not defeat us. Of course, our very welcome Is Incvlta bly n winnowing fan. The student who wishes to be exclusive and tho woril "exclusive" has been voted to the most detestable word In tho Anglo-Saxotongue the student who wishes to loaf his way through college, the student who wishes to live the lawless life, shuts himself out from the wide-ope- n doors of f, m 1 n Paga Tare icult Docs a man choose to raise chickens, cows, corn? Wo propose that he shall do that well, nnd relate that task to the task of feeding tho world. As he adds tho native limestone fertilizer to the soil of his Rockcastle farm, our student shall realize that he Is partner of tho Now York farmer who uses tho same limestone and is engaged In the same great Does a man choose typewriting? We propose that ho shall learn that nrt well, nnd bind his work to the nrt by which tho world writes Its Bcrcn. ifr poor man. 9 Or, again, the college wishes to strengthen its courses, particularly Its laboratory courses. Apparatus costs money. Nothing is simpler than to increase tho tuition nnd the lnborntory fees, and thu man whom we are definitely commissioned to serve is excluded. Again, scholarship becomes exacting. Wo must bring our school up to standard; our degrees must count for as much as any degrees In America. Dut improved scholarship means longer hours for study. There arc but twenty-fou- r hours in the day. Tho hours of labor may bo limited in favor of hours of study; and, rgaln, there is peril that tho poor man may be excluded. Again, wo long to help the poor Wo therefore wish to students. house them in good buildings, but the price of building material and of labor advances, and coal may leap from $1.10 to $8.15. If our fees Increase proportionately to tho cost of maintenance, we may again exclude the very boy to whoso education wo havo dedicated ourselves. Ilut at this solemn time wo pledge ourselves to this proposition: That we shall continuo to keep the path from the cabin and tho cottage to tho college wido and easy. And no boy or girl shall be excluded from o tho opportunities which Ilcrca has to offer, becauso of poverty. Tho student who flaunts his prosperity shall be taught simplicity nnd democracy, or, if untcachable, shall leave tho school. ( If scholarship tends to suiter becauso of labor, tho student may stay longer In the school, or receive, as ho lcave3 school, n certificate indicating the precise progress which ho has made. Building projects and plans for expensive apparatus must ever bo con sidered in tho light of the proposl-- ! tion that Dcrea Collego offers iti opportunities to thoso who need them most. Again, no student old enough wisely to leavo homo shall bo excluded by his ignorance from tho moet precious opportunities which ho Is capable of receiving here. Always our doors shall bo widest open toho man who has had tho leant eiVcutional chance. In many schools tho summons to youth Is this: Enter if you can jump intellectual Col-leg- Dut we comfort ourselves with tho word of the President of Reed Col lege: "It has long been recognized in this country that one boy who seeks n college education because of strong inner purpose in the face of obstacles Is worth to the college and to society a dozen boys who go to collego because it is regarded as tho proper thing to do." It is our high task, then, to offer to each student who comes to us the opportunity of forming ennobling friendships with the best that is In the world the best that Is in the world of Nature, so that the stars and the trees, the birds nnd the mountains, may each unfold to him something of Its friendly meaning; the opportunity of finding nnd making friends with the world of his tory nnd litcrnturc, of psychology and social science, so that the deeds and the thoughts and the hearts of in dividunls and of groups may speak no strange and alien tongue, but the language of comradeship. In tho mountains the other day I met a man who spent his time in manufacturing canes. In each cane he put a compass. Happy is the man whose education is to him at onca n staff and n compass, to strengthen, to protect, and to guide. Tho opportunity, too, of finding and making friends with those who have been called "Tho Friendly Workmen of tho World." Take a boy who comes from a little community in the hills. Set that boy to singing in company with fifteen hundred of his fellows, the "Dattlo Hymn of tho Republic," "America," "Faith of Our Fathers," there comcj to that lad a sense of comradeship with others which he has never known before. Out from tho friendships of the Chapel and the dining room, wo must lead him into tho friendship of all those who work in friendly fashion nil tho world around. Our students must sit whero sit the mourners In France, in Russia, In Armenia. They must sit bcsldo those Christians in India who, at the present moment, find nn apparent contradiction between their Christianity and their national aspirations. Our students must learn to look, without contempt, without condescension, and without embarrassment, into tho faces of all God's workmen everywhere throughout tho world; not merely students from this or that county, brothers of tho common life. Above tho mountains, America. Abovo nil nations, humanity. God hath made of ono blood nil nations Thoso arc tho slogans of men. which must sing themselves to tho very souls of our students. As wo havo suggested, it is 6urs to offer to each student tho opportunity of finding himself, ns ho wins tho mastery of a task which relates Itself to tho world enterprise. Our students come to us knowing littlo of themselves, their own powers; frequently tossed about by Impulse, frequently knowing nothing of liberty under law. Wo propose to say to each student: "Here, tako this tool, this book, this idea, this law of the common good; work with It, nnd as you work, discovor what you are, what you aro good for, learn to think not conceitedly, not slightingly, soberl? of yourself; and then find your way, mako your way, with your newly discovered self, Into somo task which relates itself to tho world task." autobiography. Does n man chooso the profession of teaching? We shall ask that ho do that work well and relate his work to the process by which ono generation comes into possession of nil the riches of the long past'nnd multiplies them for the long future. In 1800 William II said, "It Is our duty to educato young men nnd women to become young Germans, nnd not young Greeks nnd young Romans." Tho Kaiser, who no longer sits the arbitrr of the destiny of German education, made n distinction where there need be none. The mnn who masters a foreign tongue, whether nnciont or modern, need not for that knowledge be less n good German or good American. Indeed, the new language is n key which unlocks tho door of one of those great houses in which have lived and shall live forever multitudes of God's thinkers and fighters. And one of the most imperative aspects of our task is this: To rescue our students from the provincial and parochial, and to give to them the assurance that in thejr immediate task they aro making n contribution to the real nnd permanent wealth of the world. Thus, in binding their task to the world enterprise, shall they find their highest, their true selves. And it Is ours to offer to each of our students the chance to bind himself consciously in friendship and in toll to the friendly power behind the Undeniably this Is tho most diff- tions; wo must strengthen in every aspect of our work. There aro possible way tho cords which bind two perils: tho first is this, that as them to their Alma Mater. our students swing from the cmo-- i Onq of the most pathetic facts in tlonal to tho intellectual, they shall India Is this: That many a child fall to harness their religion to their who in school has learned to read and wills. The second is this: That as wrlto goes back to his vlllago where wo cmphasizo religious rules and there is no library, whero there aro regulations and customs, we cleanse no newspapers, and whero there h first and exclusively the outside of littlo writing needed, and ho forgets tho cup and of tho platter. It Is tho art which, at such great pains, fairly easy to enforce attendance he learned. upon Chapel and morning prayer And surely one of tho pathetic and vesper songs but the altar in elements of the situation in America tho heart? is this: That a student, who apThe Bible School, the curriculum parently has caught the vision splenBible study, the protracted meeting did, has found and formed his friendall theso may help us to fulfil ships with tho best in the world, has Oft times comcth our wise Lord God, our task. But as we use these found himself as he has mastered Mastor of every trade, methods, we must be careful lest his individual and social task, has And tells them talcs of dally toll we sacrifice to our own nets and bound himself In friendship nnd In And of Edens newly made, j toil to the friendly power behind the And they rise to their feet as He burn incense to our own drags. I think It is President King who World that this student may lose passes by, suggests that the best, and almost the vision, grow coarse to sympaGentlemen, unafraid. the only service wo can render our thize with clay, become of the earth There is a fine verso In the book of students Is this: To share with earthy. I nsk you only to visit the which Genesis, rends, " Abrnm them the contagion of our charac- average University Club of the aver-ag- o city. moved his tent and built and altar." ters and to share with them our'best Ever for Abraham the pilgrim life, visions. We 'dedicate ourselves nnew' Almn Mater dare not send her ever the prayerful life. The tent this day to share with our students children out careless whether they moved, the altar built I see no pos- tho contagion, at any rate, of the hold high the torch or let It fall into sible hope for our students in the character of the best men and wo- -' somo coal mine or oil well or tomidst of tho intricacies and the delica- men with whom we can bring them bacco field. Ever must our former cies of the new moral tasks which Into contact, and to share with them students feel that their fostering are theirs, except this: That as! our best visions yes, that vision mother expects great things of them. they move their ttcnts they build which,' Is better than any earthly Ever may they demand of her love their altars. Madam de Stael was vision the vision of a God, who hates and hope nnd help. right when she said, "Life Is valu- - sham and mere words and formalism Today, we clasp the hand of tho able only so far as it serves for the and sectarianism, a God of impar-- , woman whose gentle presence with us religious education ,of (the heart." tial love, the Father of Jesus Christ, reminds us of the little schoolhouse To the religious education of the our Lord. So may we help our stu- in the brush of the Borca Ridge. hearts of our students we must com- dents as they move their tents to And, again, we clasp the hand of mit ourselves. Does our school tear build their altars. So may we help the man who has wrought effectively from the hearts of our boys and j them to bind themselves In friend- - to bring to fruition the dreams of e girls the idols of and way- ship and in toil to the friendly the founders. And, again, we clasp hands with those who, with us, go ward lusts, the idols of lawlessness power behind the world. Doc3 which labels itself liberty? Our .task is not complete when forward into the life of the Berea our school help to erect within tho our students pass from these halls that Is to be. Under the guidance heart of each student an altar to into the mountain or the lowland of Him, who has led this .school a trustworthy God? Then may our world. For thoce who havo gone through all the changing way, we school claim to fulfil the aim of the from us, we must plan our Bureau go, unafraid, into the future, our founders, claim "to promote the of Commendations; for them we faces radiant with the light of tomust develop our Alumni Associa morrow's sun. cause of Christ." self-lov- There aro men who aro mado by the cities In which they live. They become "citified." Then there aro men, like Roosevelt nnd Jacob Rlls, women like Jnno Addams, who mako the cities In which they live. They arc city builders. So there arc men who will be made and moulded by the life jof the mountains. There nrc other men who have tho faculty of "evangelizing tho inevitable," so that their native hills become as the dclectnblo mountains from which men see the celestial city. These men have gained tho humbly proud conviction that they are with God. To these men world. 