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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): November 11, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 cit1920111101_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): November 11, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. berea PUBLISHING (INtOKI'UKAIt-IJ) Edltor-lfi-Cb- CO. WM. G. FROST, RntTtJnt On Molrt.v at lltrm. K nt ttonH Man mnxUmntttr, undrr Art rf Mnrrh. M7. VWnW Krri Thurmtity at lltrra, K Vol. XXII. Devoted to t!bie Interests of tlie Mountain People DEREA, MADISON The Red Crosi COUNTY, KENTUCKY, NOVEMBER 11, 1020 The Citizen On Dollar and 11-2- Our Threefold Aim: To give the News of Dcrea and Vicinity; To Record tho Happenings of ncrea College; To bo of Interest to all the Mountain People Five CcnU Tor Copy Fifty CcnU per Year No. 20 ii now with the Army ef Education as truly as it was oace with the Array of Occupation Fourth Red Cross Roll Call, Nov. 5 World News According to tho Associated Press tho election of Senator Hnrdlng, as President of tho United States, has led officials of the French government to suggest thnt France would be willing to collaborate with the United States In a modification of the League of Nations. It is felt that it would bo unwise to destroy nil tho organization thus far perfected and In operation, nnd that amendment of the Covenant would bo the best method of procedure. There seems to bo a disposition to meet the objections of tho United States, nnd that is a hopeful sign. IT IS M KM HERS, NOT DOLLARS THAT COUNT MOST Tho minister of nil tho churches will preach on tho Roll Call on Sunday, Novomlcr 14. Tills issuo of Tho Citizen Is devoted largely to the Red Cross nnd the Roll Call. Tho pageant, Tho Red Cross of Pcaco, will probably bo given nt Berea during tho Roll Call. All this Is to remind members of the Red Cross thnt It is time once more to renew their memberships. The Cure of Poverty The Rood Hook says, "Messed Is he that consldcrcth tho poor.'' To consider tho poor is better than to glvo money, nlthough none of us give too much. What wo should aim at is not to relievo present distress and bo rid of tho sight of misery, but to remove tho causo and bo nbolish poverty. The cause Is generally something back of nil outward conditions. There was lack of guidance in young days. There may have been lack of sympathetic friendship and encouragement. With tho present wnvc of unexampled prosperity, nobody ought to be poor, or In wnnt of nny necessary comforts of life. The war made America rich when it mndo tho rest of tho world poor. Everybody who has the least bit of strength or skill enn earn large wages. Many families that used to bo thought of as "poor" are and others of tho "trifling" kind could bo put on now the rond to prosperity by a little encouragement. These good times aro not going to last. Let us remember, nnd quote ns often as we can, the old proverb, "Make hay when tho sun shines." Earn, snve, invest, put your enrnings where they will help you, nnd not all on your back or Into your mouth. Let us nbolish poverty. well-to-d- I aWU France nnd England have decided on n method of determining tho reparation which Germany must pay, according to the Treaty of Versailles. A meeting of specialists will be held nt Brussels to determine the nmount they believe should be paid. A meeting nt Geneva, between representatives of Gcrmnny and the Allies, will revise the Brussels estimate; tho rep- The Red Cross of Peace firntlons commission will rpvisn the 750,000 people died of preventable disease in America last year. 150,000 babies died last year findings of the first two conferences; in this country before they were one month old. 300,000 babies died before they were a year old. nnd finally the premiers of the 0 people die of tuberculosis, a preventable disease, every year in Kentucky. 15,000 people die of tries will decide upon the report of nrpvpnt.nhlp flispnsps ovorv vpnr in this stntp.' Thpsn Inssps arp rtrrenter than nur total casualties in tno reparations commission. . . .j j -' ' " t coun-5,00- REPORT problems in these varied homes dur- - whom wg may y(?t minister? Ing times of distress hns been part Showing Work Done by Executive of tho work which was consuming, Secretary but tho result hns been pleasing considering nil the circumstances and The Home Service Committee of the rewnrd abundant. Whitcsburg, Nov. 4. Reports from Washington, Nov. 4, The last vos My heart rejoices when I note Im our Red Cross Chnpter lias requested your secretary to make a report thru provements In so many of our chil tho different precincts in Letcher tige of government control over sugar The Citizen for tho yenr. I fear It dren nnd feel the approval of nim county indicate that tho $300,000 road has been removed through signature will ho too much like cold figures who has begun the work thru those bond issue was carried overwhelming-- 1 by President Wilson of a proclama- ... and cannot fairly represent the re- who love nim. nnd to such He looks ly, with not a dissenting vote in a tion providing for revocation Novem- sponse nnd the result effected In liv- for continued ministry- There hnve largo number of the voting places in ber IB of licenses held by wholesalers; ing, growing lives. Our Mnster em- loen 00 children you hnve ministered tho county. refiners, exporters and importers. phasized how much greater the spirit to, In more than one sense, during' Tho nnnual meeting of tho Baptist Washington, Nov. G. President than the letter of the lnw, and I tho year, and intensive work put on consider thnt you have sent me on 30 of this number. Others not In-- ! Womnn's Missionary Union of Kcn- - Wilson is understood to have no in- a mission of love, to render n service cluded In the CO you have extended tucky will be held in tho Broadway tention of pardoning Eugene V. sen- He would hnve It In Ills spirit. relief to nnd thru that given them si: Baptist Church, Louisville, Tuesday,; Debs, who is serving a ten-yethe highest report, the fruit in chnnce in school. It wnuln warm Wednesday and Thursday of this tenco in tho Federal penitentiary at lives we serve 1m yours to see with your heart to sec the plump, rosy, week. Atlanta for violation of tho csplon- an increased harvest each year is tho strong children, who were unkempt, ago act Lexington is probably the second and poorlv clnd. desire and aim of your Worker. The Soldier Job. An nverage of when you sent one to minister to most important flour market in Ken- Detroit Mich., Nov. 6. One seat in 33 soldiers per month have been them. In these homes hopefulness tucky. Louisville leading, according to the State Senate, two sheriffs and served by your secretary. This ser- fornicates now. where discourage-despondenc- y local millers. The reason for this Is seven lesser county offices were giv-It- s vice has been varied, but will list as ment nnd location in the heart of the Blue cn to women in Tuesday's election in were so no- follows some of tho tasks. Grass region. Michigan, according to almost ticenble. nro moro than 5,000,000 neto returns today. All the success- Where the home was broken up by Two $00 bonus checks were npplicl the death of a parent, we hnve placed bushels of wheat grown in central fuj candidates were Republicans. $120 for and received six children In religious Institutional Kentucky every year. This wheat js n(T!davits for extra mile-ng- e Two homes, where we expect them to have sold by tho farmers to tho mills in "School Washington, Nov. G, 21 nnd travel pay. npprox. n chance. Those old enough nre in the nearest towns, ns n rule. Lcxing- - Week" will bo observed throughout in securing Liberty Assistance ton being centrally located, comes in the nation the week of December school nnd nil arc well and hnppy GOO Bonds to nmount of Work secured for five children dur- - for a big share of the local market- ns the commissioner of education is Estimated value of Adjustment inir the summer helned them buy ing. designating the first week in DecemGO 'nrrenrs of pny & allotment. clothes for school, nil of whom nre ber as "School Week." and is requestHO Assistance in securing clothing Louisville, Nov. G. Practically com ing the Governors and the chief school now attending. T believe the InflureinGovernment insurance ence exerted over thehi while work- plcto returns from Kentucky show officers of the several states and 10,000 stated to the nmount of Cox's mnjority to be 4,070 Stories to take such action as may be ing will be far reaching in some of Six men nssistcd in securing over Senator Harding, while Ernst's necessary to cause tho people to use these instances nnd perhaps all. 1,300 hospital treatment, est Wo have accumulated a library of lead on tho faco of returns over Sen- - this week in such a way as will most Thirtv-on- e disability cases sixty-nin- e books, contributed by dif ator Beckham was 7.543. effectively disseminate among the nssistcd with compensation In 3.242 precincts out of 3,245 in people nccurate information in re- ferent people, nnd established a svs claims and an nverage claim tern of circulating. I find splendid tho State Harding's voto was 459,359 ,nr,j to tho conditions and needs of Is $180. Approximate valuo 14.BR0 1 f t nml vu l! results from tho rending of these ...... rny't in T'.fl lno scnoois, ennnnco apjiruciuuun ui Five assisted in requesting inIn 3,241 precincts out of 3,245, the value of education nnd create books. crease in compensation .... 2,100 Beck- - suei, interest ns will result in better Garments. Tho 400 garments, be- Ernst's total was 4G3.458 and opportunities for education and larg- bought thru your ham's 455,915. sides those vou $05,271 Total The missing precincts wero on each Pr appropriations for schools of nil secretnry. have warmed and given In Calloway, Bath and Floyd Coun- - kinds and erndes. Many were assisted in applying for ndvantnees to many tl,J ties nnd in addition one precinct in R,i,nni Special ln Vocational Th imnrnvnmonT In Education. formation on government Insurance nppenrance of our loved graded Letcher was missing in the Senatorial ' NcAV York. Nov. 8. President-schodoct Warren G. Harding will snil men. A gossent to 200 body, accomplished thru tho race from New Orleans November 18 for pel nppeal In letter form with tracts cooperation of ngencles on the field .. Jnmcs ltomnson negro. 01 co lhc Cnnnl Zope on n United Fruit enclosed wero sent to 200 nnd in the school room, is n source was nrresiou inursuay as in Company steamer, it was learned men during tho series of services nt'of great pleasure. How beautiful it counl 8UUC reiormaiury .. ncro today. Returning he will be the l hapel. home refreshing re- Is to live together in pence, but it was lpnvlnK Frankfort by Bain Moore, sheriff of an(lc(J at Norfolk December 4. ports nnd results from them hnvo is greater to work together In unison been received. with an Intense common interest in Franklin county, on a warrcnt sworn to by Senator Hiram M. Brock, of A numbor of nnmcs have been menr There nre mnny encouraging fea- the welfnre of our community. mur- - tIoned ns possibilities for Prcsident- tures, viewed by comparison. In tho We believe thnt the First Aid Hnrlnn, charging him with tho homes in our community where wo Classes in one or two rooms up at der of Miss Lurn Pardons. Pino eect unr,nr;'s cabinet. Among them have served tho year which closed the graded school will be of great Mountain Settlement school teacher, lhpm nro E1n. noot Governor F. O. September 1, 1920. lmnnflf In nut-- hnmns Tnn wnrtf 41nf who was assaulted and murdered on Lowden, Herbert Hoover. Will Hays, ino Mountnln traiI on Scptcm-ngencl- Myron T. Herrlck. Senator Poindex-te- r. An nverngo of 41 families per has been done by the different JJ10 Senntor Penrose, General Woods, month hnvo been really dealt with, during the past year has . nnd Raymond Robbins. nsldo from friendly calls, by your prepared tho way for our school Bnrbourville, Nov. 7. A fine Home Service Section, many visits campaign we are now making in tho' mnde to those families during tho reWashington, Nov. 7. rost-wa- r of health. We believe that ori1 in wells completed nnd new pro-tlmonth, nnd mnny other visits mndo most construct I vn work thnt enn ductton wns mndo by tho Kentucky adjustment is flnnllv at hand with nnd conferences held In tho Interest bo done is to work thru the schooli. petroleum fields during October, re-- no prospect of financial panic, ne. of the work. IiVtcnsivn work hns Every school room wo have visited. Vrta showing n total of 257 wolls coninf. to Archor Wall Douglas, been necessnry nt times with several which Is six In September nnd six- - ''rilled, of which only 18 were fall- - chairman of tho Committco on Stn- of the families during Illness. It teen in October, we met n henrty cn- - "roa- t1k now production approxi- - titles of tho Chamber of Commerce hns been necessnry for mo to nurse thuslasm on the part of tho children niated 8.G00 barrels, this being the ot tho United Stntes, whoso monthly sometimes thru tho night and remnln nnd interest on the pnrt of the tench- - estimated flush production of new report on biuints conditions was Ing thru much of tho day. Nursing 0r in our Health Crusndo Movement, wolls drilled. Tho October records mnilo public to(lny corn- In these homos without convenience Thero is not n doubt in vour 8'lw nn Incronso of 34 Is not ensv. but love should not nsk worker's mind and henrt, nftcr more l'Med over tho record of the prcccd-th- o Washington. Nov. G. An extra cost, but for grace, to meet tho thnn eighteen months work in your 'ng month, whllo estimated now ""action was registered in Warren session of a Oongrose, Republican In two of these family case, territory, ns to your neod of a Social yotlr wnrkor thought that when tho Service Worker. It Is ono of your district of Western Kentucky, whero in both branchos, to be colled by a n.i n..,i ' t n number of new strikes camo in Republican President very soon after bread earners recovered, they could i.it( i,n,i a refund In tho nmount ex- - .. iwHn.. nn t nnn,i with Initial showings of 500 barrels ho nssumos his dutios as Chief Ex. filled on thorn during Illness. One vour prayers that my chnrnctor may dally. Other fields showing up with ccutivo on March 4, liuxt. for tho or miillling Kepumicnn ( these did, nnd tho other ono paid bo more entirely shaped, my life nice gnin in new production wero purpose for the goods guaranteed by tho Red moro chanced by His love nnd that Allen. Simpson, Johnson, Magoffin, pledges, is considered In Washington ns practically assured. nnd Lee. Cross. To help solve tho various (Continued on Tnge Five) IIEHEA RED CROSS the World War. They could all be prevented if we all knew how. Truly, the Red Cross has a task Tho English control in India Is in peace as well as in war. threatened by a movement led by a The picture shown above is from the pageant, "The Red Cross of Peace," which is to be given native enthusiast Gandhi is said to in Berea at some time during the Roll Call. Can you name from the picture the various classes to be exerting nn influence greater than that of any leader Buddha. since the time of He is merging the popula- Kentucky News U. S. News REBUILDING HOMES AND SAVING FAMILIES Whnt is tho social worker doing in Berea? It is a pertinent and proper question at this time when the call is nbout to be made for support of e .f r it. worn lor unomer year, udvious- "ic ly, it is a difficult thing to place the facts of such work before tho public because theTO are confidences In- volvcd that aro sacred. Tho affairs of a family, though of real concern to every neighbor and nre not to bo heralded from the housetops. However, it Is the task of tho writer to undertake to place before the Berea public something of what our executive secretary Is do- ing to alleviate suffering nnd to place upon n higher plane of living the numerous families and individuals whom she is called upon to minister to. No names arc mentioned. The families alluded to are described in way so general, though with abso- lute accuracy, that they will not bo, fellow-townsma- n, .... tion into a unity against British rule by a "Soul Power." His followers do not use force nor advocate it. They refuse to accept honors or of fices, they will not serve in the army. an(i .cv nvoi(i tj,0 pavmcnt 0f taxes, The movement Is breaking up casto jnc3 aluj overriding religious diffcr- cnces. ly ar ; under-nourishe- d The Chairman of the American Board has sutrirestod tho neccssity of uniform freight rates to take the place of the competitive rates which now prevail among tho nation". It was just such n need as this that a League of Nations was capable of handling with hope of success. If it is now secured, it must be by special arrangement with the leading commercial nations, such ns our State Department may be able to make. Shinnine- corn-The- re ' 1, identified. Mention must be made of one par- ticular fact. All itho families de- scribed have become and much better able to live proper- ly. Money administered nccording to the principles of modern social work has thnt effect. Money and supplies simply handed to tho needy in times of emergency on1' mnkc them more! dependent. Tho one type of work is new president, Obrcgon, a recent address before both Houses of Congress, opposed tho cf-- n fort being made to divide up the large landed estates of Mexico. He urged that scientific methods of agriculture should bo adopted and that a new class of small farmers should bo en- couraged to take up the large amounts of unoccupied land which exists In Mexico. The large estates aro gen erally supposed to bo responsible for tho backward condition of the people whoso life is little better than that of slaves, and for this reason Con- grcss wishes to divide them. Mexico's in Tho United States government is watching with interest and concern tho trado situation in tho Turkish Empire. Our country stands for tho principlo of tho open door, or the right of all nations to nn equnl trade opportunity in Turkey and MesEnglnnd, France, and opotamia. Italy aro considering the establishment of spheres of influence, each with boundaries to bo marked out. As n member of n League of Nations tho United States would havo nn equal right to trade, but sho holds that such right is equally open to nations which do not sign any covenant, or nssociation. -- ol i es constructive, tho other encourages Several of tho families were only temporarily In need finan- cinjly; but much of the greatest per manent good was accomplished in just such families. The A family were in great All of tho children had whoop- ing cough nnd some of them had depneumonia. Miss English veloped went nuickly to the rescue. It was necessary to furnish sheets, bed pan, etc, which was promptly done. One child whose life was despaired of was sent to tho hospital where he Further made complete recovery. attention nnd caro as to his diet and hnbits of living havo developed him into n beautiful and healthy child, so much so that comment upon his at-- 1 tractive appearance Is frequent, even from strangers who chnnco to seo Previously, nil the children were sickly and unkempt. Tho mother, whoso outlook upon life was formorlv dark, is now happy and dependency. dis-tres. Australia bids fair to lead tho world in its supply of seals. Gov-hternmcnt protection has resulted In such a largo increase along tho south m. rnntento.1. Tim oMost rf.nif.Mer wns m - w-ll- s ' pro-nee- d. wt i. converted n yenr ngo nnd only recently tho fnther, himself, became nj Christian, united with the church. ,nnd is living n onsItent Christian 'iff. kind and thoughtful of his fnm- Uv and n good citlien in the commu- nitv. Tho Income of the family has not been increased but they have learned now to maKo uauer ue It. They nil havo better rloths, a lUiron Wraiwl W Imvliig tils ten-biIII wuthru lluula. fur live cleaner nnd moro attractive house, ar attacking him. They arnii tho children arc in school nnd thev luivo driven liU forcMt Xmek on khho Sunday-schonttonil church nnd l uhHt U mure mnIouv. Imvo fnititB. rno.inl.iv None of those habits were PHpturt'd tinmii tX Ityukup on the noticed boforn Miss Encllsh on narrow Wilmiii which provide tho tered tho homo. On tho wnll bancs n pracli' uHi- route Into thu Crime- uceounts fram0(j pjcture, a picture cut (romlHn juittiisuiu w at np,i Cr.s poster. "I'd bo fool." wtig boMii K ii UtbuiiM with liU sev tiiii. I.os of thla tri'iuli worj aKanst gayg Mrs A to gny In two. would cut hi (Continued on Page 5) io k ol u-- cost of Victoria that they aro n mcnaco to other fishery interests. Permits to kill seals aro being granted to returned soldiers on tho payment of a small royalty to tho Gamo nnd Fishery Department of tho government. A similar policy of protection is in operation for the seals off tho coast of Alaska, and It is saving a vnluablo rcsourco for tho United Statos. nnl lil Pago Two THE CITIZEN nor. Tho results of tho gamo ns Adams shown by n score amounted to llttlo Array q. McAllister (C.) l.h. Kelsay r.h. Newman November 11, 1020 fruit, or by his nblllty to do thing, but that the real measure of n man is, (1) his highest ideals; (2) the Mil. JULIAN AND BEREA depth of his conviction; (3) the COLLEGH broadness of his sympathy. (By Arlhur Brock, n Student) Watch tho Y. M. C. A. bulletin In the foothills of the Kentucky board for the subject for next Sunmountain, where Daniel Boone first day evening. saw the lowlands of "the dark and A IMI'OK-TANMoody ground." stands Bcren. V O. BOWMAN ACCEPTS In the college, perhaps unequaled POSITION United States. If not the whole world, AnniW one of Boron's sons which odors an cducntion to nclass launches his Icgnl canoe into the of peoplo who would otherwise never tranquil tide of the legal profession, bo reached. To the mountain boys by accepting nn important position and girls of Kentucky; Tennessee, for in his native state as nttorney North and South Carolina nnd Vir- the North Carolinn Phnrmanceutical ginia. Ilcrea offers three months' Association. schooling, board, room, liooks. and Mr. Bowman finished his law course $.15. In view medical attention for of the Inst June in tho Iiw School grndu-ntin- g of the present high cost of living this University of North Cnrollnn, price is very remarkable and could with high honors nnd holding not possibly be maintained if it were Law tho presidency of tho Senior not for the prudent management of well ns president of the Phi Clnss as tho finances of the College, for which Delta Phi Legal Fraternity. Mr. Julian is in a great measure re F. 0. hns nlways been a hustler. Bcrea College has, per sponsible. While n student of Ucrca uouege, haps, done more than anything else received no mean honors ns n stuto nbolish the Kentucky mountain nnd nthlcte, graduating with the feuds which disgraced that state for dent nt 101J. Since then ho has years. Tho children of the different engaged in educational worK clans have learned in Berea the fol been Caro-lin- n nnd the st.idy of law In North lies of taking up their forefathers' nnd during his vncntion nided troubles and now where there was keeping The Citizen nt Us reput strife and trouble peace and happi- - in high standard. iness reign. These simple mountnin able During the World Wnr he succeeded folks, through whose veins pour the lieutenancy, but on blood, will in securing n purest of Anglo-Saxo- n account of receiving an injury while swear by Boroa nnd the men who honorably discharged make it possible. It would indeed be drilling was regret did not see much the great work and to his hard to active service. that these men are doing. many friends General College News Berea College Alumni Association d over-estima- LEAGUE The program given by the Sunday afternoon was doubtless the most interesting of this year. Samuel Scaggs gave a profitable talk on the physical efTects of tobacco. Although this phase is quite n familiar one. Mr. Scagg3 brought to light many startling facts on the subject. Probably the most enjoyed feature of the program was a solo entitled "The Brown Blade." which was given by Miss Leona Graf. This is a beautiful song, and strikes at the very heart of tobacco. Samuel Hughes gave a speech on methods of combatting tobacco. He emphasized the fact that it is time to lay aside narrow-minde- d method and face the issue squarely, using every means available to overthrow the evil. Miss Gladys Kessler recited a very interesting and unique poem entitled "The Wily Weed." Miss Kessler never fails to delight her audience, and this occasion was no exception. Only two persons have entered the play writing contest for this year. These are Miss Susanna Schultz and Burton Johnson. The contest closes January 1. Several members have agreed to compete In o poem contest, which the closes at the same time. The next meeting of the league will be held in the Parish House, Sunday, November 21, at 3:30 p. m. Everyone Is cordially invited. ANTI-TOHACC- O Anti-Tobacwell-preparanti-tobacanti-tobacc- The Citizen and his wish him success In his new work which ho will take up the fifteenth of this month. Normal Department Clarence Flynn, one of our fora. mer students, has returned to He has been working in Ohio for some time Dewey Trosper has returned from Kansas City. He says he Intends to enter College the next semester, but that he hns been in school so so long and continuously the he must have a bit of vacation first. stuA party of about forty-fiv- e dents from the Richmond Normal School, accompanied by Miss Kath-eri- n Hammond, spent Monday morning sightseeing about Bcrea, and later wont to West Pinnacle. They were planning to return to Richmond , about noon. Mrs. Blanche Cams reports that she is delighted with her work at Jenkins, Ky. Tho Union and Appalachia Literary