1 Open Your Eyes! Kentucky' Men and Women, We Must Awake to the Danger that Confronts Our Homes and Our Country. We must be rid of those who are gazing at the stars, and elect Americans whose feet are planted firmly on the soil of their native land. not putting it too strongly to say that America is facing peril. It is While this storm was growing in fury, the Democratic Administration was engaged in settling world problems, neglecting entirely the pressing danger to our own national life. The waves stirred by the war have not receded. whole world is in turmoil and trembles in uncertainty. In America, industry, commerce and society are by a wave of mental unrest ened The threat- The Wilson League of Nations, an ephemeral dream as brought back from Paris, has consumed all of this Democratic Administration's time, all of its thought and action. They have had no time for home affairs. The business of this nation, the safety of our homes, the perpetuation even of our constitutional form of government must be put in the hands of men whose feet are' planted firmly upon the soil of America, and whose eyes can see the dangers ahead, instead of scanning the heavens for new stars. High prices, business uncertainty, Bolshevism and even anarchy, disturb our people. We must get back to normal. Sane, sober thinking must take the place of reckless agitation. In England, the storm has broken and the constitutional government is on trial for it life. This storm must not break in America. Our big problem is to steer a straight course. All and fair dealing the brains, calm judgement, that America possesses mutt be called into play. ss We are proud that our nation is the greatest democracy that the world has ever known. But this democracy is to be tried by a test more severe than war a test that shall try our moral courage. the Democratic . failed utterly to allay this spreading unAdministration has rest. In fact, by its policy of weakness, it has destroyed the confidence of the people. It has demonstrated its inability to meet this crisis. Since the signing of the armistice, And we will stand this test because the heart of America is sound and the judgement of American men and woraca is safe. We must elect a Republican administration that will call into service the strongest minds and stoutest hearts of our nation to help in guiding our course to safety. .'1 Let Your Vote Be For Your Home, Your Country and Your Loved Ones Warren G. Harding For President Calvin Coolidge For Vice-Preside- nt Richard P. Ernst For Senator "America First' The Straight Republican Ticket- - "America First" 1: t r Page Four THE CITIZEN to Mrs. Rogers' words than her beautiful life. Mrs. Rowc impressed us with the fact that heaven Is within us. We, by our own lives, aro making heaven for ourselves now. The short talks by the girls mado it evident that tho spirit of which Mrs, Rogers spoke still prevails In Berca. WHY October 29, 1920 INDEPENDENTS ARE FOR COX , (Continued from Pago 1) covenant and treaty; nnd the Republican candidate for the presidency NRWS OF DEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM A stntcs distinctly that he Is opposed VARIETY OP SOURCES rt iVtik rmtrnnrn nf Ihn ITntfnil Rtntafl into that League or Nations which was ncrreed to nt tho conference of Paris Born to Mr. nnd Mrs. T. B. Stejnnd is now operating with some sucphenson a little daughter on October Aro you hungry ? Come to the big cess, though crippled by the absence 2Gth. of the United States. He has lately shoeing, fine iron Mrs. Dooley Botkins is visiting her tent on the Campus on Election Day I Scientific horse stated that he is not In favor of work nnd repairs of all descriptions sister, Airs. J. Woods, in Cincinnati. from 11 n. m. to 4 p. m. clarifying the covenant, but of reShop, Main Walter VanWinkle nnd Ed WIN at the College Blacksmith jecting It. street, north of The Citizen Office. lams, students of the Kentucky Independents, of The advertisement. have returned to school, after Classified Advertisements course, know thnt there aro millions spending some time nt the former's of Republicans who cannot be de- -' home. tnehed from their party, but they Mrs. Otto Swadener, of Middletown, A number of the friends of ProWe aro shnring in tho success of that there nre other mQllons Ohio, is visiting her parents, Mr. and fessor nnd Mrs. S. C. Mason took our ndvetiscrs. Our renders will Jo (believe who can be detached for a single nn- Mrs. A. B. Cornett, in their now dinner with them at Boone Tavern, well to read the advertisements to tionnl election, so far ns voting for home on Jackson street. Monday. bo found In this paper. the President and of Mrs. R. II. Hcndrickson of Pine- Lucy Y. Pigi. of St. Louis, is a tho United Stntcs is concerned. To ville, Ky., has been visiting Mr. and guest nt Boone Tavern. Bulbs for winter nnd spring bloom them all supporters of tho League Mrs. A. B. Cornett. Mrs. II. T. Mann, of Carlisle, Ky., ing narcissus, hyacinth, tulips, etc. ft ......( n n itnnOilnnf It. nniiA.I In n .11 ...W VUltlllK lltlj Boyd Cornett, who- - has been in was visiting with Mrs. Blanche Cams See mo nt Ogg's Studio, D. J. Lewis present moral crisis for America. Hamilton, Ohio, for the past year, ami daughters last week. Beren, Ky. I hey nppenl also to the young voter has returned to his home in Berca Dr. Margaret S. Grant Is In Berca who have not yet assumed party for a few days. for n few days. LOST A pair of gold glasses bonds which enn on no nccount bo R. C. Wilson, of Norfolk, Vn., is Return to 61 Center street. i'roi. and Airs. U. M. Shutt are broken. They nppenl especially to happy at the arrival of a son, which stopping nt Boone Tavern. the returned soldiers who saw In Mrs. S. R. Seale made a trip to was born October 24. Ho has been LOST An overcoat, largo slic, France what modem scientific ware- Lexington this week. named Noel MacIIcnry. dark color, somewhere between Berca fare Is, and saw their comrades make nnd Bear Wallow. J. C. Baker, the supremo sacrifice of life nnd nil Porter-Moor- e Drue Co. has nr Boono street. ranged with tho Western Union Tel its joys nnd hopes for the sake of CHRISTIAN cnuRcn coming generations. egraph Co. for the election returns Bible School will meet nt 9:45 next LOST On Monday, a pockctbook To War Vets nnd Women Volers on next Tuesday night. They will be made public at the Drug Store Lord's Day morning. Preaching containing money and Red Cross The soldiers brought home from and Communion service nt 11:00. identification card. Finder please France the purpose to do their best as they are received. L. Dlx. ns long ns they lived to destroy milR. L. "Fulton and family, of East Subject, "Christ Suffering on the return to Prof. E. Cross." itarism, reduce armaments, and mnke Radford, Vn., has moved to Berca SEED WHEAT FOR SALE international war in tho future Imand is occupying the Mrs. Gabbard Mnrvnlnn nwri whivtt fnr il At probable, or, better, impossible. They house on Forest street. Mr. Fulton UNION CHURCH Lorn a tr tr.xi w.i. can do so by voting for Cox and is a baker for The New System The annual meeting of Union PIVb. tM Roosevelt, and in no other way this Bakery, which will soon be opened Church win De nrici on Thursday year. by Scruggs & Seale in the new build evening tho 28th, commencing with Tho Independents npGUERNSEY BULL ing on Center street. a freo church supper, to which all After November 1st, my register- penl to the women voters of the counMr. and Mrs. J. F. Walser and members of the church nnd congreed Guernsey Bull will bo found nt try in every State and Territory. children spent Sunday with Frank gation are cordially invited. my bam on west Chestnut street. Lot them cast their new votes on the Tho pastor's topic, Sunday mornReneker and family, of Richmond. Ask for pedigree. M. L. Spink, Be- side of justice, mercy nnd internaDr. R. E. Bartlett is recovering ing at 11, will bo "Spiritual Analo- rea, Ky. tional good will, and for the covefrom an attack of pneumonia in his gies from Electricity." nant of tho League ns the most hand. promising instrumentality ever yet FOR EVERYBODY Mrs. R. T. Miller is visiting In MEN Creamed chicken, potato salad, invented for promoting these moral Knoxville. Just a little of the Y. M. C. A. doughnuts nnd coffee, pie, cake, ends. Like all advocates of the league, Mr. II. E. Taylor went to Louis- Scholarship Fund is left. candy, and other food, good only as ville in the interest of the Y. M. C. man desires an mother enn make it will bo for sale we here present desire to nppenl esIf any A. on Wednesday. He will also visit education, here is the chance. Spe- on Election Day in the big tent on pecially to the mothers and wives of Cincinnati,1 where he is scheduled cial fund for Virginia men. For the Campus, from 11 a. m. to 4 p. m. men that died in France. Cnst your votes for tho immortal cause for which for an address. particulars see H. E. Taylor, Berca Prices reasonable. your sons or husbands died. Urge A. D. Olmstead, who has been quite College office. nil other women to join you In that sick at Robinson Hospital for the FOR SALE pious nction. It is the chnractcr, past week, is again able to Tesume Five-roohouse and lot on Center courage and devotion of your men GROUND BROKEN FOR UNION his work at the Irvino Motors Co, street Large lot, good garden; wvjii. CHURCH BUILDING ii tut; unit 1. 111 unit me at Irvine. several bearing fruit trees; grape Mrs. Turner Gott, of Ravenna, Ky , Immediately after the close of tho vines; and all ncccssay outbuildings. ing to live in song and story. By your votes this year help their he spent Sunday afternoon and Monday inaugural exercises on Friday mornnm uffrrinff " "n with her mother on Chestnut street, ing, a large number of members nnd rEBECESjElfckr T. B. Stephenson, roic qualities to survive nnd be multiplied in the future America. Mrs. J. S. Rutherford. friends of tho Union Church met on Center street, Berca, Ky. (17-- t f.) The experienced independent votMiss Virdie Ray Howard, a former the site chosen for the erection of ers of tho country, with those capastudent of the Normal Department, the new church cdifico. The occable (of detaching thcmnelves occasion was the ground breaking exervisited in Berca last week. sionally from their party affiliations, Dr. and Mrs. E. A. Thomson and cises for the new building, which is nnd the new voters nre going to delittle daughter, of Louisville, were to be known as the "John G. Fee cide the coming election. We here FOR in town last week for the inauguraMemorial" in honor of the founder. pledee ourselves to use every effort tion exercises. After the singing of tho hymn, to rally voters of this sort to the supSir. Joe Vanllook, a former stu- "Faith of Our Fathers," the Scripport of Cox and Roosevelt. dent and teacher of Berea, was a ture was read by the former pastor, Berca visitor last week. Dr. A. E. Thomson, principal of Lin- - Telephone 68 Berea, Ky. Jno. F. Dean J. W. Herndon Dr. B. II. Roberts, a former pastor coin Institute. Prayer was offer. DEAN & HEKNDON of the Union Church, was in Berca cd by the pastor, Dr. R. G. HutchDealers in Iteal Estate, Iter on, Ky. for tho inauguration of President ins. Dr. J. R. Robertson, the clerk Hutchins. of the Church, gave a brief stateWe are still selling real estate, Professor and Mrs. John E. Cal-fe- ment of the buildings used by this sohave some good bargains and some of Asheville, N. C, were anion,? ciety and told of the plans for the places on which the terms are unnsu-- l FOR SALE the number of former College workers edifice that is to be erected. Dr. W. down, j ally liberal. If you can pay who were welcomed back on the cam- E. Barton then made some brief reyou can make the other payments out pus last week. marks, after which Edwin S. Fee, with of the land. Some nice residence Mr. Edwin S. Fee was here last the son of tho founder, and John R. property in town. Some houses and week for the inauguration exercises Rogers, tho son of the first principal Scruggs, Welch & Gay lots in town that wo can trodo for1 and also for the ground-breakin- g of Berea College, and J. W. Stephens, small farms. REAL ESTATE AGENTS exercises for the John G. Fee Me- nt present a trustee of tho Church The possum's up tho 'slmmon tree, Berea, Kentucky morial Church, in which ho had a nnd a member of the village board, Tho raccoon's In the hollow; part. with mattock and shovel opened the Dean and Herndon selling real estate Professor Ellis Seale, an alumnus ground for tho new church. That's surely worth the dollar. F. L. MOORE'S of the College, nnd a former teacher Tho election's getting pretty hot, In Jhe Academy Department, and Y. W. C. A. Each party has its man, who is now a County SuperintendBut wo are not In politics ent of Schools in Ohio, was a Berea The College girls had a very rare Wo want to sell you land. visitor last week. treat in Y. W. C. A. Sunday evening. FOR Professor nnd Mrs. Noah May, for- They were privileged to hear Mrs. Ted Roosevelt's In Gloryland, mer Bercans, nnd now connected J. A. R. Rogers, tho oldest member First Class Repairing And Bryan ought to b-ewith State University at Lexington, of tho association here, and one who But if you want to buy a farm, AND were welcomed in town last week by is very dear to all tho girls, and Wo are tho men to see. their many friends. Mrs. Rowe, formerly dean of women, Fine Line of Jewelry We've got 'em on tho dirt road, Miss Unn Gabbard, who is with also a member of the association. MAIN ST. BEREA KY 11 1r t And some are cn tho "Dlx"; n tho Welch Co. in Richmond, spent jvuKura i.i 01 it m eariy uaysi iuiu We have them in the Bluo Grass, the week-en- d In Berca with her of Berca and the spirit that prompt- Wo'vo got 'em In tho sticks. .Yinnl i en Inn tinrlnrf nVtnr nt 4lia mother. Two Things to Remember on NoAnd If you want to leave the State SALEmidsemon vember 2nd. Votel Then visit tho And try some other land, tent on tho Campus for good things especially that "Giving Is Gaining." We'll send you up to to cat. Advertisement. Nothing could bear stronger testimony Or cross to LOCAL PAGE SAVE FOR PROTECTION is often said thnt n dollar Is your best friend, nnd mnny times It's true. A dollar when you need It Is a mighty help n protection to your family and Best Blacksmithing It Wcs-leyn- n, Pro-Leag- yourself. Deposits, large or small, regularly mndo In n Term Savings Account at this Hunk, paying A interest an- nually, nre the best protection you enn buy. Start now. nt T With n Term Savings Account of $1 or more you get one of our Liberty He'll Home Banks to help your savings grow. OUT ONE OF OUK LIBERTY HELL HANKS 2t-18- p. 