Societies will give a joint program about Thanksgiving; and the Excelsior and Philomathoa Societies will nlso have a joint meeting about tho end of tho term. Both groups are planning to give n piny. Last Wednesday morning the system of "marks," to be given for Irregularities of students, went into Bo-re- effect. ' Y. M. C. A. The Upper Chapel was filled Sunday evening with men from all the Ono of the finest games of football schools of the institution. This was ever witnessed on the Berea field was one of the most interesting meetings played by tho Normal nnd Academy While of the year. The meeting was in teams Monday afternoon. charge of Dr. Hirschy of the College, neither eleven was able to push tho who lectured on the subject, "The ball over for a count, it was the Measure of a Man." The theme of general opinion that both teams won not a game, but the honor of be- his talk was that a man cannot be measured by a tape, a yard stick, or ing able to play a fine, clean, brainy mnn- scales, or by what ho docs, or by his gamo In a truly sportsman-lik- e 0-- BOTH TEAMS WIN 0 Score ' as compared with this. Shermnn (Thl tpucr brloiiK to the Alumni Arnoclxtlnn of llcrrs College. Article, . Harrison Thero wero thrills n plenty, nnd no Smith news Item nnd prrtonal letters frrni graduate will lie pnlillnlicil In full or ir nlnlract rerv wrcV The Alumni Keillor, Seer M. K. Vaughn, Berea Collack of uncertainty to keep the onSherman, Harrison. Touchdowns lege, Herca, Ky., uill lie plrmx-to receive s'nr coiuinunlcstlon of interen' lookers nt high tension. Late in tho from member of the AMovlntlon.) second qunrtcr the Red nnd Green .n "1DAIIO" footing, cars were Impossible. team thought to decide the contest SOCCEIt GAME FOLLOWS SUIT During dry weather this snmo soil by a field goal from tho 25 yard line. Soccer seems to bo taking par. During tho past thrco years I hnvo possessed marvelous productive powLewis made n fine kick, nnd for a gnmes as well ns foot-bnl- l. been teaching school In Lewis county ers, whllo clods of earth on tho high- moment It seemed that ho hnd turned in the tie In n gnme between Acndemy of northern Idnho. way hardened like brick. the trick, but tho ball struck tho Tho portion of country In which I Bccnuso of tho nltlludo nnd few right goal post an inch too fnr to the nnd Vocntlonnl, Monday, November nble to mako to right to ploaso tho Acndemy rooters, 8, no ono seemed sidesbo played hard, lived wns n high (nlmost 4,000 feet) trees, tho heavens nppenred to tho Both plntcnu, nbout CO miles by 100 miles, observer ns n grent round domo fitnnd bounded bnck into tho field. The a score. tho back field keeping tho ball near hemmed In on thrco sides by tho ting down to enrth on all sides, hence plnying wns pretty much of tho tho field most of the Bitter Root Mountnlns, whoso snow-cln- d tho vnrlcd cloud formations of kind from thnt on until late !n tho center of penks could bo viewed to tho plnces wero visible on the fnr tho last quarter when the Pedagogues time. Line-uand Sumninry north, east and south on n clear day. horizon, nnd tho sky seemed closo drove down the field by bucks, end-ruAcndemy 0 0 Vocational This plateau appeared as n rolling, over head. Spring and fall sunsets nnd n forward pass until they c. Bowycr nlmost treeless prairie cut every beggared description In brllllanco had tho ball within 2 yards of their Kvorsolo l.f. Manning mile or two by deep, mighty, canyons nnd scope; nt times the wholo world goal-lin- o and three downs to make Allen l.w. Bnker whoso north bnnk wns covered with seemed nflre from tho red glory Carnes tho distance. It looked to bo one of r.f. Rnmscy straight, ginnt evergreen spruce, which enveloped the landscape; then, tho but In tho next Foley r.w. Frnley fir. pine nnd cednr trees; the brook again, tho Elyslan Fields seemed to pile-u- p amongst tho struggling mass Sealc c.h.b. Wilson which flowed In tho deep recesses of shine thru tho gorgeous hues which of arms. lees, heads, etc.. n loosa Buchanan r.h.b. Rico theso valleys wero small, swift and painted the heavens from west to ball wns seen, nnd tho next instant! Henderson l.h.b. McDonnTd clear as crystal, abounding In moun- enst. nn Acndemy mnn wns on It. From McAH r.f.b. Nenl tain trout. Tho roll of the prnirie One year ngo Inst Mny a "movie" thnt moment the end wns known, for Gamblo l.f.b. Fogelsong Is such thnt ono Is unaware of the troupo found n picturesque Mnrio wMtiln n fW mlntilna thn 1u.ll inllivl HrOWTl (f. Tnylor closeness of n big canyon until he Rynn's setting for "Told In tho far down the field, nnd tho best the Tnbor stops upon tho brink (gazing into Hills.' nmong the foothills beyond Referees Dlnl nnd Ralnc. Normnls could do wns to bring It Its depths). Big Cnnyon, located tho Clenrwnter river In my county. bnck to the line before the nbout six miles from my town, Crnlg-mcn- t, In September of the same your n matter was settled by the referee's Vocational Schools wns ns deep ns tho Grand Can-- , son of the late Theodore whistle. yon of tho Yellowstone river In tho Roosevelt enjoyed a big game hunt Mr. Gilllgnn and Mr. Shutt de unin a neighboring county. serve much credit for tho fine work Miss Mollie Porter is out ngnln. national park of thnt nnme, but In Juno nnd July of every vimimr they have dono In coaching tho after nn illness of severnl dnys in like tho Grnnd Cnnyon, It boro tho honor of my first nnd only success- the Nez Pereo Indians attend n reteams. the College Hospital. g ligious about ten miles Both departments, and Berea ns John Dunbar, who received n very ful trout catch. Coyotes Infest theso plnces, filllne from my town on Mnson Butte. nn institution should be proud of painful sprain playing soccer, conA lnrgo gfnernl-meottn- g tent Is such a game, and hopo for the priv- tinues to improve, though ho is still tho winter nights with shrill cries nnd occnslonnlly the track of n surrounded by n "sure-onu- f Indlnn ilege of seeing many moro just ns using his crutches. bear, or deer is found in the tepees. Both Indlnns ntvl white good. And when n score decides the John H. Jennings, accompanied by v preachers preside, all activities nre mnttcr mny the spirit remnln the his brother. Benjamin, of the Col- snow. On nccount of northern latitude regulated by rule like a big dormisnme. no matter whrch way it goes. lege Department, spent tho weekFor BOTH TEAMS CAN WIN. end with home folks of Gnrrnrd and high altltudo tho nights were tory; the young people's games nre seldom dark, twilights wero long and supervised nnd quiet enforced during Line-u- p nnd Summary: county. Academy 0 Logan Deaton is still taking Eng- beautiful and moonlight almost ni services, in true Bcren style. Normal 0 brilliant ns day. The Indlnns wish to have ns little I.e. Stephenson Gnbbard lish nt eight-thirtSpring nnd winter wheat Is the as possible to do with tho white, l.t. Waller John Dunbnr's mother Is visiting Llttlo chief nnd nlmost sole crop; tho nights ft cling toward them as tho whites l.g. Sayers Pigman him this week. Lawjson c. Stegner Melvin Bowman and Herbert Scale nro too cold for corn, nlthough soma often do toward other races. The squaws, especially, are very r.g. Sbenhcrd Wilson, J. of Owsley county, both old students stunted vnrlcties grow In tho river r.t. Coop of Berea, were recent visitors here. canyons Wheat is generally used reticent and silent; the men even do Durham Owen Wells and Charles Sebns-tia- n for hog, poultry nnd cattle feed; the most of the singing In public, which r.e. Lwis (Capt.) Smith. M. q.b Harris have recently entered Vocational straw is the chief dependence of beef fact mny help to explain why the Richnrds Training In Boron College under the cattle, who spend tho winter In the early pioneers so often married In(C.) f.b. Wilder Harralson l.h. Combs direction of the Federnl Board for open around straw stacks. The soil dian women. Hnnnnh wns blnck ns tar. and, after rain, Very best wishes to tho Alumni Vocntionnl Education. Ambcrgie r.h. Raine slick as grease. Mnn nnd bens department of The Citizen. Substitutions, Academy Olver for' Mr. Wells Is a native of Maysville, could, with greatest difficulty, hold Ileno Houser Wilder, Roark for Combs, Wilder fori Ky., nnd wns a member of the 20th nug- - Infantry, First Division, nlso saw Ralne, Henderson for Saycr, eighteen months' servlco with the gins for Coop. A. E. F. in France, having gone No substitutions for Normal. through the battles of St. Mihlcl and nnd was severely The Academy To earn $50.00 to $100.00 per week above expenses Itirn wounded In the latter. Mr. Sobastin is from Woekbury. vacation next summer. ANOTHER TIE Ky.. and was n member of the Cist I earned more than $1062.00 during the months of June, The Putnam Hall football team Infantry. Fifth Division, with n July nnd August last summer. Why can't you do as well? enme bnck vigorously nftcr its de- - period of cloven months' service in Here are MY reasons for engaging in this work: fent of n week ngo nt the hands of France, participating in the srjme tho Hunting Hall tenm nnd forced battles as did Mr. Wells, receiving It it a life of action out of doors, and to gives me health. their opponents to go the limit in a wound in the battle of St. Mihicl. It develops my own personality, both will power and alertness. order to gave n tio Knme Putnnm There is no subject of gossip In It throws me in contact with Christian people, which helps me to be a scored In the first minute, Sherman this department at this time, as the better Christian. receiving tho kick-of- f and running election is over nnd no politicnl disIt gives me an opportunity to become acquainted with the different around the entire apposing' team. cussions are carried on. protestant denominations at close range. The soccer ball team Is well orIn the second half Hunting workeJ its way down the field and by a ganized in this department nnd exIt enables me to constantly study human nature and to see the needs and good pass and an buck pects nn interesting season. weaknesses of the churches. Neither team Mr. Guy Houk of Washington, D. crossed the line. In this work I am doing more for the progress of civilization and the adkicked goal. Putnam was strong in C spent Monday in Bcrea visiting vancement of Christ's Kingdom than I would at anything else. tho line anil on end runs, while Hunt- his mother, Mrs. Lurn L. Houk. And last but not least, I can earn more at this than at any other kind of ing used the air line frequently. On Monday evening, November 7, work. Line-u- p and Summary: the ball gamo was played nt scheduled time, tho contingents being VoHunting 6 Putnam f If you are interested, sec me at Uoone Tavern, either I.e. Savage Hogg cational vs. Academy. Tho game Saturday, November 13th., or Monday, November 15th. was hard fought and ended without Templeton l.t. Shepherd l.g. Vaughn Combs a score in favor of either. Campbell c. Gouge J. A. Perkins, of Marengo, Ohio, r.g. Dunn fnther of Misses Leonn, Euln and Farmer None but a Christian of Protestant Faith need apply. Etta Perkins, was hero last week. r.t. Wilson Parsons Permanent workers also wanted. (Continued on Pago Five) Nickell (Capt.) r.e. Mays O dls-tnnt p "sure-things", ' 20-ya' camp-mootincou-gnr. y. i Wanted 100 Christians Meuse-Arogon- e, A. S. DeGraw Yoiir OppOrtUHlty COLLEGIATE The crown of the whole Institution, which pro- vides standard courses in all advanced subjects. Courses lead- Ing to Classical, Scientific, Philosophical and Literary Degrees. The school which trains both rural and city teach- teaching. Equal special attention given to ccrtifi- graduates are given ing with State Normals, Six-yecourse beyond the common branches for is the straight Tho four is designed to Tho course of two do to nor go It for those gives the best education for those who cannot go further NORMAL In HftKijBg2faMflMHV M. HlHBVIHIBRIHKlV'MssBsflsH jL HP----HDEW sjL VV KLilHlrBI B&tBBEKm HBKHH9iH& KflHHMIHSHiiH KHHBHVHH J fi&SIP, tf JBMjLJLJ' K CMi,, .P. UsK, WITHIN THE REACH OF THE POOR ambltious ,r ",tho mountain! can go through Berei College, or any of the Allied Departments, for $150 a year. Am required to do some work, tho above is reduced by the of work performed. A student energy cnn reduce tho by nmy to wor' his entire Wfe nl . ,, ivmpvt mitct tip iv tnvtvnn mny 1c ,n r labor credits or Professional courses combined with literary sub- ,y?Unfi, JTen: 'Brl,cuIturc. Carpentry, Bricklaying, Fn Printing, Blacksmlthing, Painting and Commerce. For young women: Home Science, Sewing, Nursing, Bookkeeping and Stcnog- raphy VOCATIONAL J";, HMIPMHVSHHIW HhdSAffijQMHHBB nBnHHWHInyb'JillvnQV MyjWTfcPyiM fflFJUttBHKPGtfHU t Hl PjJ Inci,,tn,nl Boom upkeep for tho term 7 weeks General education in the common branches for atudents of good mental ability, above 15 years of age, who have been deprived of the advantages of early education. SCHOOL aJPBSSlHslHHHIr MfiflHHflr HsssssssssssHI XvMMHBB - 5IUSIC Cabinet Organ, Piano, Singing, Theory, Band and Or- chestra. A fine opportunity to becomo a good musician at a very low cost. BKT Ladles Hall and Main Dining 17 nn 70 Amount duo first of term 0 weeks, due middle of term $33.05 $10.50 $.11.30 $15.00 for term 0 from tho ou",,nt'0";tu,,c"8; 'nc,,lc"tnl f4'0; 1,00, Every ,r Co, 81tUdcnt8' f M student must send deposit in room will not bo reserved. Commerce. Stenography, Typewriting nnd Penmanship nro from COc. to $1.00 a week extra. Music is nlso from 60c. to $1.00 . week extra. I", v .1 1 1 kks Boom COST or LIVING. By good business management and studied economy, the College Is able to rcduco tho cost ol living in Boroa to tho lowoat nosslblo figure. TI10 times are working hard against us and tho constant battle with the high cost of all commodities is a trying one, but thus far the Collogo has won. Tuition Is free, incidental feo $5, ffl, and $7 a term, according to the courso taken, room and board for nbout $125 a year and many other valuablo and necessary addlti ons to tlio student's school life, such as gymnasium, athletics, hospital and lectures are free. All students from tho mountains above fifteen years of age, of good character, studious habits and a willingness to work aro Invited and will find 0 wholehearted welcome to Berea, but they must mako reservations in advance. x Write for a Catalogue and book oi Chid Regulation?, to the College Secretary, MARSHALL' E. VAUGHN, Berea, Kentucky. Noycmbcr 11, 1020 THE CITIZEN IMflOVID UNirOBM INTEINATIONAl Taro Thrco through the courtesy or the storekeeper nt rinlnvllle. who wns nlso nnd who hnd stretched the Inw to the point of ncceptlng hen eggs ns legnl tender In exrhnnge for twist-ag- e stumps, that Mary Harris hnd been nhle to keep up the hrnve, optimistic series of letters written "home." So llnrrls decided Hint he would nt once mnrket some nf his whent. Moit of the nuts would he needed for his horses and for seed, nnd whnl reof Aulttor mained would rommand good prices "The CoWlnchcrTEtc,, from new settlers the following spring, Illustration hut some of the wheal must he turned ry Into money nt once. During the latIrwin Myers ter pnrt of the summer they hnd lived Copyright All Right Reiorvei exclusively on the produce of their In n slough with Ills scythe, Karris cut farm; on vegetable from the gnnlen. A mntiii'tit Inter suddenly ns If run mid small willows from Hi' ravine. fish anil ducks from the stremn, praicon lit) out of thin nlr on the limit ma I tress of jtniss and willows rie chickens, nnd an occasion rabright nbnve them silhouetted ngnlnt This prevented any earth shaking through bit from the Held. The wild geese hnd tin' ill in llclit In tli' western sky. stood Into the house Itself. A framework n horo mid rider. Instantly Harris' tnnde of a hewn lo wns Inserted In deserted them early In the spring, and returned only after harvest. Hut now inliiil rnini' h warning of MH'rne! the south wall to leave space for n they should hnve n chnnge on their "Sleep with one eye open when your window, which should he bought when tnble. Mnry hnd ncrepted the pioneer horses iin- - tethered nut." the family llnnnces could afford such fnre of the summer without complaint, Harris IihiI no proof (lint tin' strange luxuries. For time helng It would rlilcr win n hnro thief. Imt It struck he left open Inthe weather and cov- hut of late llnrrls hnd discovered n Hue strange longing In her eyes, nnd more tilm nt tlic moment Hint the terror of ens! with canvas when the elements thnn once she hnd arrested herself In tin' horses might not have been due al" Then were jxrulT or unruly. The rnj; curpet. the words "I wish we hnd together to wolves. when no longer needed ns n tent, would stenl lit' stole silently toward tin- - tent. he dniped in Hie doorway, pending the two penitent little tenrs would would her There was n etui there, loaded with purchase of hoards to make a wooden softly down head cheeks, nnd she as he In his arms bury her shot for nny possible cutiit nn tin- - prill-rle- . door. soothed her with loving words and In1 moved In the deep tlnrk-nes- s A for a roof grnss wns laid on the promised Hint "nfter thrashing things of Hie vnllev lit' stumbled over n poles nnd covered tightly with sods. root nnil fell. The kiiiiu moment enme Then llnrrls found a sticky, yellow-cla- y would be different." So now he set out for nmcrson with n tlnli of light on the hunk, unit HarIn the side of the ravine, ami the best load his horses could draw. ris licnnl tin- - "tlnili" of n Imlt bury-Ilitwo or three Inches of this he spread The tlrst few miles he drove In silence, Itself III the il. He Iny perfectly carefully over the sods, like Icing on n ttllll. The stranger peered Into the creut cuke. The j;rensy clny sunn for there was n heavy weight at his heart ns he thought of the little wife lnrtiii"w for n full minute; then, dishardened In the sun, nnd heenme so nlone with the responsibilities of the mounting, begun to rome cautiously Impervious to water that the heaviest farm. That she would be faithdown the hillside. Harris would hnve ruins of slimmer iniiile no Impression ful to every responsibility he knew rushed for til gun. Imt lie feitnil to upon It. Hut be wns beyond question. revenl the whereabouts nf his wife. So Hy this time the snow wns nil pme, not quite satisfied. A strange moodilie Iny still, nnil the stranger mine exii'pt In : nooks iiIoiik the ness had come over her, and even with on. the glint of hi gun hnrrel showing ravine, nnd the frnst was out given home It In the darkness. w evident lie sod In nil places deep enough to of the hltn at (Its of she hnd nt times which admit wny to downhenrtedness thought his Imllet Iiml fouml Its mark, of plowing. As the stock were tiikltiK seemed nltogether alien to her nature. nnil he proioed still to possess himno harm from the ohmi nlr, thanks to Ten days later he retraced his self of the horses. I tilt he was taking the shelter of the rnvlne, llnrrls decourse In the teeth of a blinding blizl) he discerned no chnnecs. cided to delny the construction of his zard. A dozen limes he had been lost Harris' body on the irroiiml mid again stnhle until nfter seedlnj; nnd to proin the Inst 48 hours, but he hnd develraised h"H jam to hl shoulder, llnrceed ut once with the plowing of his oped the prnlrlc dweller's sense of dirls Iny In nn ngnny of suspense, prayn trip to hunt. He had also to make rection, nnd hnd nlwnys been nhle ing Hint the would he fmilty, nnil Arthurs' for seed j:rnln, nnd to lior-ro- again to locate the trail. The Artlint til assailant would advance unn couple of sections of ilrnj: thurs would hove detained him, altil he could spring mi nnd d'snrm til in. With It nil, by the middle of most hy force, but the thought of n Then cntne nnotlier lli'h n loud ,Mny he had sown 1.1 ncres of wheat, pale, patient fnce, wrung with nn agr. who a jell from the m and notwithstanding a heavy snowfall ony of anxiety not for Itself, made hltn hnlf fell to enrth. ttien scrambled tf nhout the twenty-third- , hy the tlrst of to go home at lili feet, rushed up (he bank, pulled June he had added ten ncres nf onts. adamant In his resolve cost. The roads were nlrnost himself somewhat limply on his horse, With Ids help Mary had planted n whatever Impassable; he left bis lumber at Arnnd rode Into the darkness. small garden of potatoes nnd vegetn-hles- , thurs', hut carried with him tils winspring"Oh. Jack, nre ynu killed?" crliil and a few (lowers were dow, a few boards for a door, and a tlie girl, rushing In hl.s direction. ing up at the door of the house. little bundle nf dry goods. Everything "Not even hurt." he answered; nnd else hnd gone by the way surrendered she fnlnted In his nrnis. CHAPTER III. In exchnnge for food and shelter for lie carried her to the tent nnd himself nnd horses. water to her forehend. An lie The Shores of the Infinite. It was not dreadfully cold, hut the was engaged In restoring her Ids hund summer was a season of great The u vast turmoil of fell on his jriiu. The hnrnd was hot. nctlvlly nnd development, llnrrls Uld sky seemed onlycame down very earcrop nfter the first of snow. Darkness lie raised her fnce to liK nnd kissed not sow nil Harris begun to recogtier again iiml again. June, hut applied himself then to the ly, but at last landmarks close by the nize familiar In the morning they found n few construction of hN stahle. which wn night was settling jJVps of hlood on the grass nt tin; top htllll nfter the same fashion ns the trail, and Just as partial shelter of In he drew Into the of the hunk. house. bench on the bank of the coulee. As McCrne had predicted, there wns the Harris nnd his wife nlloweil themThe horses pulled ou their reins perselves no time for nerve strain over considerable movement of settlers sistently for the stnhle. but Ilarrls the experience of their first night on their homestead. The next morning, Into the district, nnd at several points forced them up to the house. Ills their tents or rude houses now hroke loud shout wns whipped nwny by Uie the vnst sweep of the horizon. Tom wind and strangled In a moment, so Morrison hnd found lund to the satishe climbed stiffly from the wagon and faction nf his heart within three miles pulled with numbed hands at the of the llnrrls homestead, and his hlg double thickness of cariet that did log house, 18x24, nssumcd the proporservice for a door. He fancied he tions of n castle hy comparison with heard a sound, hut could be sure of up nothing; he called her name again the smaller homes springing around. Some tulles to the cast Dick and again, hut could distinguish no Hut ut last the fastenings Mntheson, straight from the lumber niswer. camps of the Mudnwnskl, bad pitched which help the carpet gave wny, and his tent, and n few miles farther on he hnlf walked, half fell. Into the was his friend of the shanties, John house. llurtoti. To the west were the Orants, The lantern burned dimly, hut It ami to the north Hlrnm Itiles nnd his was not at the lantern he looked. In wife. Kllzn. A missionary hnd In some the furthest comer, scarcely visible In wny spied out the Held, nnd held monthly Sunday services nt .Morrison's house; nnd Dr. Illaln, when not In one of his unfortunate debauches, had his beaihiiiartrrs at the new town of I'lalnvllle, which consisted of Setup-ler'- s general store nnd n "stopping place." and which had sprung up near the Junction of two streams In anticipation of the railwny. And so the tlrst summer wore away nnd the tlrst harvest was nt band. Any disappointment which hnd been occasioned by backward conditions earlier In the season was cfTaced by now crop which the wonderful crowned the efforts of the pioneers. On their finest eastern farms they had seen nothing to equnl the great stand wheat and oats which now envel"Not Even Hurt," He Aniwered, and of whenever they oped them, neck-higShe Fainted In Hit Arms. Invaded It. The great problem before nfter caring for their cows, tliey the settlers was the ha nest lug of this hitched the horses to the wagon, took crop. It wns n mighty task to atn saw, their nn nnd u lunch, tempt with their scythes, but there or even reaper, nnd set out for tlie valley, returning wns no lute at night with sulllclciit logs nml within tunny miles. pules for the framework of their house Klimlly Morrison solved the problem and stable. The next day construcfor the whole community hy placing nn order, nt a fabulous II g nre. for n tion was commenced. Four stout (Mist r were set on end, enclosing a rectangle from the United States. It 12x1(1 feet. The top of the posts were was a cumbrous, wooden frame conlaid upon them, trivance, guiltless of the roller bearcnunoctod hy lux at the corners after tlie ings, tloatlug aprons, open elevators, fashion of woodsmen, anil lield In hh and sheaf carriers of a later day, but sit Ion hy wooden pins driven In auger It served the purpose, and with Its aid hole. Lengthwise along tlie center, the harvest of the little settlement to form a ridge pole, another si out w us snfcly placed in sheaf. The farmers then stacked their grain In the "Mary, Mary, Don't You Know Me?" In;: una laid and Hie whole framework He Cried. silpMirttsl hy hiIiIIHimihI immIs, among Holds tnklng cure to plow double with n burnt space between, which wer two on the east side to enclose Hie door. .Small (Mtltw worn then as a precaution nxtilust the terrifying Hie feeble light, stood his wife, nnd at Intires which hroke over the prairie us pin rod mi nnil. sloping slightly her shoulder was tho gun. trained ward ami renllim HKWiiiMt the plate soon as the September frosts hail dried steadily upon hltn. pulo wev Uld from the gins. A community some 20 tulles Similar "Mary Mary, don't you know mo? the plate low to Hie ilde polo to sup- to Hit oMslwnrd boHsted a threshing he cried. mill, and arrangeineiilH were made for port ttitt roof. She dropped hor weapon