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 Sfced, Rosen Rye Seed. Get ready for fall sowing. Get your harness repaired for fall plowing and before the Tro-Lcag- hauling. Have the whole family's shoes repaired 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. m I Hensley & Cornett Successors to S. E. Welch Department Store f Berea Kentucky W. F. KIDD Real Estate FOUNTAIN SERVICE We wish to tell you that we are using every effort and doing our utmost to improve our FOl'NTAIN SF.RVICF--, ' List Your Property Wcare u?ing the best fruits, sirups and cream obtainable, mixing them the proper proportion to plcatc and satisfy you, with prompt service, working to the end of giving you full value. Visit us, we are glad to welcome visitors. In our Grocery Department we carry the brands of goods you know which we guarantee quality. The prices are reasonable and we follow the market with reasonable profit. We ask you to give us a share of your patronage assure you we appreciate. e, ( which wo We Pay CASH For Eggs Main Street R. R. HARRIS B' K Jewelry Store . BEREA DRUG COMPANY Successors to Welch's ShJz0 n:i:hL rzi ss sale A Complete Line of Books, of Hats Louisville & Nashville Railroad Announces Extension Effective November 1st of But there's a kind wo haven't got, Every pattern hat in my store is on (I wish wo did hnvo some) sale absolutely at cost That's land worth two hundred dol lars, Which wo can sell for one. FROM FRIDATf FRIDAY Don't wait till land gets cheaper, You may not see that day, in my store is reduced for Nor hunt too long for bargains, Every hat But buy it while you may. 10 days and every hat is a bargain. John Dean is always at The Bank, CHILDREN'S HATS And Herndon rambling around. TJut if you want to buy a place, I have a large stock of children's They both aro easy found. felt hats, velvet hats, and tarns going from $2.oo to $2.50 for 10 days. So come to us and wo will try To banish all your woes, All are $4.00 to 5.00 hats. Sell you a farm whero you can live, MRS. LAURA JONES Howo'er tho election goes. Respectfully, Keatvcky Berea, DEAN & HERNDON 22 OCTOBER Stationery, Violins, Guitars, Jewelry, Silverware, Kodaks C& Films, Post Cards, 22 1 nHl VCFROM 'OCTOBER "THE SOUTHLAND" Through to Jacksonville, Florida. A e steel train of Coaches and Through Sleeping Cars. high-grad- Berea Scenes, Manicure Sets and everything in Toilet Supplies. PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED PROMPTLY Berea, Ky. UNEXCELLED DINING CAR SERVICE Berea Drug Company Phone 59 For Detailed Information, etc., Apply to LOCAL TICKET AGENT, L. & N. R. R. 1" THE CITIZEN Page FIT. He has said thnt, If he becomes tlce between nations. And we may THE CAMPAIGN OF 1920 President, the League will be aclc sure the League will never do VIII. Summlnic Up cepted by us within sixty days. He ny Prof. LeVant Dodge D. H. Smith W. W. Rominger A family Newipaper for all that Ii right anything harmful to our country t rut, and Intrmtinf the representative of the UniThe Cltlicn had not space for an knows better. He has an almost Inj oblliatd r.rtrr Thartdar, at Btraa. Kf. ted States In the Supreme Council article from my pen last week. Wc sane ambition to be in the place once of the tan cue has n veto power on now come to tho last Issue before filled by Washington and Lincoln. O, BEREA PUBLISHING C0. all Itn actions. (This was one fea-tu- the election; and It seems proper that ye Godsl If he were President, tho (IncarparatrJ) proposed by Taft). I hastily summarize the points which great tangle would be unsolved. He WM. FROST, Ultar.la-CkU- I The Article X, the havo been made. The platforms of would be as autocratic as any PresiFunernl Directors "most dangerous- - featuro of the the two great parties did not furnish dent wc ever had; but ho could not SUBSCRIPTION RATES PAYADLE XU ADVANCE League," simply says that the mem- any great, overshadowing Issue. A over-rld- e the Senate and subject It On , , fl.lt bers of tho League Tm stand by one an- large part of each was made up of to his will. Sit Manthi I Tfcra Monthi Wc are now open for business with a It needs to be said here that the .It other in protecting each member Innocent general statements to which from invasion. That means full line of burial supplies. Auto and people generally might accede. The vital question to be decided next that 8rn! monr bf of Eiprott Montr Orrfr, Draft, Kltred Lttr. or questions of boundaries are to be nearest approach to a concrete issue Tusdny relates not so much to measHorse Drawn Hearses. Embalming. and two rent ttampt. on settled by reason and adjudication Is found in the fact that the one ures as to men. We hear much Tha data aftrr roar nana on lib! ihowt Calls Answered Day or Night. to whit data jronr abttrlptlon It paid. If and not by fighting. shnrply criticised nnd the other un- about our duty to the world. Since It U not chanctd within thrra wnki aftar Now it was n great disappointment qualifiedly approved the administrawhen have those who selected Mr. ranawal. notlfjr ut. In The Concrete Block between J. M. MUtlnr nambari will ba (ladlf tnppllrd to have the boss of our dear old Re- tion of President Wilson. The great Cox as the candidate shown an unIf wo ara notified. Coyle & Co. and H. C. Pennington, on IJbaril trrmi fWrn to nr who obtain publican party, Senator Lodge, pre- est emphasis, perhaps, was laid up-s- j selfish desire to promote the Interests Chestnut Street. nrw ubttrirtlons for at. Anyon itndlnf vent our joining the League, to have on the "Covenant of a of those who havo been deprived of ai foar rrarlr obitrlptlona tan rrtlra Tha Cftltan fraa for ona yrar. tho United States the only nation to League of Nations." But upon this their rights? Tho party nominaAdrrrtUlnr rate on application. propose "reservations," and reserva- point the utterances of both convention, this year, was brought about I TorMan Advertising Representative Berea, Kentucky .ir urn"" A Pnr3 ASSOCIATION ' tions that took all the power for tions were sufficiently guarded to by a combination of disreputable Phone 130 good out of it. in different parts of the make sure that differences of opinion bosses Then came the Republican platwould still be manifest among the country. Of the thirty-seve- n states form that Lodge dictate!, and the adherents of both parties. The ac- ratifying the amendment which gives WOMEN MUST VOTE nomination of Harding, who Is only ceptance speeches of tho nominees woman her rightful voice in public (Editorial) The Cithen believes that "votes Lodge with a weaker head, and only partly clarified tho situation. affairs, only seven were Democratic for women" is n mistake, but nowj Harding's speeches that contain no Howover, tho visit of Governor Cox states. THE that this Is the law, it urges every pledge whatever except that he will to the President, at Washington, and The two candidates for the Presiwoman to vote. It is n duty laid refect this League, and think about the announcement that they were "as dency who havo a ghost of a LOUISVILLE & NASHVILLE RAILROAD upon you. All the bad women, and somo other league, involving no ob-a- ll rne" In their views placed Cox chance to receive any electoral votes pretty solidly with that wing of the fitly represent the characters of the the mannish women arc going to! ligations, after he Is elected, ANNOUNCES On the other hand, this year, the Democratic party which took Its cue; ones who were their original sup vote, ami unless the true women vote! Democratic platform promises the from Wilson nnd regarded the League porters. It is quite tho custom of tho country must suffer. j To be a good voter requires time things that we have long prayed as the paramount Issue certain papers, and of persons whoso Rut It already has been shown tmformntlon is not sufficiently comand study. You must understand the might como to pass, and so does Cox. EFFECTIVE NOVEMBER 1st great questions upon which you vote. If he Is elected, the things we desire that there is no hope of the Wilson prehensive as to the candidates, to To tho new women voters, and to will certainly be done. He stands policy being carried out, even If Cox declare that Cox is a far abler man For detailed Information, apply to local ticket agnt tho young men Just come of age, for what we all believed In through should be elected. It would require, than Harding. If we accept as abilvote of the Scnato to( ity a selfish and frantic effort to the war. a Tho Citizen suggests; We see no other great Issue except ratify tho treaty of peace with the secure honor and emolument for 1. Do not belong to any party, ne Independent, ready to vote each the League of Nations. Tt is hard League attached, as the President one's self, granted. Mr. Cox is candidates, from those who know to me that he was at fault. A promthirty-tw- o Only of the smart. His whole life has been them best. But it was a pleasure inent gospel minister boldly refers time for the party or candidates that to believe our Republican friends Insists. Senators reach the end of characterized by personal ambition. for me to note the universal praise mo to the convincing court records. gives best promise of doing the things sincere In attacking Wilson's strong ninety-si- x administration when they praised their present term on the 4th of He has been tho original promoter of of Warren G. Harding bestowed by You can easily learn from reliable you wish to have done. for doing the same March next. Many of the hold over all his candidacies. Harding has those among whom his life had been j testimony in regard to his political 2. Do not feel you must vote any Roosevelt No doubt the Repub- Democrats and a part of the present been retiring, and has been brought spent. One need not go far in order and other relations with the saloon ticket straight. It is often !cst to things. vote for one party In national affairs licans arc anxious to get the officci, Democratic candidates are uncompro- -' forward for various positions by to secure very different testimony and red light districts where he reand for another In state affairs. and can point out many faults and mislngly opposed to the proposed others who knew his sterling worth. in regard to James M. Cox. He ceived the votes necessary to elect That Is why tho tickets arc made so mistakes In the Democratic adminis- League. It is not at all probable Cox, ns Governor of Ohio, almost carries the methods of the low poli- him in his last raco for the Governorthat you can "split" them. And it tration. Rut the two administrations that Cox could control these more ef- succeeded in putting through a meas- tician into his presidential canvass. ship. is nlways good to "scratch" off the of Wilson have nveraged as well as fectually than Wilson could do. Cox'a ure which would have given him the His zealous supporter from whose I could not conscientiously refrain administrations-m- ay abusivo campaign has solidified Re- appointment of nearly all the State name of any objectionable man who; 0,t Republican article quotation has been made from saying thus much. My strongMany of officers, and would have made hlmj mildly admits that "he spends moro est reason for thinking that Cox will bo on the ticket nnd write In no' vcr many faults, especially con publicans against hfm. the haste of the war rush, them who, for the sake of hasten- tho greatest boss the country ever timo than is nccessarv in denouncing be defeated is my faith that God will another. It is onlv the fear of the!lderin voters who are ready to "scratch" and some fine constructive work ing peace, would have met the Presi- knew. Harding never seeks undue! not permit that type of a man to their tickets that compels the poli like the rural free delivery, dent part way aro now much lens power for himself. Cox froze out high-tone- d men who read The Citi- reach the highest office, rather than rural credits, tariff ready to waive their objections. And tho small in his home! zen and tho women who prize tho the one who accepts the nomination, ticians to nominate good men. the corrupt prac so, with Cox elected, the desire of printing concern, while Harding took' sacredncss of tho home are inquiring as ho says, "With a hymn of service 3. Vote for policies and for meas-urr- commission, and not for men. Tho offic- tice act, tho Federal Reserve banks,! our sentimental friends to bo In the in the employees in his establishment sufficiently into the life of this bold in my heart." I appeal to my dear eholder is an instrument. It Is bet- Federal Trade Commission, etc. The League, with nil the attendant cm- -' ns according to their political adventurer! With regard to! friends not to allow a vision of the ter to have a bnd man who Is pledged profiteers, whose gains nre diminish- bnrrassments, would be ns far from1 several means. tho divorce secured by Cox's wife,' unattainable to lure them into casting to do the right thing than a good ed by these laws, are supporting the realization as ever. It is not always a pleasant thing a lady of culture, who has known' a vote which will cause regret in the I havo seen somewhere in print to inquire about the private life of him from early boyhood, intimated coming years. ,nan who Is pledged to do the wrong attacks on Wilson. 