to tlie floor, dullmrrlia found a wuiiheni sIojh'wIhto Us use after It bad discharged the where It went olT, hnnlnly burying locality. tlu friwl was out eiioiiith t" udinlt to ties of its own Its charge In the sod wall. When Harris" thruslilug wns done he lie plow imI liliii plowlnj; some soiLs. "Thank Cod, oh. thank God I" she found he had OH) hiuhols of wheat mid exclaimed. and 11 tlieiu, Hint thli'b two-foTil bushels of oats In wide, nml cut titfiu Into He threw olT bis wet overcoat and piles on bis Ileitis. The roads were nuhed to her side. Hut she sat silent . to tlio hmiI Injury IoiikHw wilb Ills snow had yet on the bod. tftnrlng absently at the '..! i t'lillliiK islge. TlitNto suiU wi're tine and hard, mid no In the wind lulu m wall like hricis. nwt-I- t fallen, mi he determined to begin at Unlit lllikerlng .' gmll) galnt the friliiiework of once with the marketing of his wheat. from the qpjm door poles from which. Iioucwr. Hie) were Ills hist cent had been spent months (To bo Continued) before; indeed. It had been, .only hi i. . d hj ,i piMldmu I'f.gfl'ss. wjjhli post-tnnst- mcuio Dcwicuf nr the states will send solid ltepubllcan delegations to Washington. On Snturdny Senator Harding left Marlon for a vacation In Texas and a trip to I'anamn. He expects to return home about December (I, mid then may go to some (iulf Coi.st resort for tho winter. He has not given out any In-- I tliuullons ns to the makeup nf his cabinet, but of course the amateur cab- Inet builders are busy. Many of them believe either Kllhu Hoot or Senator Ijodgn will he secretary of state probably the former. Others who nre "prominently mentioned" are Sutherland of Utah for attorney general, Weeks of Massachusetts for secretary of the treasury p or secretary of the navy. Frank for the treasury post, General Wood for secretary of war, Governor Itowdcn of Illinois for secretary of commerce, Chairman Will Hays or John T. Adams of Iowa for postmaster general, and Congressman Nolan of California for secretary of labor. Some think Raymond Hohlns may be offered the hurt mentioned place, but this Is unlikely. Herbert Hoover nlso baa been talked of for n cnblnet appointment, but this would he very displeasing to Scnntor Hiram Johnson. Objections' to making an army man secretary of wnr, added to Irritations, may keep General Wood out of the cabinet. For the Important place of secretary to the President, four names are commonly mentioned George Christian, Harding's secretary while In the senate; Judson Welllver, a newspaper correspondent, who hns bundled publicity nt Mnrlon; Fred Stnrek, former representative of nn Ohio newspaper nt Wnshlngton, nnd Richard Washburn Child, former editor of Collier's Weekly, who has been aiding Harding at Marion In the writing of his speeches. Van-derll- LESSON III D. D., IthV II Tm. her of Ki Kllli lllhle In the Moody Ultile limntute of IIiIchko) - Victory of Republican Ticket in ft i '.ift n swipnrf tn!n I J National Election Reaches Amazing Proportions. SOLID Pretldent-Elec- t LESSON FOR NOVEMBER 14 SOUTH THE POWER AND AUTHORITY OF JESUS. TKXT Mutt. 8 and . TKXT Anil Jesus went about all the cities ami villains, triirlilnn In their m) liHKoRUes, uml jireaclilns: tli gospel of the klliKilotn, and henllnK every sickness, nnd every disease amunK the (IUI.IiCN jHHijile I.KHHON IS CRACKED i:12. t.uke Matt t:X. AUniTIONAl. MATi;itIAy-Ma- rk 7 Harding Goes on VaTrip cation Amateur Cabinet Makers Duty Strike of British Coal Miners It Called Off. 1 .29. Hlns JUN1UII TOPIC Jeans Heals a Centurion's Hervnnt INTI- IIMKDIATK AND SKNIOIl TOPIC The of Jesus to Human Need 1'ltl.MAIir TOPIC - Jesus giving Christianity and Physical Needs vor.vo I'coi'i.t: and adult topic north-faclnj- Pro-ent- hnr-row- s. n, self-binde- dove-tnlle- In chapters 8 nnd 0 are grouped n number of miracles which exhibit what the King enn do over the chief foes nf mankind sickness, sin. sntiin-Ipower, death, sorrow ami storms. It Is fitting that they should he grouped here, following the laws of the kingdom, for I hey show the King's power to administer the nlTalrs of the kingdom, mid produce within hi subjects the graces of character set forth In these laws. It will make the lesson too long to attempt to consider all these miracles. It will also he unsatisfactory to conllue ourselves to the particular section relccted by the lesson committee, so we will select several of the most outstanding ones. I. Jetui Heals a Leper (8:1-41. This dreadful was the most loathsome and hopeless known. In the Jewish ritual It was regn riled as a symbol of sin. It wns incurable by man. Only the Divine Physician can cure sin. 2. The leper's faith. Ills cry was most pitiable, but his faith was strong. He fully believed that Jesus was nhle. hut wns uncertain ns to bis willingness to heal hlin. ;i. Jesus' power. He put forth bis hand mid touched the leper, bidding the disease to depart, and Instantly the man was clean. II. Jesus Heals the Centurion's Servant (8:5-1.11. The disease paralysis. In the victim Is helpless nnd disqualified for service. 1. The centurion's faith. He believed that If Jesus would hut spenk the word his servant would he healed. 3. The wonderful power of the King. He did not need to go to see the centurion's slave nnd touch hltn. but only needed to speak the word nnd it wns done. III. Jetus Calms the Sea (S:2.!-27)- . 1. The King asleep In the storm-tosseboat (v. Since the King Is the Almighty Creator, he had no reason to fear, and therefore, could well he resting In sleep. 2. The terrified disciples (v. 23). If they had tint known him ns really the Almighty King they would not have been torrltlod, for they would have known that no boat could go down with the Christ on board. 3. The King's rebuke (vv. 20. 27). (1) The disciples rebuked for their lack nf faith. Instead nf looking nt the Ixird, they were looking at the (2) The sea Is made circumstances. calm. The elements of nature are subject unto him. IV. Jesus Casts Out Demons (S:2S-31After stilling the tempest Jesus crossed to the other side of the sen Into heathen territory. 1. Met by two men possessed hy demons (v. 2S). Hy referring to Mark 5;1 7 and I.uke S:27 we get n conception of the desperate condition of theso men. So tierce were they that no one could safely pass that way. 2. What they knew uhout Christ (v. 20) They knew that he was the Son of Clod and that he had come to destroy the Devil and his works. 3. The limitation of the Devil's power (v. 31). Although Hie Devil Is mighty, he cannot even enter a hog without Vlod's permission. 4. Christ's power to deliver from the Devil (vv. The demons quailed before him not daring to dispute his power, but begged permission to enter the swine. V, Jesus Healing a Woman With an Issue of Blood (!) 1. Her helpless condition (v. 20), She had been a great sufferer for twelve long yenrs, 2. Her faith (v. 21). Her faith was so strong that she believed contact with the Muster's garment would secure the needed help. 3. Her confession (v. 21 ; cf. I.uke 8:47). Jesus had her make a public confession. It was lor her good that he had her make this confession, for will natfaith In Christ urally weaken. 4. Christ's words of eiicoumgeimint (v. 22). Ho told her that It was her faith, not her touch, that stived her. c ). se ). d ). :20-22- By EDWARD W. PICKARD. Never before In American history has a major political party suffered n defeat comparable to that sustained hy the Democrats on November 2. Tho result wns fnr more thnn a Hepuhllcan victory It was brought about by the defection of many Democratic votes. Harding nnd Coolldge cnrrled every stnte of the North and West, nnd even cracked the solid South, for Tennessee, New Mexico mid Oklahoma nil went Republican. Senator Harding conse quently will hnve 401 votes In the electoral college, to 127 for Governor Cox. In 1012, when the Itepuhllcnn pnrty wns split, Wilson received 43. electoral votes, hut he fell far short of n majority of the popular vote. This year Hnrdlng hns a populnr mnjorlty of lnrge proportions, nnd his plurality approaches the seven million mark. In ninny states the pluralities by which the Republican ticket won were stupendous, nnd In the southern states where It wns beaten the Itepuhllcnn vote showed large Increases over previous elections. Everyone professes satisfaction over the fact Umt the Republicans nlso hnve won complete control of congress. As one Democratic pnper puts It: "For whatever good the next administration docs It will have full credit; It cannot escnpe blame for whatever Is had." The Jubilation of the Republicans may be tempered by the reflection that their mnjorlty of more than 130 In the house leaves the wny open for factional disputes. Of the next senate the Republicans will have 58 members and the Democrats 38. Just why, the American people did nil this Is open to several opinions. Those who believed with President Wilson that the election was a "solemn referendum" on the League of Nations Issue assert Hint It was opposition to the league covennnt that caused the landslide, hut renlly those who hold this view arc few. Others over It was due to the papvcrblal fondns of the American pejorate for n "change." There can be no disputing that the people were determined to have a change from the Wilson policies nnd methods. This determination. In the mind of the writer, was the mainAs for the spring of their nctlon. Lengue of Nations, probably most of them want some such an association for the prevention of future wars, but evidently they nre willing to trust Mr. Hnrdlng and his nasoclntes with the task of formulating It, nnd do not feel that the Job need be done In n rush. All the nation watched with. Interest to see what the women would do on election day. The Democrats counted on them to rally to the defense of the leugue covenant and to save the Cox ticket from defeat. Hut an analysis-- of the vote shows that they did iio such thing. Instead they only helped to swell the Hepuhllcan pluralities In the North and West, nnd few of In the South comparatively them went to the polls. Among the notnlAe developments of the election wns the extraordinary run made hy Oovernor Sin' h of Democratic cnndlila.e for reelection. Although the empire stnte gave Harding n plurality of about Smith wns benten by Miller by only about 70.000. This was a remarkable achievement, and in the .i..,i, n oinnv tiolltlclaus It marks Smith ns the logical national leader of the Democratic pnrty. Another thing worthy of mention New-Yor- William J. Hryan. arriving In Chicago on a lecturing tour, made a contribution to the gaiety of nations. He l.wsucd a statement calling on President Wilson to resign Immediately, yielding the presidency to Vice President Marshall with the understanding that Mr. Marshall should appoint Sen-ntHarding secretary of state. Then, Mr. Hryan said, Marshall should resign, which would make Harding the acting President. For some time there have been hints that President Wilson might resign In the event of a Republican victory. The rest of the proposed program Is Mr. Hryan's own Idea. What the Kuropean press thinks of the election Is Interesting. The papers of London comment on the decisive rejection of the Wilson policies, and the Times regnriW the election as a distinct warning to Holshcvlsts nnd extremists of all kinds. The newspapers of Paris all agree that Harding's victory Is a bad defeat for the League of Nations as established by the Wilson covenant, and the Echo de Parts expresses hope that "the discussion which will be started on relations between the United State! and the League of Nations will provide occasion to repair some of the faults committed nt Versailles." The French editors are unanimous In the belief that the result of the election will In no way prejudice the n friendtraditional ship, though s,ome of them are a bit In disturbed concerning the tariff. Germany the press comments Joyfully on the "personal defeat" sustained by President Wilson and finds comfort In Harding's election as presaging early restoration of normal relations between Germany and the United States; but the editors warn their readers not to be too optimistic. Franco-America- California, besides glvloK Harding a fnt plurality, overwhelmingly Indorsed land law against which the Ihe Jaiaiiiese government has been protesting so vigorously. This action Insures that In the future no alien who Is not eligible to citizenship under federal naturalization laws may own or lease agricultural land within the state. It does not alTect existing ownantl-allen ership or titles. torles ln. Proper Amusements. demand nitiust-inentThoustiiU of of dollars are Thousands spent In Hmt behalf. Itul there Is absence of plan, concert, and leps In and mkivs Tho Devil tho profit. The mhiiIu waul but little hero holow nor want I but little lung. Why nwy we not luiu nwire of Ihe aiuusvinenl which stroutftlieiw ami Due rich man by his. own might provide inmhltsl bMietlveiieo hoHllh'ul Miuiistiuiiiiil for u whole city. Why does not benefaction turn In this Humphrey J. Desmond. direction? Um-I- Im-lie- s cone-shap- ed tlUuilt t The Irish. Labor Liberals and young In the Hrltlsh house of commons made another attempt to force a parliamentary Inquiry Into the reprisals nnd consideration Is the henvy In- In Ireland, but were again defeated by crease In the Socialist vote. The total the government forces. There were may reach two millions. It was espe- Indications, however, that the governcially heavy, of coure, In the large ment was on the verge of starting necities. Probably many of the votes gotiations for an Irish settlement that for Debs were cast by Democrats. might succeed. Meanwhile murders In addition to Messrs. Cox and and reprisals are Increasing In numIlnosuvelt, many nn eminent Democrat ber nnd ferocity. Sir Hamur Greenwas swept to defeat by the avalanche. wood announced that during October There Is widespread regret that Sen- 22 police mid 14 soldiers wero murator Chamberlain of Oregon was not dered, and 28 police and 30 soldiers successful, for he has been a caimble. wounded. Sir Ilumar ulso told the and Independent member house that nine Irish constables hail Is one of the of Ihe upper house, mid Just been arrested In connection with stanchest Americans In public life Ihe reprisals, two of them being Other Democratic senators who falhsl charged with murder. The most seriInclude Mark Smith of ous black and tan reprisals lately of Arlionu. l'helan of California. NiiKMit were In Tralee and Granard. where f Nevada and damages estimated at $3,000,000 were of Idaho, lender JoIiiihoii of South Dakota. by the raiders, lhillymote. eaui-eIn the iHingronoloiml election there County Sllgu. also, was ulmont entirelli( On of were tunny surprises. ly ruined hy crown force. was the dofont of Champ Clark In Mlswiuri. Oklahoma sends a woman. As was forefcevn, ihe ktrlko of Hrlt-U- h ll.Hibllcan, to Alice M. Robertson. coal Winers came to un end. The Washington. In Wisconsin Vlcior tXcuitve ut the miners declared It twlee, ittpulleil from the hou lUrger, off under tlw terms agrewl upon with kiiusxs of bis euuvleUiHi '"" ilur ttu Kuvortiuwut and ordered the men Hi4mey nualnst Iko aovanHueut luuuedUlwly. The miners by W. II. back to work lug tho war. was tho acceptance Towts oloiled had declared agalunt SIhIIomI. ltwiHbllm. by u majority of 8.4.VJ, ono Iteiwihllctiii eiimrniwiH, H. M of the twin fur short of the hut this tat JoXwiied Wtirnlmch Imvlng iimjortly uuctwwiry to permit of I'ortiMHs-to- r Carlo lieu, hroilior-ln-laUinJon. Iho Issmuieo of a strike order and the Hunenil IlwrloHiiu It wus nut enough thereSoelHllt of SyrtUlinru, N. Y. iloftwtwl Itwdura ruled Many of fore, to continue tho strike. Hepruoiitutlvo (ioldfoglu hard-workin- g 1 ileftiI two-Uiln- U Mr tc Pnge Four THE CITIZEN PUBLIC SCHOOL NOTES E. I Ditney, Principal Tho pay entertainment given nt tho public school building, October 25, was generously patronized, considering other public meeting at the snmo hour. Thanks for contribution from Mrs. J. F. Smith. Mrs. Hutchins. Misses Jameson, Baker, Hcrndon and The gross receipt were $2!.90. Wc aro soon to have song books for chapel. It looked good to see electric lights In the school building. , Tho wires were removed, as thoy were put In for this special occasion. "Beautiful Joe" proves to be a very popular story for our upper grade.i. Mrs. Mitchell has given us several chapters In the last two weeks. Another fright came to the school Monday of this week when Marshall Wyatt, son of Mr. and Mrs. U. S. Wyatt, became unconscious in his school room. His teacher. Miss Pigg. hurried with him to the principal, who promptly carried him to Robinson Hospitnl. Pr. Morris found him in a very serious condition. His recovery was sufficient to nllow him to be taken home. He is bnck in school now. Parents, please note that school opens at 8:30 a. m. Doors should not open till 8:00 a. m. This gives a margin of thirty minutes for children to arrive on time. As a matter of fact, some children come on tho ground at 7:00 a. m. So n child may thus be exposed to bad weather before time for doors to open. s' Association at 3 o'clock Friday afternoon in school auditorium. A program will be rendered besides installation of officers. All friends of the school cordially Invited to attend. Rev. Carl Vogel conducted devotion nl exercises Monday morning. The children learned some valuable les sons from his subject, "Glass." Parent-TeacherPOST-ELECTIO- N November 11, 1020 LOCAL PAGE NKWS OK UKRBA AND VICINITY. OATHBRKD VARIETY OF SOUKCHS FROM A ii.. iiiu JACKSON STREET LEAGUE Honors Retiring President Tho regular monthly meeting of i . I 1.1 T CI Jiiii.a.ni oui-ch- i iii'iu lit Rev. and Mrs. Howard the home of Hudson, was made the occasion of a .' DON'T WASTE YOUR MONEY Miss Lucy Smith, n former Bcrca student, and well known to people, having recently visited nt the home of Mrs. Bert Coddlng- ton, has been transferred to Phlla dephta as private secretary to F. S. Pollock, of the Atlas Powder Com pany. Mrs. Ellen Mitchell spent last week end with Mr. nnd Mrs. Noel Mitchell in Cincinnati. Miss Iyiuisc Yocum. well known to Bcrea students and workers several years ago, was the guest of Prof, nnd Mrs. L. V. Bodge at tho first of tho week. Miss Grace Baker of Los Angeles, Cnl, who' is making an extended ' visit with relatives near Wallaccton. spent port of last week in Berea with friends. J. L. Ambrose, n former resident of Bcrea. now living in Florida, was visiting in town last week. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jones, of Huds-Kere- n rcni cntcrtnined Mr. and Mrs. Mr8 jjnhon, Mr. and Mrs. Jessie McKlnncy, Mrs. in. u. unvis, Clncln-r,nnd Mrs. Maud L. Limes, of in illnner Wednesday. The oc casion was In honor of Mrs. Maud Limes, who Is visiting her sister. Mrs. Bert Coddington. Mrs. John Welch had a painful acShe was wnlklnc cident Monday. in front of the store doors when she stepped on n banana skin and fell, breaking her arm in two places. Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Shortc are the parents of a baby girl. Mrs. Shortc is at tho home of her parents. Dr. and Mrs. C. H. Robinson, on West nl unanimous expression of npprccia. tion to Prof. LcVant Dodge for his able administration of the alTatrs of the league, and sincere regret that Mr. and Mrs. Dodge nrc to leave m for an extended visit in the near future. Tho meeting was one of record attendance, Dainty refreshments were served by our hostess and a most enjoyable evening of neighborly communion ended all too soon. Next regular meeting will be with Mr. and Sirs. Rolnrt F. Spenca EASTERN KENTUCKY (Continued from P'o NEWS Eight) SPef) Ctnet tflllrtt, nml ...... lt nnll.nnHllnlllf .K be surprised how quickly it amounU gratify the passing desires of today at the expense of your peaco of mind of tomorrow? Stop being extravagant, stnrt n systematic saving plan snve n pnrt of your income, no matter how littliv it soon grows big. Ono dollar will open an account hem Is compounded nnd interest at Why 1 r , f!M .MIIT T position nwltn ii.in UVll IIVl.l n Ja.llll.il linn ...nntml .1 in Mrs. Baker's dry goods A.ln TTn store. E. G. Walker has gone to Ohio on a business trip. F. B. Griffith, E. G. Walker and Sam Doughton attended the conven tion of the Eighth Congressional Dis trict of the American Legion at Rich mond last Friday and enjoyed the banquet given by the Richmond Post Harry Prather. of Winchester, is spending a few days in Berca as guest of Dr. W. G. Best Wallace Bush Is confined to his home on account of illness. itev. Samuel ilice, many years n student and teacher in Berca Col lege, was in Berea on Tuesday on his way to his new work as Sunday-schomissionary of the Methodist Episcopal Church for the Southeastern district of Kentucky. Mr. and Mrs. V. C. McDonald, of Frankfort, were visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Faulkner at their residence on Chestnut street. Sunday. Mr. Mc Donald is connected with the ex- soldicrs compensation in board Frankfort. Mr. and Mrs. Hayes, of McKee, Ky., were visitors in Berca, Monday and Tuesday. Miss Helen James spent the weekend at home on Chestnut street. Mr. and Mrs. Hudspeth were in Lexington on business. Monday and Tuesday of this week. Miss Nora Azbill returned to Berea from a week-en- d visit with friends in Irvine. Mrs. Cora Casteel. of East Bern-stad- t, is visiting her sisters, Mrs. Jim Gaines. Mrs. John Higgs, and Mrs. Pennington, of Berea. Mrs. Sallio Baker and Mrs. Watts entertained their niece and her friend from Battle Creek, Mich., over night, Tusday. ol Chestnut street. D. C. Shortc has returned to his home in Jackson, after an extended visit with relatives in Bcrca and vicinity. Mrs. I. B. Chestnut has been suffering from an infection in her foot. At last report it was improving. The Beatty family tn Center arc moving to Joncsboro, Ark. Mr, BeaUv has been transfared to that territory and will be under the employ of the same company for which he worked while here. Miss Virginia Boatrirht made n visit to her homo In Ohio over MADISON COUNTY ""Walnut Meadow Wnlnut Madow, Nov. 8. Cecil, the little son of Mr. and Mrs. Logan Gabbard, has been quite sick with pneumonia. Mr. Gabbard's sister, Susie, a trained nurse, was called to enre for him. He was so much Improved she returned to Pincvlllc Hospital, where she has been working the past three years. Mrs. Lucy Golden, who has had typhoid so long, is better; nlso her children, who haw had tonsilitis. are better. Mr. ami ri-r fr it it ttaitnt flin wun ineir parents. ai uicnmomi Mrs. Edd Kimball and children spent Sundnv with Mr. and Mrs. I'.ichnr.l Kimball at Blue Lick. Miss Geneva Bauo-hmaof Cincinnati, O.. was wt.-r.1 Open a Term Savings Account of $1 here nnd we give you ono of these Liberty Bell Hanks for your home savings. Ask for one. GET ONE OF OUK LIBERTY HELL HANKS Berea National Bank JOHN L. GAY, Cashier JOHN W. WELCH, President On the Jump at Hensley & Cornett's Giving the best quality and lowest prices on Can Pure Lard, per can $12.00 Dolly Varden Flour, per bag 1.60 Beit Meal, per bag 80 Sugar, per pound 14 Tuxedo Horse and Mule Feed 4.00 Shorti, best, per 100 lbs 3.50 Ship.tuff, per 100 lb 3.00 Timothy and Clover Hay any quantity from one bale to a car load. TIMOTHY SEED $4.50 PER BUSHEL Most complete line of Hardware in town. Meat Market. No. 1 Up-to-da- CHRISTIAN CHURCH Four members were received into church fellowship last Sunday. Bible School next Sunday morning. Communion and preaching service follows. Tho pastor will preach the last of the series of sermons. Tho subject is, "The Benediction of the Cross." Text. "Into thy hands I commend my spirit." BAPTIST CHURCH The Baptist Sunday-scho- RALLY Hard- A part of the supporters of visiting relatives recentlv James Vaughn of Boone spent Thursilay night at the home of Tom Ogg. John H. Johnston has rented from E. F. Ogg Joe King is planning tt move to Richmond. The election pnssed ofT so very quietly In this nrecinct, nnd the women say it was like going to church. Rye sowing, corn husking and tobacco stripping are the principal occupations now,- Grider Mullins is sick. ROCKCASTLE COUNTY Conway Conwav. Nov. 9 Rev. Too m or. the showed by attendance and interest last Sunday that tho revival was not in vain. 194 in attendance nnd nearly 100 perfect under the six point record system. The Senior Department, under the leadership of Mr. Morgan, Mr. Lock-iand Miss Baker. Is beginning to do some real Biblo study; 22 in attendance last Sunday. Pastor Cunningham has sot the attendance mark at 300. It will take seme real earnest work in all de prrtments to get but the mark is not impossible. The pastor is at Morgan, Ky., en gnged in a meeting there. Next Sunday morning the work of the Red Cross will be presented. President W. J. Hutchins will de ltvor the morning sermon. n ing antl Coolidge in Berea joined in a demonstration on Thursday of last week. A large crowd assembled at the Public School grounds anil sev eral addresses were delivered. Rev C. E. Vogel presided. The speakers wen- - Dr L"Vant Dodge. Miss K. S. Bowersox, Mrs. James Burnam. Prof. W. J. Baird, nnd Secretary M. E. Vaughn. After the speaking a parade was formed. It was headed by somo ex. service men and veterans of tho Civil Wnr and the band. A number of men on foot followed. Then came a th, long line of automobiles. Of course tho log cabin was in the line near tho head. NEWS Please note tho change made in the time for the Prayer Sen-ice- . Our prayer meeting begins at C: 1 3 p m, next Thursday and throughout the winter months. Choir Practice Thursday night nt M. E. CHURCH A Belt-an- d the hole in your sock It's a fact, if a man has a hole ia Ins sock it's the first thing you notice you overlook the good points of his makeup. That's why it's important to be "finicky" about the details of your dress that's why you'll want a belt that's a Hraxton. It's a belt with quality to it; it's a belt that will give your troiibers a smart hang and a dressy look; it's a belt that's easy to wear and easy to look at. You know our reputation for straight tip-- ) in matters of men's wear if you want something real in belts, come in AND STII l. $2.f-- 1 A YEAR 8:05 o'clock. Think of It aplrniliil wUy issura of th The tonic for Sunday morning reading all of It from oriirtnal ourr.s the wkl will be "The Ever Present eit variety eiiual to S volurres, ard adapted to Christ." Text, Mark 7:24. every age in the family The regular sen-icThat means a yrar of The Youth'a Companion. Sunday night (I AUK AIM) COUNTY And what It meana to the life cannot lie begins at 7:30 o'clock. Subject computed. Splerdid Serial Stories In weeklv (not Harmony "Public Worship and Prayer." Come monthly) portion sustain hifrh Interest. 