'Triing. Our colored friends must not think what the writer evidently expected' 4. Read carefully the platforms wo forget them. Their help must to bo accepted as an extract from of the two leading parties, the ac- finally come through Southern peo- my article in The Citizen of ceptance speeches of the candidates, ple, nnd Southern people arc Demo- bcr 30. In view of the marked fail-- 1 crats. Tho long line of Republican ure to quote my words correctly, it and the Leaguo of Nations. president could not do for them as is little to be wondered at that the much as Woodrow Wilson did in his attempt at mind reading, in faying WK SHALL VOTE IN AN letter to Southern governors. Never what was my intention In beginning; WAT UNUSUAL before did Democratic Southern gov- n series of articles, did not prove a (Continued from Pago Onc ernors call out State troops to de- perfect success. And so I think I como Up, tho League of Nations. fend colored people ns they are doing must look elsenrlicre for an expert to This is something peoplo have now. Every colored man or woman help me classify myself, whether as dreamed about and prayed for thru should vote for Cox because of Arti- one of "the bitter partisans" or one all the Christian centuries. Tenny- cle 22 of the League, which gives of "the Ignorant and illiterate." son spoke like a prophet of God of the first recognition and protection Rut seriously, It Is almost impostho time sible to account for tho attitudo of Africa has ever had. "When tho war drums throb no All internal affairs arc as nothing the good people who scent likely to Will be withdrawn after longer, and tho battle flags aro furled this year compared to the League sink all considerations ns to the moral In tho Parliament of Man, the Feder- - of NTnUon. Ncvor bcforo sJncc th fitness of the candidates, in their ntion of the VorW. world began have wo common peo- - zeal to promote peace. If It were This is now being brought to pass po ha(, chnnco lo voto for wor,(, true that the supporters of Cox wcro Tho nations were at n high pitch of ponfo on tnp bas(!, of fnirncgs nml tho friends of peace nnd that tho supwhole world, (This is Taffs descrlp-- j r,cht Wp fnn ncvcr a(rn,n eflst M porters of Harding do not enre for world patriotism at tho time of the momontous nmJ reacc, the former class would be the jovous vote. As previously advertised we will give away free of charge a beautiful victory over Germany, and felt tho TnCt lhcrc arc wnsp(roj personni wiser and the better persons. But g and tho awfulnoss, the n(ratnst Cox. Court records it is not true. We see a largo numfnnrcM $40.00 Heating Stove on the last day of the sale which comes Saturday. Come crushing financial loss of armed con-- 1 ,how lhat , h, ,ontr a(r0 ,itTOreo ber of nations in tho League, but sevin Saturday and get a number of tickets and you will have a better chance of ac-i- h , , nlnmei. nrul ci7Cn eral wars going on merrily on. Half , filets. A League of Nations has tually been started. getting this splendid and useful gift. of the Americnn peoplo honestly becustody of the children. Like whisnut to our surprise and grief, the pers aro heard against Harding. Wo lieve that tho infiuenco of tho United You'll never have such an opportunity to 'buy furniture and stoves at controlling men of our dear old Re- will listen to no changes that aro States, in tho affairs of the world, such a reduction as we are offering in this final week of our October Sale. Don't publican party are opposed to this, not made in responsible print. And will be much moro powerful in favor and havo kept our country from Join- these men nre simply instruments. of pence nnd justice, if wo keep out delay but come in before the week is gone and get the thing you are needing ing the Leaguel Some of them Cox nnd his supporters will do what of this League, than If wo go In. It to complete your home. wcro Jealous becauso they had not we wish to have done in putting Is nmuslng to bo Interviewed perbeen consulted, as they should havo America In her place In tho Leaguo. sonally and to receive marked artbeen. In tho planning of tho League, n,8 cKion enlighten and con icles through the mails, as if I were am! somo or them aro unwilling to vyrt tnoso ol)gtructivc scrmtors. some benighted heathen, ignorant of havo thio United States undertako TnIPt Harding-- , driven from his the first principles of Political SciRemember we always carry a full stock of the Standard Lines known the tho risk of helping protect the weak ,,oreh ,,y Jmpcminf, ,iefent) now cx. ence. I havo read litcraturo upon o nations of the old world as we protect nnMM ftbout evcry geVcnth day an tho sldo far world over for their Quality and Durability. Such lines as the Majestic Range, i the weak nations of South America more than upon tho other 3lde. I .l. Tnmm wMrb McDougal Kitchen Cabinet, Bush & Gert and Wurlitzer Pianos, Edison and through what is called tho "Mon- beyond the Republican platform. Rut find fallacies at every turn. Somo o Book Cases, Eden roe Doctrine." This Monroo Victor Talking Machines and Records, Globe-Wernehe enn make no pledge with Rorah net ns if they thought wo are to act of and Johnson behind him. Tho only voto direct upon tho question of tho upon no rests Washing Machines, the Famous White Sewing Machines, Hoover Vacuum Congress, but upon , tho state- thing wo nre sure of Is that he wants League Friends, cannot you see Cleaners and other such splendid lines. ment of President Monroo that wo to bo elected, and Is great in saying that tho proposed Covenant of tho Loaguo stands no chance whatever would protect all American States, a ,h, WP.n but mean that . . Lt.L 1 I 1 uacn.cu u nothing of being ratified by usl I believe nmiemcni wnicn raw by later presidents, both Democrats Jn vnR for Cox we Ao not la thnt n large majority of our people, Hko Cleveland and Republicans llko any ense bocome Democrats. Wo of nil parties, if the question is The Undertaking Department is featured at our Berea Store. We are Roosevelt. Independent, always ready fairly presented, shrink from enterrcrnnln Now It Is n great step to extend to voto for tho mm who protngo to ing Into a solemn agreement to help leaving no stone unturned in making this department complete in every partho Monroo Doctrine to cover tha ,,0 ,h(, mng!l wc w,sh , havo done( any nation to hold its present territicular. We have a beautiful Motor Hearse, and in fact everything connected tlan of tho Leaguo of Nations) but nn(, wp oertntnly hopo Republicans tory, whether that territory was in Central Kentucky. in this line, makes it one of the most wo have tho other great powers v1, maU uch promt!,P!1 next ycar Justly or unjustly acquired. If In a England, Franco nnd others-- to help Wo nbhor (ho fry,( AmPrJfn flrstf former artlclo I dropped this ques, th(J wor), us, and It gives n great prospect or That ,s tion sooner than I first Intended, R0 hanfr preventing all future wars. Rplni(h unchrist!an, the very oppostto It was because I thought that a reaOf course, llko every trcnty, It In- - of t,)c sontlment for whIch wo aml sonable person ought to bo convinced volvcs somo obligations on our part. othm BhW our ,Ifarost 0 d,0 ,n th(J already that tho particular Leagua llut theso nro not terruying. ws "wnr to end war." God reigns, nnd under discussion cannot possibly bo must help pay tho expenses of this wo must voto as wo prny. ratified by us. League, nnd If It ever has to estab No merely partisan plan of fixing Wm. G. and Eleanor M. Frost our relations toward tho rest of tho lish an International police, that will cost money nnd perhaps oven somo P. S. Mv father "lost" his first world can succeed. It cannot comof Day Phone 42, Night Phones 112 and 13-- 2 nut It will greatly reduco tho voto In a cause that won glorious mand the support of coivof our army and navy, lift tho triumph Inter. If my first voto tho United States Sennto. Here Is burden of stnndlng armies from tho. should bo "lost" I know It Is merely where Wilson made n signal failure. world and prevent war. Thero Is an burled and will bring tforth fruit Ho showed partisanship in its worst International court to determine Jus- - sometime. E. M, F. form. Cox follows in his footsteps. The Citizen se re Smith CBi Rominger a much-attacke- d ....... Pfttt-ofllt I I -- j CHANGE IN TIME i two-thir- . ' stock-holde- s, stock-holde- The 20 Discount On all Furniture, Stoves and Pianos SATURDAY NIGHT, OCTOBER 30 heart-breakin- Our Standard Lines Wllson-Cox-Leagu- n,,f Doe-trin- ke 1 ui-i--n 1 Our Undertaking Department up-to-da- te Muncy Brothers "THE HOME FURNISHER" two-thir- ) 1'fige Six THE CITIZEN All the players of this game tried to! treat his opponent With politeness and with carefulness. All seemed to try to nvoid nil the accident they could, but by ono little mishap two October 28, 1020 MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE "Conducted by Mr. Kobert F. Spencc, Farm Demonstrator and Special Investigator clean cut editorial from the Southern RED MEETING AT HEREA Saturday morning, October 30th, Agriculturist: at 10 o'clock, the Ilcrca R. I. Red, "Wool can scarcely be noli! at nil Toultry Association will meet In the now. There Is estimated to bo nbout County Agent's oflko for Its annual 4,000,000,000 pounds of wool new In the storehouses of the world await- meeting. ll Plans of the Association for 1021 ing manufacture. It is not there be discussed, rules and rcgula- - causo the people of the world do not tlons of the Association will be pre- - need the things that could be made scnted by the committee for ndop- - from Jt, but because it costs so much tlon, distribution of money won t when it gets to the people in shapo to use that they cannot nfford to buy Stne Fair will bo taken up also. All members arc expected to bo It, and because the manufacturers present for both sessions, morning at have found it cheaper to buy old at 1:00 woolen rags, shred them up Into 10 o'clock and afternoon 'shoddy,' mako new cloth out of them o'clock. All people who arc Interested in and sell this product for 'all wool' the Reds are invited to be present, than to buy the new wool nt a fair If you nre not a raiser of Reds, come price. "The selling of Ihls shoddy all anyway. stuff reclaimed from all Mr. Chapin, our Poultry specialist, worn-owill be with us and help in forming sorts of places and uses for new wool Is one of the great frauds of plans for 1021. In December a general poultry our day. It is a fraud that taxes meeting will be held at Berea, where every buyer of clothes, that lessens all breeders will be asked to attend, the profits of every wool producer, It's eggs we want this winter, and at that enables rag gatherers and un- Ihis meeting egg production will be scrupulous manufacturers to make vast fortunes by the fooling of the discussed. consuming public. CAMPAIGN "There will be before Congress, One of tho biggest campaigns will when It meets ngain, a bill to put n be launched in Kentucky during No- - stop to this fraudulent practice. It vember and December that has ever is known as the 'French-Cappe- r been put before the people. It's Truth in Fabric Bill.' If enacted ina campaign that touches every home to law it would compel the selW.ig and every individual. It will bo of shoddy for just what it is, and carried to every hill top and valley. that is all shoddy, or any other prodThe County Agent of Rockcastlo uct, has n right to be sold for. "Farmers everywhere should stir and Southern Madison wants helpers and earnest workers in this campaign, themselves to sec that it becomes n The teachers and trustees of all ru- - law. They can see to it if they will, fal schools, in his territory, are asked Two very cfTectivo ways of action to watch the Signal and Citizen for are open to them, ways that will lead plans which will be carried out. to results. The first is through their Every farmers orTheir assistance will certainly be ap- organizations. preciated by the citizens of the coun- ganization should go on record for ties in which this work will be done. the French-Cappe- r bill at once, and The County Agent realizes the big- should let the members of Congress ness of tho job and calls for volun- know what It thinks. The other way teers to help promote a thing which is through personal letters to Conmeans life, liberty and happiness to gressmen and Senators. There are homes. few national legislators who will not heed the voice of their fanner conMAKE 'EM TRUTHFUL stituents when those farmers take Wool pools have developed every interest enough in any matter to where. Wool is wool and no buyer write personal letters about It. can be fooled, so why allow manu- "If you are interested in better