21 Short Harmony. Nov. 8. Tho farmer Stories, Exceptional Articles by exceptional au and worship with us. are busy here now gnthcring com, thoritles, Siberia! paves for the Family, the Boys. the Girls. Stronr. mature minds prize The Comanil the corn crop is good. G. M. panion's Editorial I'aire; everyone enjoys its UNION CHURCH Collett and Mrs. Calebs, the school Vne of the humor, and all hands soon find it Covenant meeting at Union church teacher at Harmony, were quietly family." Thursday evening at 7:30. Dr. married a few days ago. The fox-huntOne paper for all the family. The Omanion takes the place and saves the price of se.eral Hutchins' topic, Sunday nt 11 a. m., are having an association nt publications. will be, "Highways.' Crab Orchard this week, which is Still S2.C0 for a year of 62 issues, but this price being largely attended.- - Dickinson not guaranteed beyond January 1, next. New subscritiers for 1941 will recei: brothers were doing enrpenter work TAX NOTICE 1. The Youth's Companion CZ Issues In 1921. The sheriff will bo nt tho Berca at Lancaster last week. G. B. Col-so- n 2. All remaining weekly 1920 issues. made n trip to Bloomington. Intl. S. The Companion Home Calendar for 1921. Bank & Trust Co. on Monday, NoAll the almve for 2.W. vember 15, to receive Stato and a few dnys ago. Rev. W. M. C.j t. MrCall's Magazine for 1921. II. V-I- the monthIt will bn tn vnur Hutchins returned, a few days ago. ly fashion authority. Iloth publications for Countv taxes. where ho assisted only .W. convenience to meet him thcro and from Mt- Till-- . YOUTH'S COMPANION make payment, and he will greatly Itev. J. M. Cummins in n few days'. metHinjr. nnd ho reports a lot of old Commonwealth Ave. & St. I'aul St., Boston. Mass. appreciate your promptness. New Subscriptions liecei.ed at this OMlce. timo shouting nnd prolslntr tho Lord, T. S. Baptist cvaneclist of Louisville, Ky . meet-in- e s' has been holding n at Fairview church, which closed Sunday. November 7. with one addition to the church. Mrs. Schu-makis very ill with tonsilitis. Everett Bailev. who has had employment in Detroit, Mich., returned home Saturday and left Monday for where he will ntrntn enter college. Mrs. Robert Smith visited her daughter, Mrs. Powell, from Thursday until Sundnv. Mrs Mnrv E. Wynn. aged 80, returned home from Indiana to cast hr first vole for Senator Hardinc She had been visiting her son. W E. Wvnn. and family. Mr. and Mrs. Marion Gar wood are visiting nt J. M. Bnilev's are planning to move to Brookvilie, Ohio. Charles Mnggard has begun his fnrm work for another venr Dr. Jones of Wildie was called to see Charley Owens, who has two-weeker Fresh Fish and Oysters Hensley & Cornett Successors to S. E. Welch Department Store Berea Kentucky BEREA DRUG COMPANY Successors to Welch's A Complete Line of Books, Stationery, Violins, Jewelry, Silverware, Guitars, Kodaks Films, Post Cards, Berea Scenes, Manicure Sets and everything in Toilet Supplies. PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED PROMPTLY Berea Drug Company Phone 59 Berea, Ky. P'1""1. Jnhn I'. Dean J. W. Iliriulon Whitlock with sixteen additions. Born to Mr. Dcnlcrs n fine boy, DKAN & IIKUXDOX in Krai Kntate, Her, DOWN! are moving down the ladder of high pricw slunly and sureto give each and every puroliaser value rcuived for their money, and we are always glad when we can ruduce the selling pricu and keep the standard ol quality. Look at those: W'c ly. Wo want Tho election wnr Is over, Tho smoke has cleared away, Washington, Nov. 8. Tho corn Jim Cox has lost the battle, erop this year amounted to 3,199,-- 1 And HardinK's won tho day. 120.000 bushels, the Department of AKricultura announced today In Its Now Ket to work, you croakers, (in.. miliary l'siiiiiiiiu in prouuciion. And i'lirn some bread nnd mcnt; Tho quality is 7.7 percent nlsovc the It matters not who's President, nvcrnRCV nnd Mrs. Gibson Carson, McClellnn. iiiicniiiilonnl rlHh. Ifiillfi x Is worth I r.M'urillnc mts ti won l.y I ) rnnto AiiHTlniii of Ky. tllinucwtiT. hy llii' nKiiI ami ilurlnjf of lirr runinlu inul crew H Tin' of Iiik wliiKincr It- rtivn ..IT 1 ntr List Your Property ! FOR SALE with Or when he takes his sent. and get acquainted with these new Hraxtons. J.M.COYLE&CO. Berei, Ky. Gold Dust Flour, 24 lbs $i.5 Mary Flour, 24 lb 1.70 Corn Meal, 25 Ibn So Sugar (pure cane), pur lb., 13 Coat Oil, per gal., 22 j, , Cocoa (1 pt. jar) 30 Say! We just received a shipment of Peanut Iiuttur in lb. for pint jars, 40 ' . 1 Don't put making your fruit cake. will ripen and be tasty. We have the ingredients; will be pleased to supply you. We are glad when you are pleased. olT Npu's the time so it Main Street R. R. HARRIS B" Take "Kitty nnd the children" And lend them by the hnml We are sharing In tho success of Out in tho open country And buy a pleco of land. our advctlsers. Our readers will do well to read the advertisements to bo found In this paper. Hut if you ennnot find a place, And don't know whero to go, Second Hand Clothes for Sale-pric- Then just sco Dcnn & Herndon right. Several good ladles' They have them by tho score coats, nlso men's clothing. Mrs. R. 2w-D. Doe, Short street, Uerca. j0hn Dean Is always at The Hank, " "" Catch Herndon on tho Hy; . FOK SALE OR KENT A And if they cannot "fit you up," houso within fifteen minutes walk of None others need to try. Horea College. Bam, chicken house,1 ) I 4Alutlli i.pnargo garuen. iowiou. trndon Cone (o ,)ean & i.iguy. 2l Classified Advertisements Scruggs, Welch & Gay REAL ESTATE AGENTS j Berea. Kentucky F. L. MOORE'S Jewelry Store FOR First Class Repairing AND w Fine Line of Jewelry MAIN ST. ! BEREA, KY I T November 11, 1020 JHE CITIZEN Page Five mounted at times to M05 degrees. Tho children, too, had Influenza nnd the measles, all of them. Naturally, they were emaciated and under nor- Best Equipment anil Service t Lowest Cot. Wards for Men and for Women. Private Rooms, Hatha. Klectrlc Service. mal In nearly every particular. Miss English spent a great deal of time Surgery, Care in Child-birth- , Eye, Nose and Ear nnd considerable money In bringing GENERAL PRACTICE this family through, but as she Come in and visit an establishment, which Is a Irleml In need, nursed them, she taught them, and nnd In reach of all the people. In duo tlmo all tho sick recovered RotiKKT II. Cowlky, M.D., I'lirslcian nnd thc children became healthy and Harlan DunLcv, M.D., l'livslclan fat. They also becamo neat and Makoarkt S. Grant, M. D., l'livslclan clean. The house experienced the Mtss Mary Lonoacre, R.N., Superintendent R N., Head Nurse Miss Nklmr MtLL-same kind of n change. When Mr. C went back to work, ho added to CHANGE IN RATES tho ono chair they owned, nnd which Beginning March l, the nftcs for board and room of private hnd been given them, until thc house patients will be $15 to $18 per week. The rates for 'patten's cared for In the wards will remain the same )t per day. was fairly well furnished. This lljr Order of Prudential Committee, Iterea College family, too, had been dragged back from very unfavorable conditions. Mr. C not only refunded to tho Bed Cross a part of the money used for The Citizen A family Newipaptr for all that it right true, anil interesting rubllthrd Err Thuridty, at Bra, CO. Kf. BEREA PUBLISHING (Incorporatrd) WM. O. FROST, Edltar.ln.CaUI SUBSCRIPTION RATES 1'AYAIII.B IN ADVANCE On Yrar Sl Month , Ttirr Month Bbilia J! t0 P - !. V In the Vocational dining-rooespecially prepared for that occasion. g Tho girls' volley ball team Is some good, playing. This was proven last Friday when they were victorious In tho gamo with do-ln- Berea College Hospital Sun-Parlo- Rnd mnnrr hy fnit-om- c ef Eiprrti Monrr Order, t)rft, Itriittrrrd Letter, or one and two rent tump The date after jour name on label .how. to what dute your ulncriptlnn I. paid If It la not chanitnl within three wetke after renewal, nMlfr u. Ml.ilnt numheri will he iladlr aupplled If we are notified. I.lheral tetma given to anr who ohtaln new auhtrrlptlnna for ua. Anyone eenilln u. four yearly auhtrrlptlnna ran receive The Cltltrn free for one year. Ativeriiainir raire on application. I Tn,H7n Arfwuair., ienf,.enu,rv- ,- "1 Tiii.AMf:mcANi'iti.ssXssociATioN . I ....... I REBUII.DINO HOMES AND SAVING FAMILIES (Continued from Pago Onc tho Ited Cross after nil It has done for me." Tho only contribution tn this family, except In service and council, were used clothing nnd tho hospital bill for tho boy who had pneumonia. Tn thc B family flvo children nnd tho father were well on tho way to blindness with trachoma. If they had gono blind, they would, of course, have become charges upon tho community and tho State. The children, ranging In ago from four to twelve, bad never been to school to nmount to anything nnd tho father was hand lenpped In making n living for his ftmlly. It took n great deal of and maneuvering to get it but Miss English succeeded in having operations performed on all of them. They recovered and now four of the children, all of whom are in tho school age, are attending school regularly. The family Is again n going, institution. It cost the Bed R, . TUBERCULOSIS By Dr. It. II. Cowley The entire. DepartVocational ment attended the husking lee given at the College farm on October fith. Two premiums were offered to the BEREA RED CROSS REPORT groups of ten who husked tho most (Continued from Page One) corn in a given length of time: A I be given over mor. entirely to n ,nif0 cnk f()r th(. ,, (Ie. vision of service given by Him clous box of ennd for tho second. He who watched over tho treasury Over twelve hundred bushels of in tho Temple is watching 'over corn wnH Clicked, nnd It proved one the children's treasury when their of the most enjoyable social events needs nro so great and mani- of tho yenr. fold. Every child must bo reared on It was followed by a nice supper credit. The evidences of n Christinn are not to be found in the treatment of their own children, their flesh nnd blood, but Cod's standard is, "Lcvo From nil reports tho athletic prothy neighbor as thyself." God Is depending on you nnd me, fellow gram in tho Foundation Department Christian, thru whom, to express is greater this year than it hns ever Ills love by words, deeds and scr- - been before. Along with soccer, to tho needy. Let us bewnro ley ball nnd basketball Is exciting how wo condemn tho homes of tho considerable Interest In tho stt'dent poor, where so mnny children come body, nnd It hns been estimated that percent of the to make their abode. Tho unequal alniut seventy-fivborn today in our toasted land of toys nre actively engaged in outdoor equnl rights Is nt tho root of much pursuits after school hours, For fifteen minutes each day dur- of the trouble and unrest. Not many of our cultured, refined and. ing school hours tho students nre many of them Christinn homes, wel- mnrched out of doors whero stiff come n largo number of children any calesthenlcs nro executed under the moro. The suffering nnd the hnrd- - leadership of persons chosen by ench ships nre too much for them, or they group by popular vote. At this tim feel that they cannot do Justice to n nlso group games are played, and tho largo family, while homes less pre- - games of higher organization, It is quite evident that in Founda-e- n pared nnd the advantages to bo giv- fewer, nro the dwelling places of tlon great things nro being nccom-muc- h tho larger part of our Amerl- - pllshed. Physical Education Is bet-ca- n torn. How will wo solvo this ter developed than In any other It Is yours nnd mlno nn.l partment. and herein lies tho physl-strikat tho foundation of our civil- - eal and mental pathway to future izatlon. Hear and answer the pun- -' development. Tho Academy of tomorrow, tho gent question, "Whnt manner of child shall this bo?" Tho environment Normal nnd Collego of tho next day has jjijch to do as to whether It will and the next will bo Infinitely great-b- o air Itonor or a dishonor to a com- - er becnuse