facturers of woolen goods to fool the prices for wool, in cheaper clothing, general public. Below is given a or in fair dealing, get busy." be-wiut of the boys failed to watch their position nnd had a colislon. But by a good cooperation we will bo able to nvold nil theso little nnd this will be ono of the greatest helps of anything to make our team become greater anJ stronger. And nre we going to cooperate and play a square nnd n fnlr game? Unless we do nil of our tonni will fall nnd crash to the ground. Thr gnme ended with victory to the Foundation. nccl-den- Splendid Farm AT ts Public Sale Having decided to invest elsewhere I will, on Vocational Schools Miss Gladys Grny Is visiting friends in Hitchlns, Ky., this week. Mr. nnd Mrs. Wash Johnson, of Saturday, October 30 at 10 Tennessee, were visitors here last week, nnd nttended the innugurntion of President Hutchins. Mrs. Johnson (nee Betty Fulton) wns In school o'clock a. m., offer for sale my last year, and her many friends were gind to sec her. Miss Annn Penrl Brown returned Monday to be In school. We nre glad to seo old student scorning back. Raleigh Hoskins also returned Inst week. Mrs. Rose, n Scotch lady, nnd who has been doing missionnry work in Farm of 49 Acres Located on the Barnes Mill pike, nine miles from Richmond, and four miles from Kirksville. It is known as part of the old Gentry Farm, which is one h of the best farms to be found. Is something like of a mile from pike, with deeded road to same. Some small spots in timber, about 18 acres in corn s this year; remainder in grass, same being in condition for cultivation. Farm is well fenced and springs. watered; has two never-failin- g one-fourt- s India for six years, talked to the girls in Y. W. C. A. Sunday evening, She gave an interesting talk concern ing the conditions of things In India. George Campbell nnd James Kas-scof Winchester, were recent visitors in Berea. Demosthenes Liternry Society is now fully organized, with Thomar Lvcrsole as their esteemed Prosiden'.. Mr. Eversole is efficient and an excellent society worker, and plans for the ensuing year to be one of thi most successful in the history of the of fifteen persons representing every department of Berea College spent the day nt Anglin Falls, Monday. They started on their wny at 6 o'clock and had breakfast and dinner together at the foot of tho hill below 'the falls.--l Those present were: Misses Ruth Quillen, Onie Silvers, Grace Finch, Elsie Byrd, Delia Bllbry, Grace Llewellyn, and Myrtle Painter; and Messrs. H. O. Wintermute, Dial, Harlan, Franklin, James Smith and Earl Carter. Miss, Bertha Rea Howard, a former student of Berea College, was a guest of Miss Nora Parker of the Vocational Department. society. A party composed first-clas- Will Offer it in Two Tracts and Then as a Whole This Farm it in the Heart of the Tobacco Region. Possession Will be Given January 1, 1921. Terms Made Known on Day of Sale. Peter Smith Gentry Box No. 309 many people said as they were looking on. People became greatly ex(Contlnned lrom Piga Two) cited when they saw tho different easily its superiority in this depart lines retreat and advance. The game ment of the game. The Academy was played clean and nice and clean line was at all times steadier than play increases and trains one's the College on defense, holding the strength, and helps one to be more College attack three times within useful to the team of which he ConMantiople. The .Sultan lias acstriking distance of tho goal. The - resignation of Damud Korlil College kept the ball the greater And this is what we are trying to cepted tinpart of the time in their opponent'3 make become more and moro stronger I'nsl.a, the Cmnil Vizier, and iilo ha tin- - ullle that he will mako territory, but was not able to pro- in Berea College, and we are trying promised fre-- li overtures to tin- Nationalists, duce the necessary gains at the cru- to make all teams believe in becoming i lie T'.rk !. pui'ti has dropped In cial moments. m good losers and generous winners. S) rent. Line-u- p and Summary: ACADEMY NEWS Berea, Kentucky i - ' 234 Acres of Land Lying 4 mile of Dreyfus, on Muddy Creek road and known as the Curt Benge farm will be sold at public 3-- College 7 Academy 7 P. Bicknell D. Bicknell Campbell r.e, Lewis (Capt) r.t. Coop r.g. Shepherd c. Stegncr Woods Henderson VanScoyk l.t. Waller I.e. Stevenson Jones q. Harris Johnson r.h. Raino Robertson Fields l.h. Roark Roller f. Wilder College O'Rourko Substitutions: for Campbell, Blakeley for O'Rourke, Trosper for Blakeley, Britton for Carpenter, Carpenter for Johnson, Johnson for Jones, Sanders (Capt.) for Keller. Academy Huggins. for Coop, Olver for Wilder, Silver for Carpenter Olver. Touchdowns Roark and Fields Goals from touchdown Lewis and Who's the auction on Profiteer? with the flat pocketbook. "And positively not the farmer ! " thunders "Not I," says the packer. "Not I," says the manufac-"No- t turer. I," says the middleman. "Not I," says the retailer. "Surely not I," says the consumer Thursday, November 4 On the premises at 10:00 a. m. Carpenter of quarters Referee Bender Umpire Gilllgan Linesman Clark Time me COUNTRY GENTLEMAN He hat been able to buy on automobile as rjood as the plumber's. His lorn, ily has been able to wear clothes at good as the other church folks. In short, the farmer for the first time has had a fuir living wage for his labor, with a little return on the capital he has In. vested in his business. The fanner is not a prof. Iteer, and this Bank and TLEMAN This farm will be subdivided to suit purchaser, then sold as a whole and will go the way that brings the most money. IMPROVEMENTS consist of splendid dwelling 2 tenant houses, 2 barns and other necessary outbuildings. This farm has a fine orchard and is well watered. STOCK AND IMPLEMENTS: We will also sell stock and implements consisting of 50 hoes. 7 horses. 1 iack. 1 jennet, 2 cows, 4 steers, 3 heifers, 1 wagon, 1 corn planter, 1 cultivator, 1 disc harrow, 1 plow, 1 double shovel and other small tools, 100 bu. oats and a lot of corn at the heap. 8-room 15 minutes HUNTING HALL'S LATEST The boys of Hunting Hall have not yet decided upon the proper method True enough, the farmer has profited by war prices our records of bank deposits show it. But to what extent? Well, he can pauit his house so it looks as well as the grocer's in town. The Country gen- will fisht to prove his right to a fair profit for his labor and his products. Do you read THE COUNTRY for tho initiation of the newest arrival in the dormitory. Since the acquisition of the new "half-back- " some havo suggested the organization of a football team in order to teach the Academy team how to moke end runs. Others havo suggested making him tho departmental for the sake of stirring up a little spirit In the Academy rooters. Professor Shutt says he is considering turning over to Noel MacIIcnry the charge of tho dormitory, Inasmuch as he already seems to be running one part of it yoll-mast- er week? If In and see us during bank, ing hours and leave your order, or call us up and let us charge $1.00 for a year's subscription S3 to your account. issues every Gentleman drop not, Mr. A. C. or Clifton Benge will be pleased to show this farm to anyone interested at any time before the sale. One Dollar a Year is All it Costs POSSESSION WILL BE GIVEN JANUARY 1, 1921 Liberal Terms will be made known on day of sale. Foundatioi School The first official schedule soccer game that was played In Becra College was played October 25, Founds-tlo- n vs. Vocational, This game proved to bo a very interesting one, as Berea National Bank BEREA, KENTUCKY Capital and SurplutS70,000. Se J. L. Cay, Prion. 135 Scruggs, Welch & Gay Real Estate Agents Col. Jesse Cobb. Auctioneer Berea. Kentucky October 28, 1020 THE CITIZEN 7 r ' Pago Seven And thcro will bo no more war. Even now England and Japan are forging tho instruments that will ' tho other reforms still on our bands. time. A "business college," or a ' as to whether the United States will find that they were wrong in that We havo quite a list. There is the private "finishing school," cast in its lot with tho rest of tho belief, surely, as honest men, they oiu.y. reform of fellowship instead of. alms to tako tho students who can world In tho attempt to settle dis- - will wish to represent aright their God-Speed rivalry between Christian bodies a pay and fit them to get on In tho putcs by law rather than by war !s( constituency. Even if we cannot movement which is gaining momcn- -' world ns Individuals. But a state in- to be decided next Tuesday. wo The Old President to the turn, but which has still Its main vie-- ! stitution, or a Christian college ought Becauso it is a consideration of count on their honesty, get do know into the the usual scramble to New. Frost Speaks for torics to win. And hero is tho battle to know that it has an altrustlc, a the cause of humanity and civlllzn-- . "band wagon" as soon as it is recagainst secret societies. Washing- sociological duty to tho whole com- tlon rather than of partisan politics,' ognizee!. If Cox is elected, tho Founders and Donors ton warned us that such organiza-- i munity. many people, leaders and thinkers League of Nntions will bo tho band We cannot, and we daro not realize tions wero antagonistic to free gov Now, wo professed ducotors in In all pnrts of tho country wagon then. Surely for tho one all in n moment tho greatness of this ernment and fair play. It is possl-- , theso states are not getting on withinr0 nnnouncInf, themselves for cn-- cause or tho other they would change i hour. Wo arc here to consider mat- dig mat sucn secret orders as still our job. when the states or. our trance to the Lcnguo without regard for a verdict rather than ters that concern tho entire Kingdom survlvo will dissolve In tho light of rc- - Union aro ranked educationally, ap- to former party affiliations, now- - for a voto of tho people which says, of God on Earth. It is an inspira- ligion and democracy and disappear praised as to our success In making ever, to change one's vote and mark "Wo want no League." Even under tion to meet hero somo who aro great without struggle. But tho battlo each child of tho commonwealth a his bnllot under a different devlco Mr. Wilson's presidency they would captains and leaders in tho Lord's against and casto is sharer in tho light of this twentieth from that under which he hns always havo voted for ratification, if the Army. And thcro aro among us cer- rather going against us at present; century, our states all rank down in . viii. ii l iniiini 11 - r- tti n ri it nnnnin 1 11 people had been nblo to speak. This t inn i. tainly soma who aro great without the missionaries of prejudice seeming the forties. We Jiavo been so Ion do So rnthcr cxtra0rdlnary do.l election is the people's first opporbeing known tho heroes of tho out- moro ogrcssivo than tho missionaries nt tho tall of tho procession that we v,cc hn hcm ,ntroduced to be uged tunity. posts, tho poorly paid nnd poorly of love. And there Is tho battle nro hardened to It. Wo do a little . ,v i There is ono moro point to conpraised men and women whoso re- against tobacco. Here, too, the tide for tho upper crust, but wo do not republicans who nre for tho League sider. If the Scnato will not ratify tcday Is against us. Only last week lift society from the bottom. Pro- and yet wish to continue to vote fori after the people have declared for It ward is not from their fcllowmcn. And perhaps tho most significant a Christian millionaire told mn ho fessor Spalding, of Yale, confirms my the grnnd old party. They tell us (supposing that they do), then wa thing that may happen while we aro should not send his so.i to college statement that of our select young thnt the best way to voto for a hove in this country, indeed, an together will bo tho silent resolution becauso in all tho great colleges to- soldiers sent to France ono in four thing is to vote against it. Or, In issue second only In Importance to mado by somo boy on tho back seat, bacco using was n social requirement. was unable to really read. And he other words, thnt a vote for Mr. the League of Nations. ,Then shall or somo girl In tho gallery souls But the great guns of science and further says that only two and ono Harding is a voto for the Lengue. j we know that tho charge of a Senthat shall come into tho Lord's work esthetics, ns well ns morals, aro on half percent of tho boys and girls of Now there is absolutely no justi- - ate hierarchy that defies the will of a Iittlo later and do larger things our side, and I venturo to predict our country nre now in reach of flcntlon in Mr. Harding's public ut-- i the people is no empty campaign that President llutchins will see the a good high school education. even than wo havo prayed for tcrancos for tho belief that he him- charge. Our next great task will be This is an occasion of overflowing day when tobacco users will bo as Let us start a revival hero today. self will stand for the League ofi plain before us. I s And thero Is Wo must not bo content with a reJoy, llko n marriage, or an Infaro. raro- as Let no man or woman with defiNntion. Thoso who maintain that High contracting parties aro struck tho battlo for student labor, the prin- spectable just "doing good." his words may be so construed nre nite views about the League be dewith mutual admiration, and come to ciple that every educated person God nnd our country call for the merely begging the question. Tho ceived. Let no one deceivo himself. gcther for exchange of pledges and should know the valuo of a dollar as maximum good, the sufficient good. ridicule he has heaped upon it, tho If you nre against tho League of g measured in perspiration and respon- Borea's resources nro all pledged plain statements ho has made place Nations, voto for Mr. Harding. But the forming of n union. It Is for mo to welcomo to Ucrca sible, cooperative, productivo effort.! to this enterprise of reaching this hfm unqucstionably against the "Wll- - if you aro for it, thero is only one College and its great field tho new And there is the bnttlo for short' most ncgclected, disadvantaged, hope son League" with or without reserva- way to vote for It voto for James President in tho namo of tho founders courses. The conventional Institu- ful part of America. Wo are ri tions. Why should so much "co- M. Cox for President. and donors. These founders arc more tions have claimed monopoly of vals of no other institution. Any nstruing' be necessary when in a nnd would servo It cut only in student who can go to somo nearby than names to me. With each ono OCTOBER word the candidate might say that d lots. Berea and the StntJ school, wo advlso to go there. Any he is for tho League with reserva of them I have walked, and talked and prayed. They greeted me a genera- universities deal it out in small pack- who can pay the prico at a Christian tions, a thing which he has never Some Happy Thoughts on This tion ngo, and speak through me to- ages "Something good for every college or a State university, wo urge done? no declarcd Jn h,8 League of Nations h of LA..A T.tf icxs UnM comer." These arc samples of re- -' io go mere, out In.. man live Pr-- j day. Jg d,g tance thnt tho ' cent can by any possibility rcacn crcdltc, and !nefrcct!ve. First comes John G. Fee. Five forms now on hnnd. Tho demond for my poetry has Ho has And our notablo triumphs in the theso institutions. Berea is after tho ,ncc hundred feet west of where wo sit, never exceeded the supply, and I do ndvocnted scrappInK tho percent of the mountain Fee, nt his woodpile, "chopped out" past should give confidence for new nlncty-fiy- o j ,n Wa Dcs Mo,nM h hQ not think that it will. In fact, there the Idea of Berea College, back be- reforms yet to be taken up. In every boys and girls for whom It is Berea mM lq am Mt for clarificatIoni but is no demand nt all for it just now. fore tho Civil War. "It must not generation there will bo a chance for1 or stay at home. Wo have touched - rcJccUon... He hns sa!d Cox ,s But, then, the country does not need only," these are his words, "educate Berea workers to play the hero just nauun cuunuc, What this country does R0Ing ln, J am for stny!nfr out; poetry. w mue in tho classics and tho sciences, but as truly as at tho beginning. Every ui U.e... wu jj ,g upon guch foments that Sc need is the League of Nations. also in tho principles of lovo in re- new reform tests men's courage, and ator Johnson and Borah and every- Therefore I will write about the ligion, and liberty and justice in separates friends. Established in&tl-- j 'dents nt work for local' betterment. body clso opposed to the League are League of Nations. government." In other words, Berea tutions, like old political parties, nre But all of us together should ia snnortlntr Mr. nardlne. If we had the League of Nations, Senator Collego was founded to breed re- tempted to straddle and equivocate crease our output of graduates who Johnson, speaking of the Republican of course we could not pay our debts formers. IJcrea is not satisfied mere- when a new issuo appears. The will be community builders ten fold, j candidate nt Baltimore last Friday, with it, or knock apples with it, or ly to meet tho demand for instruction League of Nations is dividing our sup- (Others do not countl) Wo ought UM.d thcso wordg. npply it to tho hired girl; but it in tho higher ranges of knowledge, porters and separating friends today.' to adopt emergency measures,) ne characterized the League as would add to our gaiety. We could nnd fit men to command place and In n little whilo there will arise a re- and set a definite goal. Our miijtary nlliance which meanaccs have lots of fun with it With it wealth by reason bf their training. form affecting capital and labor. If British cousins havo set five years pcacc and threatens all freedom.' we could persuade the world to be Sho must give her students the dis- Berea takes a stand on that matter shc( for bringing to pass prohibition. Wo jt0 called it the 'supreme blunder' good; and, if it would not be good, position and ability to bo tinkering will have to suffer persecution. If we must allow moro timo for our and nsscrtcd that he would leave we could boycott it whilo it was on the improvement of tho world. follow Christ, wo must remember His! task. We must wait for children to .Amcrjca frcC( independent nnd self-gro- changing Its mind. She was founded to bo forever a mi- word, "I am come to set n man at up. But by the timo President rc!,nnt but offering friendship to all Would it not be nice now, this in vnrlnnco with some who are near and llutchins completes his administra- litant Institution. stant, to boycott Japan into calling world.' the years from now, wo And then comes tho greeting of jrfcar to him." tion twenty-on- e her children home from California? am 'nable to understand the President llutchins, we arc calling Rogers. Ho wishes mo to reregion, nnd tho tiiPP,lni nrnrMsmi which enn misln- - Sho could enroll them in her army, or Father transform this in tnlcft mountnlns, instead of being behind, mind all this company of thoso vnn in n Knlilipr'ii . tnnlc terprot or misconstrue these words, mnke waiters and servants out of prayer-meetinof tho first trustees command not of a parade ground, them. What could bo moro fitting over the question, "Can we, in carry- t but of an army in motion, in-- I in the old world, at the front. or conducive to the sound sleep and ship of individuals who still insist ing on this work, put aside all selfish vnding tho enemies' country. We How many persons here today wish that the words aro meaningless nnd silence of certain western statesmen? Be a fearless exec- to pledge tend-- j bid you bo bravo. motives?" There is a strong themselves to make it a that Scnntor Harding Intends some-matt- That would bo a long step toward peace, and all this' could, no doubt, ency in all established institutions to utive. Even a Moses or a Washingof prayer and of expectant thing elso than he says." conduct them more for the benefit of ton finds it his business to prod in- effort to bring to pass tho abolition j Senator Borah said, October 5th: be done by refusing to sell Japan the managers and less for tho benefit dolence, hinder graft, cxposo incapac- of all excess of lawlessness, and pov- "j nm opposed to any association, any rice. And we could boycott France and of tho field. Such was tho history of ity. And bo a confident reformer. erty, nnd illiteracy in these mountains combination, society or league of na-b- y tho great Catholic establishments, and Tho sluggard saith, "There Is a lion 1941 ? (Several hundred rose), j tions. Senator Harding has heard Germany and Russia and China and thero have been plenty of Protestant in the way." But young David says, mo discuss the matcr for the last the British Empire. How nice it popes and bishops careful for them- "Show mo a lion. The Lord hns sent So wo havo been telling somo of eighteen months and he ought to un- - would bo to apply tho moral screws (and she would not know what thoy selves nnd neglectful of tho sheep. me to rid this country of lions and the reasons why llutchins loves Berea. derstand my position thoroughly." you. Rogers welcomes were) to the British Empire for a President of glnnts." Fear facts, fear God, but Now for somo reasons why Berea Mr-- nardln(r saId( October 3rd: week or two, and boycott her, and llutchins, to bo his succcsmras jm never fear tho face of man. loves Hutchins. ,q npnrovo what William E. Borah exponent of real altruism. To begin with, wo greatly admire saId fn Wg pubc addrcsseg. jTc will keep our goods on this side, and Thero Is ono matter on which we his mental powers, tho intellectual blockade her black and blue around And our third founder was Henry POntjnue to mnke speeches for tho the world I Would not that bo fun? Fairchlld, who today wishes to re- should tako council whilo wo aro to- gins mat uoa dcsiowcu upon mm. RcpubllcIan ticket nnd I am sure I mind nil this company of Bcrea'e rc-- j gether from schools in all the eight This is something much higher than sba alway8 approvo what he says When she began to pino for our mountain states. How shall wo speed learning. Ho knows as much as any friendship, nnd to sigh for the good . cullar field. It was ho who rode tho fulurc to ,ho votcrg up tho educational work in tho mounold days, and to get hungry spirit through county after county and us, but there is something more. of the would re. m .,k tho Mountain Region. Ho tains? in The line-u- p ofthe two candidates ually and physically, sho on pent and como to us bended The Bureau of Educntion names ho Is one of tho first to get to tho f,r a"d aci:in,st '? found hero this great body of nativo y lu knees. Then wo could forgive her Americans, of British stock, hardy, 118 counties that aro especially dis- heart of tho matter. Ho can dls- - ,"Ka,u,c nm 13 80 and take her to our bosom. and weep prolific, earnestly Protestant, but advantaged and behind. Their com- tinculsh between things that differ. who' countrV- is noblo shut away from the means of educa- bined area is about that of all New nnd civc a reason for an action or Bt recent writers In our own pa- - over her. It divine." to forgiv- eper, Tho Citizen, men whom we love in fact, it Is tion and progress. Ho declined calls England with tho Empire Stato added, hellef, In my judgment it would bo wise to three other colleges, because Berea and tho population is greater than "J0"4 ntehly and to whom And then wo lovo him as a friend nr'1 re"P fu" oncaty in their opin- - to begin with England nnd show her was dedicated to tho raising of re- that of tho thirteen colonies in 1770. of tho people. Thero aro two kinds wo ns. tell US that to Vote for Mr. what we can do beforo bothering formers, becnuso Jts alms wero un- They nro tho purest Protestant Amer- of TOhn nm frlom?. tn tfcn Tvnn1. with others. !s tho bst to voto selfish, and becnuso It was "to bring ican stock, brainy and prolific. I do the Lincoln kind, who wero born in "nrdi But suppose Liberia should boy education to bear in communities not speak of their need, but I nsk does tho log cabin, and tho Roosevelt kind, lho I'cnfl,e because the Senate will rntlfy th0, Treaty for Mr. Harding cott somo of tho great powers? otherwise deprived," becauso it had a America need them? Ought they to who spend much timo in the But perish tho thoughtl Sho cannot sociological mission to a particular havo n good an educational chanco from choice Hutchins is of tho nut woul" not uo 80 Ior aiT' ox' ns tho foreign children of New York? Roosevelt kind, no was born in tho Theso ntlemen forget thnt after do it alone as long as sho is in tho territory. And theso founders, and I in my And when tho census shows that tho city and never needed to set foot off thc c,oct,on th0 crdIct ot tho nalIon Lcnguo of Nations. cfoTO us- Harding is If we should desire something at time, havo had tho fellowship of a majority of Americans now livo in tho carpet or sidewalk. But tho wi wonderful company of donors. From! cities, is it timo to consider what at- mountains havo drawn him. no can clccte1 President, tho people will tho hands of tho Council of the want no League, League of Nations, It will be ours Heaven and from earth they greet traction con bo given to country life? sit down by the mountain fireside, bo hnvc eM " changes his position and England will see that wo get it. She tho now leader today. Thero are Hero nro two national concerns: can find a companion in tho lonely Kvcn several thousand of them. Most of Americanism and country life, besides horseman, ho con fmd tho heart of deslren ratification, tho voice of the and all five of her dependencies will b More him, "We want always voto our way, for it Is not them never saw Berea. They expect our lovo for our neighbors and our tho shv bov or eirl from tho back- - Pe0P,5 no League." Johnson and Borah conceivable that a polite nation could no reward from praiso of noighbors, kin. woods. will bo reminding him, ever want a thing dono that would Of courso all tho difficulties of or partisan or sectarian success. But But, above all, wo see in him that and others not bo agreeablo to each dominion of "Wo want no Lengue." It Is they wero stirred by what wo told rural education aro Intensified in tho upsolftsh, sympathetic, Christ-lik- o greater Isolation, less character in which we can put oar thnt ho will advocate rati- tho British Empire. 0, no. And all of Berca's aim and plans. Liko mountains them posi tho other nations in tho Assembly God himself, these donors aro greater taxablo wealth. And wo aro not trust. With him at tho head, every- fication after tho Hons he has taken. Ho would bo or on tho Council will agree liko making much progress. Local Op- -' body will know than all their gifts. that Berea College is years tlon nnd Prohibition havo for somoi conducted unselfishly, for tho upbuild desplcnblo if ho did. And yet If Mr good children. Let us havo harmony Now in my twenty-eigthese ideals of sacrifice, of hazard, timo been cutting down lawlessness ing of tho Kingdom of God, for the Harding is elected, tho verdict. and good accordl Tho very words j. 1 f i havo a pleasant sound. il. r of siding with tho minority, of under- in tho mountains. But tho Agricul- benefit of thoso who aro In need. "K"' l"a UK. may 1 Is it not sweet that tho rival nataking tho unusual thing, of inquiring tural wealth is not increased, whilo Berea can seo In him tho demonstra-- , Possible because of tho votes of thoso to r nardInK tions should Ho down together like lhnt not, what is, or what has been, but forests aro depleted. Largo families' tion of her hopes and aspirations, the ?ho ,s a voto for the lBne. tho lion and tho Iamb, and vote unanwhat ought to bo, theso ideals havo' divido tho old fnrm and plow Impos- pcrsonflcation of her Ideals. sible hillsides. Tho percent of On the other hand, if Mr. Cox is imously by a largo majority on all been tested out and found to work. cabins, and of illltcrato men and elected, there will bo no mistaking questions? That is tho truo spirit They not only worked In tho times of working women Is slightly decreased, but tho HOW TO VOTE FOR TnE LEAGUE, lho neonl0. verdict. "Wo want the of the times, nnd tho only sensiblo tho beginnings, but thoy nro OP NATIONS League." Wo know what Mr. Cox way to do business. Just put tho now. They havo won notable sup- actual number of such is undoubtedly port, they havo given zest to ovory, greater than ten years ago. will do what will tho Senate do question and let everybody voto for Benton Fielder Its passage and tho thing is done. Now do not these facts constltuto study, and they havo given sound writers then? Our the lifon tint nnv Rcmihllcan That is unanimity; all elso is anadirection in tho adjustment of educn- - an emergency liko n war or an epitno ivcaguo oi nnuons mat thema. And in this League of NaSenators will ehango their votes tional standards. And theso ideals demic? Every mountain boy or girl organized and put Into opera- - cnuso It is definitely proven that tho tions wo rofuso to do business in havo brought notablo victories. Fco who has a gllmpso of education ought nmLRogcrs novcr expected to livo to to feel tho call to go back and tlon by most of tho nations of tho' pi wnnt tn0 League. Is It not any other way. It must bo unaniabolished, but thoy did. I mako things better in tho placo whore earth is tho only attempt in history conCelvablo that somo of the Sena- mous! And wo will get so much siynvcry How pleasant everybody will o donel never expected to live to seo the ho was bom. And every educational te abolish war. No other plan is torg may bo honegt !n their mankind for consideration mcnts tnnt they bollevo tho country lookl For only tho things that saloon abolished, but I havo. Such institution in theso eight states ought triumphs should glvo confidence for to act as West Point acted in war looking to this result. Tho question does not want tha league? If they please everybody can bo donet ( pro-leagm Welcome and ' 11 a- .,.. 1 - snuff-taker- jog-tro- t, life-lon- cdu-cnti- cnr-lon- u .. bring ctcmnl peace. The monster navy that Japan is building is not meant for strife nnd conflict. Sho will use It to convert the heathen and to promote peace and good will. How we love Jopanl How Japan loves usl It Is beautiful. We havo insisted upon giving into her keeping forty millions of Chinese, that she may equal us In numbers of fighting men, ns sho surpasses us already in wisdom and bravery. And tho Shan Tungcrs may say slanderous things about us if they wish, but we will not worry, for they are yel-- '' low men, and, moreover, they ore heathens and arc not in the League of Notions. There are no weapons In their hands, and they nre not entitled to tho consideration of a Christian power. We fear them not. Aro we not noble to have been so generous? What a blessed priv ilege to havo been a party to tho most colossal piece of dishonor in nil tho history of tho worldl If America should be forgotten in all else, tho words, "Shan Tung," would livo forever in letters of flame to keep alive the memory of her disgrace through all the centuries to come. The wars are all over. Tho rum blings that we hear are not the sounds of strife, and the thunders of tho cannon of n score pf armies. O, no. These sounds arc the surges of the mighty song of peace from the voices of tho nations of the League. Peace has prevailed and there is a new conscience! There are not more than a dozen wars in Europo and Asia now. Did you ask why Mr. Daniels wishes us to build a large navy, even tho largest in the world, if the League means peace? For shame I That is a wicked question. You are jealous of the glory of Woodrow Wilson. These ships aro not meant to carry our boys to France again. Tho Germans havo read the Covenant and marveled and changed their natures. This large navy is to be a plaything for the presidents and their when they cruise in tho sheltered waters and among tho pleasant islands of the American coast. And we can look at them and watch the pretty ships. sons-in-law w t In-c- er One wicked man has said, 'If wo have the League of Nations, we do not need the navy. And if wo have the navy, we do not need the League of Nations." He should be sent to the home of the harmless. He has not sense enough to bo crazy. A wise man would say, "Give us both. Givo us everything imaginable, let us have a regular international spree. For England approves and Wilson wills it." It grieves my heart to reflect on up- the misfortunes of Washington, I Jefferson and Monroe. They were born In an age when thero was no vision. No ono dreamed of Leagues and Covenants. And yet it is a melancholy satisfaction to remember that each, narrow though they all were, had some local reputation in his day. At times I fear that we do not realize the greatness of our fortune. Peoples seldom do. Consider, for a moment, the Irish The Parliament of England has given them Home Rule, and what do you think? Four-fifth- s of tho beggars actually want Home Rule, and believe that England should give it to them ! They have an Idea that thero is honor In tho British Government ! Such stupid Ignorance, nnd such deathless patriotism as these people havo shown through tho centuries nro deserving of nothing better than .slavery. And when wo aro enrolled as a member of the League of Nations, it will bo our pleasant duty to uphold the hands of our English Mother nnd to show theso Irish fanatics that there is something greater In tho world than love of country and honor among nations. I class them with tho heathen Shan Tungers. But the good things in this world cost something. They say that it costs something to go to heaven. But if we get tho League of Nations, wo will not wont to go to heaven. And wo nro not going to get this League of Nations, this vision of a Ghcngls Kahn, this nightmare of tho ages, if we sit Idle. No; wo must do something. Something but not much. Wo must vote for Mr. Cox. It would seem that ho Is the only man In tho world who, single handed, can deliver to us tho League of Nations. Any other would require tho concurrence and assistance of tho representatives of tho people. Voto for Mr. Cox and vote away the Independence Ho of your country. holds the League of Notions In his hand and with it tho destiny of tho world. people. I ,i. T" ' nn W log-cab- in "o pre-electi- ht . one-roo- m pro-nardl- rld-Icu- lfl be-be- state-befor- Alson Baker Passed, Sept. 1014 Cheney's Ills- tory of England. v r Page Eight THE CITIZEN October 23, 1920 iron meeting botween tho Crimson . University of Kentucky, ProsIdcntO and tho bluo grass teams, with tho; Frank L. McVey lnttcr'a reputation for prowess, was Flsk University, President FnyetU Avery McKomio New York, Oct. 22. Approximate. won by Harvard by a scoro of 31 to Another important question has thousand passengers reached Tugnloo, President Wm. T. Holmes V been referred to the League of Strnlght, President Howard A. M. Eu"pca.n tlons through Albania' request thnt'tht? Washington, Oct. 22. Dlstrlbu- publlihfd unlru tlimtd In fall by lb writer. Thnm No conpon Jic Brlggs It tnko under consideration the mnt ami ouuiu imcricnn pons, inis I tlon of tho money In tho country out- n eTMrnr of rood faith. Writ pUlnlr. not for publication, but la said to be tho largest number which Syracuse University, Joscphlno Rob- has arrived In nny one day this year. side of tho amount held In tho Trcns-- ! ,n80n Roc In the Balkan group of states, where, ury nnd Federal system was est!- In so much conflict nnd strifo has pre Zack Necly and fnmlly motored JACKSON COUNTY - Wooster, C. N. Shutt Brussels, Oct. 23. Tho sum of mated nt ?51.00 per capltn on Septheir new car to Red House, Sunday, vlously occurred. To act as a medBond tomber 1, or an Increnso of $13.13 University of Cincinnati, Guy A. Mrs. Lloyd Begley iator In the disturbance nt Fn.tf.rn $400,000 monthly will bo required ti Bond, Oct. 25. There nrc cases of to visit friends. over July 1, 1017, by tho Federal Ro- -j Tawney ,h0 lA"lVf nf Nations next y.ir, flu In Bond, also some cases of Is very ill, Mrs. John Henry and Europe la a reasonably good dcmon-lru- n servo Board tonight In Its monthly .TM.n Hnnttln. iTnrln n Dnrtlov Mrs. Blanch Lawson, of Ohlo.j strntlon of a need fulfilled. Albania nccor,linK to 1,10 builgct approved by bulletin. whooping cough. Mrs. TiHIo York sister, Union. Prrslilent E. T. IVnnHln t,,c Cmmc" of tno Imme here will Icnve for Lexington todny to nrc visiting their parents. Mr. nnd Is one of tho new states, hnving Tho Bonrd put tho general stock John Lawson, Mr. nnd Mrs. como Into being ns n result of the Iny- - 71,18 hutcl wl" 1)0 presented of money In tho country on Scptcm- - CumWland, Albert R. Evans S. nttend the Grnnd Chapter 0. E. Lincoln Memorial, President Georgo Assembly at its com Burns nnd daughter, Mrs. Balkan wars of 1912-l.'- l. She hn nt tnc Mrs. Jnno York's many friends Isnnc bcr 1 nt $7,997,080,820; the amount A. Htibhcll see. her nblo to Joly Crcckmore spent Sunday with had boundnry disputes with every Ing sessions In Geneva. were glad Indeed to held In the Trensury at $ 18538 Plcnsnnl Hill, Prlnclpnl Edwin R. visit the Pigeon Roost Sunday-scho- Mr. nnd Mrs. Mnt Baker nt Big Hill. nation nlong her borders. tho amount held by Fcdcrnl Re Whnrton Mr. nnd Mrs. Dare Smith were Mexico City, Met., Oct. 19. Mcx serve banks at $2,031,511,938: the again. Hope she may be with Murphy, President E. A. Bishop daughico Is beginning to feel tho effect of'nmount held outside these Govern us many times in the future. There called to tho bedside of their Piedmont, President Frank E. JenkTho United States has made con- the heavy flow of labor from this ment ngencles nt $5,170,081, COS. is a moving picture show nt Bond ter, Mrs. Lloyd Begley, Saturday. ins made n trip to Ohio siderable effort to increase her trade country to tho United States nnd Willie Burns town hall every Saturday night. Witherspoon, Elmer E. Gnbbard with tho states of Latin America, ways nro being discussed to keep the Fnulina Smith of Berea, who Is visit- Inst week. Mr. nnd Mrs. H. K. Tho Lord Mayor of Cork, Mr. Berry Schools, Martha Berry Miss Lcvadn Creekmoro nnd it wns believed that tho effort Mcxicnn workmen nt homo. Thoso ing her grandfather, D. S. Smith, is hns finnlly tiled, after n fast Ashevllle Normnl, President John E. very sick with scarlet fever. A spent Inst wpek with her sister, Laurn promised success. The people of who go to tho United States nro the of seventy-fou- r days. Ho was t Calf co singing school was hegun nt Pigeon Baker, nt Big Hill. Mrs. Burt John- South Americn require credit and best of tho laborers, vigorous, en- man of strong will, nnd his prolonged Pine Mountain. Miss K. Wright Boost yesterday with George Lnng-do- n son Is slowly improving. Prayer nro pnrticular to havo articles of a terprising men, who nre nblo to enm fnst hns aroused Interest In scien- Ashevlllo Farm School, Miles E. teacher. There was n large meeting every Wednsedny night. speclnl quality. There is somo rcn-- , nnd save enough for tho journey. tific circles as well as political. He Marsh nt 2 p. m. Everybody son to bclicvo that our business men crowd present nnd the singing wns Sunday-schowas nn enthusiastic servCommunity Lifo School, Miss Helen have not yet fully realized the pc-- 1 Omnha, Oct. 21. Unable to obtain ing ns n representative in tho Irish every Saturday welcome, s Come splendid. H. Dlngmnn cullnr needs nnd may even yet lose cars in which to ship his wheat and Parliament. He was nlso elected ns Mount Holyoke, night nnd Sunday nnd hring your Mary Ashby Check much of what has been gained ns the finding local olevntors filled to ca- a representative to tho English Parsong book nnd help sing. D. R. AlEastern Kentucky Normal, President European nations regain their com- - pacity, D. C. Hibbard, a Potter, Neb. liament by his party, but never took Davis len nnd family visited H. C. T. J. Contes mcrclnl strength. South Americn farmer, carried 110 bushels of wheat his sent on account of his zeal for Sunday. Mrs. Jerry York and Mrs. hns looked moro to Europo in tho on his two-totruok to Omaha, 480 Irish independence. Many efforts F. P. Dnbolt were the pleasant guests The following aro tho after-dinnIrvine, Oct. 21. All occupants of pnst thnn to the United States, nnd miles. havo leen mndc to secure his reof Mrs. Sarah Davis Friday evening. The trip required three days. lease by Englnnd, but without suc- speakers at the banquet Friday night: nt Pigeon Roost Is prog- the county jail escaped In two de- her ways havo been better under School Pres. S. T. Wilson, Mnryvillo The total expense was. $22.09, or cess. ressing nicely with Coleman Reyn- liveries Tuesday. None has been re- stood. Pres. H. C. King, Oberlln is, a captured. nbout 21 cents n bushol. The wheat olds teacher. Mr. Reynolds Pros. H. S. Parsons. Marietta sold in the Omnha market for $2 great help in the boys nnd girls' SCHOOLS REPRESENTED AT Pres. W. T. Holmes. Toupnloo Tho business men of tho Philip- a bushel, which Hibbard said Insured Washington, Oct. 24. Organized club. We hopo R. E. Taylor will be INAUGURATION Pres. F. E. Jenkins, Piedmont county drainage projects in Kentucky in- pine Islands nre asking that the him a better profit thnn he would elected as a member of the Miss K. S. Bowcrsox, Beret board of education, as he is a splen- clude 474,538 acres, or 1.8 per cent American dollar be introduced into have received by selling nt home. M. Jones, Auburndalc, Wis. Tho following is n list of schools R?v- the Islands ns the main medium of and well qualified for the of the State's area, and costs did man according to tho preliminary exchange instead of the Spanish peso. Indianapolis, Oct. 22. Federal nnd their representatives who boro Rcv E- - E- - Gabbard, Witherspoon place, being interested In anything that is for the upbuilding of the ru- figures made public by the Census For one reason nnd another the value Judge Kcncsaw M. Landts of Chi- greeting to Berea College and Presl - j Miss Ilene Houscr, Berlin Heights, O. of that coin has been declining. cago was threatened with death In dent Hutchlns: Bureau yesterday. ral communities. This causes the rate of foreign cx- - a letter ho received just before mak- - Harvard, Augustus E. Willson I The following were the speakers Of tho land in these enterprises chnnge to rise nnd is responsible for ing an address to tho Indiana Yale, R. C. Ballard Thruston Bradflhaw at tho Confcrcnco on Mountain Prob- Bradshaw, Oct. 24. School at this 110,462 acres Is swampy, wet or sub-- 1 much uncertainty In commercial re- - Teachers Association hero today if Trnnsylvnnin, Dean Thos. Macartney lems on Saturday: place is progressing nicely with good ject to overflow. Included In the lations. Tho great bulk of the trade he made an attack on tho Socialists Dartmouth, Benson Howard Roberts Before wholo student body: Prof. Oberlln, President nenry C. King H. n. Clark, University of Tennesattendance. The community meeting drainage project is 310,574 acres of In sugar, coffee and other products and radical clement. no immediately began n stinging Marietta, President Edward S. Par- see; Miss Helen Dlngmnn, Smith. was well attended last Tuesday night improved farm lands, 121,720 acres of tho Islands Is with the United land, and States, and the value of the trade has rebuke to tho disloynl clement who Ky. sons and an interesting talk was given by of timbered and Judge Eversole. Miss Martha Ben- 42,514 acres of other unimproved been Increasing steadily ever since impeded the nation's progress In the Union Theological Seminary, Eugene Before College nnd Academy: Pres. W. Lyman King; Miss Martha Berry, of Geornett has been very sick with flux, land. The total area of tho State American control was established. war, and defended the manner in An American money would be an- - which tho espionage act was en- University of Michigan, Louis C gia. but is improvingj Andred Shep- is 25,71540 acres. other bond of union. forced Karpinski Before Normal School: Mrs. Mary herd nnd Larkin Sandline are In tho Auburn, Oct. 22. Tho Kentucky logging business this fall. Delsie Western College for Women, Presi- Sloop, Crossnoro, N. C; Prof. E. A. Lyman, Michigan State Normal. Cambridge, Mass., Oct 23. Tho dent W. W. Boyd Smith is o. the sick list. Walker Synod of the Presbyterian Church, Tho Japanese seizure of the Island, strapping, efficiently drilled football Hillsdale, LoVaiit Dodgo Mays is out of school this week on U. C. A., will accept the invitation Before Vocational School: Prof. S. account of having tonsilitis. Hugh of the Southern Presbyterian church of Saghallcn had more Importance, pjnycr8 of Harvard, with more en- - University of Wisconsin, Howard M. C. Mason, U. S, Department of AgriJones culture; Mrs. Mnry Sloop. of the State to join them in obtain- than nt first appeared. It is not only durance, more brawn and more Bennett is home from Hamilton, O. Mrs. Trisey Ramsey, who is keeping ing a fund of $1,000,000 for educa- n position of importance with relaunits to draw from, Kentucky Wesloyan, President Will Before Foundation School: Rev. E. R. Wharton, Pleasnnt Hill, Tenn.; B. Campbell a boarding house at Turkey Foot, tional purposes, it was announced tion to the coast of Siberia opposite, were the victors this afternoon in Prof. Miles E. Marsh, Asheville. K. made a business trip to Bradshaw yesterday after the 119th annual but It is said to be rich in mineral tho game with the eleven of Centre Hcddlng, Thos. G. Cocks Japan has a population College of Kentucky This widely U. S. Dept. of Agriculture, S. C. C; Prof. H. H. Clark, University of j resources. last week. Mrs. Marion Potter is meeting of the synod here. capable of engaging in manufactur discussed and eagerly awaited grid- Mason Tennessee. very sick. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Smith Oct. 20. The farmer is ing, but she lacks the raw products Louisville, nnd family, Misses Delsie and Ber tha Smith went to McKee last Mon justified in not selling his products necessary to success along that line. day to have some dental work done. until ho can obtain for them at least It is this need of raw materials that the cost price of production, and in causes Japan to seek for concessions restricting this "production to the in Chinn, which hns untouched reBig Hill Big Hill, Oct. 23. Public speak point where he can get a fair return sources of many kinds. The Japings are being held at Big Hill and for his labor, was tho declaration anese are thorough workmen, and vicinity very often now. Preach of the executive committee of the with modern equipment and nbund- ing near Ben Bowen's store every Farm Bureau of Kentucky at a meet- ance of resources would command an Important place among the nations, Sunday evening at 3:30. The new ing at the Seelbach notel today. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else World News U. S. News J I A7??' s. 'R"o ol Slnn-Fcinc- r, Kentucky News n er ' ' cut-ov- er 12 Baby Farms 12 1 schoolhouse will soon be completed. Whitcsburg, Oct. 21 That there Big Hill school won several prizes Poland seems disposed to return in the contest at Scaffold Cano the is unusual prosperity throughout the to a peace basis as rapidly as possl-- i other day. Philip Hayes is sick. coal fields of this section is indicated ble. Ono of her boundary disputes I. ' GARRARD COUNTY Wallaceton , Wallaceton, Oct. 25. Roy. B. Jennings of White Lick preached at the more than $131,203. The highest Baptist church yesterday. Rev. Chil- paid man received $264.44, a total dress is holding a revival at New of $528.88 a month. Many of the nope. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Elkin men drew $150 and more for the two of Waco were visiting Mr. and Mrs.r,Fcek8' R. W. Elkln yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Elkln accompanied them home Y. M. C. A. for a few days' visit. Misses Delia and Oma Creech of Paris, Ind., arc Rev. Richard S. Rose, D.D., for a visiting pld friends and acquaintnumber of years engaged in missionances in and around Wallaceton. ary work in India, addressed tho Y. Mrs. Nun of Richmond was visiting M. C. A. Sunday evening:. His subher daughter, Mrs. Pal Ballard, Sr., ject was confined chiefly to the needs last week. Mrs. J. W. Wallace, in tho foreign fields. He spoke of Misses Emma Wallace, Grace, Kate tho caste system in India as being and Helen Baker were visiting Mrs. the chief giant which Christianity Maurice Calico Wednesday of last must overcome. Tills casta system week. Mrs. Sam Hill gave tho divides the people of India into disyoung folks a social last Friday tinct classes as a result of C0 of night in honor of Misses Delia and of the people in India go to bed Oma Creech, Everybody had a fine hungry every night Ho paid high time. Felix Estridge of London has tribute to the work of tho English bought tho farm known as the G. A. I government in India, and said that Ballard property, formerly owned by , tho chief agitation concerning tha his son, BIdge. We are glad to wel Eglish rule came from upper classes, come them back to Wallaceton. no who aro afraid of losing tho power expects to move soon. Mr. and Mrs. they possess through this casto sysTaylor Botkln spent tho day yester- tem. Christianity has a big job, day with Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Smith. and tho field Is wide. Como out to tho Y. M. C. A. MADISON COUNTY Sunday evenings and let us become Bobtown acquainted with theso various probBobtown, Oct. 25. Mr. and Mrs. lems miles of 376 acres of the best land lying within small farms to suit the purchaser. This land lies just east of by tho fact that the last pay day is in the hands of the League of of Tho Consolidated Coal Company in Nations, and her war with Russia roads, one through the middle, the other along the entire side fields was the has been stopped by its McRoberts-Jcnkin- s an armistice. distance of Berea College, and joins a public school and Silver largest on record totalling a llttlo (Terms of peace are being drawn up, as the ...... . utniiu o nil. !. ... Kvc U l some of the ambitious designs with wh!ch she started out. The Poles nro a capable people, industrious and liberty-loving. 'i Berea will he divided into Berea with (wo good pike of same. Within walking Creek church, and is known They have had an experienco which should prove profitable to them and make them a cenEvery tract is well watered, most of same lying on the banks of Silver Creek. This ter of stable government in that is not only good land, but is considered the best improved farm in Southern Madison, havpart of Europe Tho victories on the field will gain for them a whole-som- o ing the best fencing possible, five large, new stock and tobacco barns and every convenience known for this section. respect. Immigration to tho United States is increasing, and it is believed that Of this land is of the finest and most fertile producing creek bottom land. 75 acres before long great numbers will bo in timber worth at smallest estimato $100 per acre for cross ties alone. Other salable timleaving Europe if they aro permitted to come. Especially Is this true of ber in large quantity. The balance of the farm is in grass and under cultivation, and every Germany and Austria, where the tract has a liberal pike frontage. tnxes aro very heavy. It is probnble, however, that restrictions will bo placed, with the purposo of keeping tho population nt hbmc, Tho offrame house, two splendid barns, stock scales On this farm is a spacious ficials of tho United States at our a fine orchard and best of water. All of these wonderful offerings at pubports of entry will bo most careful, and club-rooand tho most undesirable will be re- lic sale on the premises on fused entrance. Laborers nre sadly needed and there will bo plenty to do for the proper kind of immigrants. Mitchell Farm 150 ACRES THE HOME Wednesday, November 1 0, 1 920 MEET US THERE---EVERYBOD- Y Potts' GOLD DUST Flour is made of best wheat and'by most improved methods BEST BY TEST Pkoae r 156-- 3 For Sale By All Grocers R. L. POTTS & SON Whites Station, Ky. King Alexander, of Greece, died from Infection caused by the bite of a monkey. Ho will be succeded by his brother, Prince Paul, no is, at present, absent from tho kindgom, nnd n regency will bo formed until his return. There wcro several claimants for tho throne, among thorn g Constantino, who was obliged to- leave Greece during tho war of his sympathy for Germany. Grecco has profited much by the war and her chief statesman, Venlzelos, Is one of the most able leaders in Europo. Considerable torrltory has been added at tho expense of Tur. se AT 10:00 O'CLOCK A. M. We will also sell at the same time about 1000 bushels of corn and 20 tons of hay. Conveyances will be supplied for many patrons and aside from a big sale a good time with a big crowd. Mr. Gott has agreed to take his fine lunch wagon to this sale to take care of all inside information. IS COMING Possession Given January 1, 1921, and the Liberal Terms Made Known on Day of Sale. Scruggs, Welch & Gay REAL ESTATE AGENTS Col. Jesse Cobb, Auctioneer key. Berea, Kentucky