the Foundation of today munity. Inw abiding or law brenking has caught the vision for which we ' nro striving! citizen. Etta English. and explain in today', article. First, ubcrculosls nmonK the In- dinns and aboriginal tribes, when it cocs occur, is nvcry violent and dead- y disease. When It gets among theso people, it acts like pneumonia or somo acuto disease and they dio cfT with tcrriblo rapidity. Second, where tuberculosis is com-- 1 mon anions people, as it is in all civilized countries, It runs a slow chronic course and most of tho pco- pie niiccte.i recover from It. Theso facts arc explained as fol- .ows: r.xper.ments nave proven that any one who has had a slight infee Hon with tuberculosis has a greater resistance to tho dlscaso than one who has never been Infected. Most people in civilized countries arc In- -' fected during childhood with the tu- bercle germ. They havo scrofula, tone tuberculosis, Joint tuberculosis, or, perhaps, a slight Infection which does not causo cnoug symptoms to mako n diagnosis possible. If their' resistance is good, and they recover from Infection, as Is usually tho case, they are, to a certain extent, Immune to later Infections. We never get as complete Immunity to tutorculosls as we do to small-poand other con- taglous diseases, but while the im- munity is only partial, it is none tho less real and It does afford consider- atVprotectlon in later life. Of course if the first Infection Is too severe, it mny be fatal 'before there Is a chance to become Immune. Also If in later llfo the Infection Is too severe, the Immunity acquired In childhood mav not bo sufficient to protect, nnd tho pntlent goes down before thc diienso. Tho lesson to be learned from these facts is this. Avoid infection in every way but if infection comes in spite of do not despair. nil precautions, Mnko n bravo fight, and when you have overcome the present Infection, you mny comfort yourself with thc fact that you arc protected to n certain extent ngalnst future infection In the next nrticlo I will tell where the Infection comes from in most enses. It is Important to know this. if we nro to bo successful in avoiding tho disease. x , c know two mportant acts about whcro tuberculosis, which want to state rnthcr r Miss English talk than listen to n preacher," said ono mnn, into whoso homo sho went Teg ulnrly. "Sho Is doing n work such as tho preachers cannot do," said n woman on another occasion. "Miss English certainly cams her salar If anybody docs. I always sco her nnt,.r thcr(j l'om thc Govcr'nmcnt Unite(, StnU.s who worket, nmon(. tho fnmIes ftbout nm, cnme in clo.e contnct wjth thcm Bal(1 thnt the onIy w to expreag thc attltudo of tho peoplo townrd M, Kngllsh was to say that they lore Cross $25 in money, which included her. $10 for groceries, to save this family ,. VOCATIONAL NEWS (Continued from page two) Kttn rctUmcd homo with her father, she being unable to bo in school be- cnusc of hcr eycs. nen Johnson, of Mill Stone, Ky.,i is visiting friends in Berea this week. Harvey Miller, of Dorchester, Va.. spent tho week-en- d in Berea visiting hjs cousins, Misses Lcona and yMtt Perkins. HICKS fiOTT Mr. jnck Hicks nml MiBS Frances (jtt. 0f thc West End, Berea, were mnrrj0( August 25, 1020. Mr. Hicks is an old student of Herat, and spent tho greater part 0f last year under thc Federal Board for Vocational Education here. Miss Gott was a saleslady at Welch's Department Store. . n.gret the loss of their prcs- onco n rjcrcn. as they will reside In Valparaiso, Indiana, where Mr. Hicks will remain in training. from utter ruin. The C family were in a hopeless condition. The father had n very bad caso of influenza and pneumonia, followed later by measles. The children nil had n bad skin disease nnd wcro so badly Infected with intestinal worms that their temporaturo his family, but paid his other debts and helped his brother. Every member of tho D family, father, mother and a large family of children, had influenza. Miss Eng lish assumed entire responsibility for nursing them nnd managing their affairs. Neighbors volunteered to help by "sitting up" nnd doing what they could. Tho Junior Red Cross furnished somo groceries. A cot, bed, linen, mattress, two pairs of blankets and a number of night garments were furnished by tho Rod Cross to get them through tho emergency. Mrs. D died. Miss English continued hor oversight. Sho got work for tho oldest boy, which helped in defraying expenses. At last It seemed best to separate tho home, and Miss English secured tho entrance of the children to an institutional home, herself taking them to tho home In person. They nre now making fine progress. (Continued Next Week) D. H. Smith W. W. Romingcr Smith full line CBl Rominger 4 Funeral Directors We are now open for business with a of burial supplies. Auto and Horse Drawn Hearses. Embalming. Calls Answered Day or Night. In The Concrete Block between fj. M. Coyle CB. Co. and H. C. Pennington, on Chestnut Street. Phone 130 Berea,- Kentucky ft I WHITE KERR Walter White, of Athens. Ohio, nnd , Miss I.ouise of Pontine. Mich., (uictiy unjU., in mnrrjnKe on October 27 at the Methodist church jn pontinc. Mr. White is a student of Reren College, under tho direction of thc Floral Hoard for Vocational Edu- cntion nnd contemplates becoming a mining engineer. Miss Kerr was a graduate nurse nl nrnrtiroil thnt nmolnn nr... vous to tncjr m(lrrlnge. Vocational Department cx- trn,Is its heartiest congratulations and wishes them unlimited success! and happiness. Thoy will reside in percn K.-rr- ma &3RrAJflio f Be Sure It's a VICTROLA liiliwr IT Til llll "Til If nuT-ill- M HUSKINC BEE this Christmas Foundation School We wish to remind you that last Christmas it was impossible for us to supply the demand for the Victor Talking Machines. Many persons were disappointed in being unable to secure one of these popular machines If you se we are going to give you a gentle reminder. want to be sure of getting the machine that is meeting with universal satisfaction over this country, we emphasize the importance of making your selection at once while we have a number of Victors in stock. There's no telling when we will be able to secure another shipment. We have them in all sizes and priced within reason of every pocketbook. Taking Future Orders Starting this week, we will take future orders for the Victor. You can make your selection, pay a little down from time to time until the Holidays, when we will deliver it to your home on the day you suggest. This has been proven satisfactory by Victor dealers over the country, and the purchasers who have bought on this plan will tell you it is the easiest way to pay for a machine. Come in this week and let us play over the different style machines for you. You'll never regret having made the selection of the Victor. It's the machine known over the world as "HIS MASTER'S VOICi:." Be sure this trade mark ap pears inside the lid of your Victor. The latest Victor Records are here. Come in and let us play them over for you. vol-vl- co e, Hi es Muncy Brothers Furniture, Stoves, Undertaking Berea Kentucky m 1 Papo Six THE CITIZEN November 11, 1020 MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spence, Farm Demonstrator nnd Special Investigator To To To To To ' STOltLNT. VEOKTAHIjES Every year mnny farmers store vegetables in the ground. A new method of handling this is to take an ordinary barrel, lay It down on Its sides. Icatc one end open. This bar rel can be covered with nlternating layers of straw nnd dirt so ns to prevent the vegctnblos from freezing. Tho barrel enn then bo filled with vegetnbles nnd nil the dirt and strnw will be kept away from them throughout the season. Another point In favor of this barrel system is thnt scvernl different kinds of vegetables enn bo placed in the snmo barrel. After the barrel has been filled the head, which should be in ono piece, is properly fastened nnd the barrel covered with dirt. When it becomes necessary to open this pit, remove tho dirt from the head nnd take out what vegetables ncceded. Plnce the head back In position and put the dirt bnck in place. The vegetables will keen well In this mnnncr nnd they will be free from dirt nnd nlso it Is not necessary to destroy the entire pit in order to remove pnrt of nil in, with dirt, around tho well. buy pure bred roosters. buy pure bred sires to head nil herds. buy necessary feed or food. visit neighbors nnd get acquaint- ed. To write to tho County Agent and get n supply of bulletins to rend this winter when sitting around that big hot fire mads of the wood put in tho dry in AUCTION SALE OF FARMERS' YELL Stand us on our hend, Stand us on our feet, Formers, Fnrmcrs Can't bo bent. COMMUNITY Sea fT old Cane The Fine Blue Grass Farm Near College Hill, Ky, We will sell at Public Auction, on FAIR School tho vegetnbles. 1 oo0 S00 county for 1.000 Junior Agriculture Club members for 1021 nnd Southern Mndison for fiOO," is being carried to each school in the two counties. This number will bo reached by December 31. Tho teachers nre nsked to write to County Agent. Berea, Ky., for club plans and application card, if they wish to start a club in their school. Last week the Mt. Vernon Signal and Berea Citizen published the objects of the Junior Agriculture Club. Week before last The Citizen published tho benefits of Club. Thi3 week we want our enrolment started. "Rockcnstlo HOW TO ENROLL IN CLUB All boys nnd girls between 10 nnd 18 years of age who are in school go to the teacher nnd give name, age, parents' name, add'fss, and what expected to grow, nmi tcasher will send information to County Agent. The boys nnd girls who are not In school enn send in the above in formation through the teacher in their district, or directly to County Agent, Berea. HELP NEEDED The County Agent wnnts the ns sistnnce of teachers, trustees, local club leaders, presidents of .commtt nity clubs and parents in putting Rockcastle county over tho top for 1,000 club members and Southern Madison for GOO. November and De cember are the months to reach our mark of 1,500 members. CLUB 1 (Continued from Inst week) fnlr was a great success and hns cnused the community to think! of better methods of ennning, cook-- 1 ing, sewing, better live stock nnd fnrmlng. We npprccinted the gifts from all the contributors to the fnir. The following is a list of ones that con tributed: I. L. Mnrtin. C. G. Baker $.1.00, each. Benton Fielder, Prof. Liven- good. $2.50 each. Earl Hayes, T. F.I Coyle, J. Logston, A. B. Strong. H. E. Taylor, Prof. Dix, R. H. Chris-maS. R. Baker. $2.00 each. T. J.t Coyle, $1.50. J. B. Richardson, Mr. nnd Mrs. Jns. Barrett, Eugene Houk, Levi Collins, F. O. Clnrk. R. F. Spcnco. M. E. Vnughn, Mr. McAllister, Bristol Tnylor, J. Browning. ' II. Hnyes, Miss S. Morgnn, Mrs. Joe' Logston, Mrs. Cole, C. Riddle, II. Hazelwood, A. B. Comctt, Smith nnd Rominger, Jas. Gains, Dr. Gabbard, W. C. Engle. R. R. Coyle, Mrs. J. R. McQueen, Mrs. A. B. Strong, Mrs.i J. L. Martin, T. J. Lakes, R. Gadd, Mrs. Raine, Mrs. J. Browning, R. Davis, Berea National Bank, Berea Bank & Trust Co., Scott Scale, Ste phens & Muncy, W. H. Hunt, J. M. Coyle. Thos. Barrett, C. McIIone, Wm. Purkcy, Bert Harrison. R. R. Harris, Sam Robinson, Mr. Noble, Bradley Lakes, Doctor Dudley, $1.00 each. Charley Collins, Burgess Robert Lako, Alf Gadd, Hazcn Lake, J. M. Baker, Mrs. R. Davis, A. Golden, Mrs. Thos. McQueen, Mrs. Jas. Barrett, J. R. McQueen, Mrs. Whittermorc Mr. Hudson, 50 cents each. Mr. Bartlcy, Fred Shearer, Gridor Mullins, Geo. Norris, Mr. Rix, Mr. Goudy, 25 ccnt3 each. No names in, 10 cents. Bob Potts, 50 pounds Gold Dust flour: Thos. Anderson, 25 pounds flour; Porter-Moor- o Drug Co, Parker Fountain Pen; Tho Citizen, 1 yenr's subscription; Mrs. S. R. Baker, merchandise, $2.00; F. L. Moore, jewelery, n, n, Wednesday, November at 10:00 a. m., sharp, Rain or Shine The splendid farm of W. B. Freeman, located 2 1- -2 17 Col- miles from lege Hill in Madison county, 13 miles from Richmond, on College Hill and Red River pike. The Farm Contains 327 Acres and is known as the Grinstead farm, at Cane Springs. 125 acres under cultivation, balance in Blue Grass. Schoolhouse on the farm. h Improvements house, modern for a country home, cistern at door, telephone, ice house, 2 hen houses, poultry yard, garage, carriage house, all good outbuildings, beautiful yard with maple shade trees. Combination stock and tenant house. tobacco barn, 2 corn cribs, stock scales, 8-room 3-room It's It's It's But we'll raise pigs, chicks, and gar $1.50. SONO Cash collected a Long Way to Club Perfection Flour, 75 lbs (Tune "Tipperary") Fountain pen a long way to club perfection, Citizen a long way to go. Merchandise $32.60 G.15 Subdivided This farm will be subdivided and offered in tracts, then as a whole, whereby the man with small means will have the same chance as the man with larger means. The long pike frontage which the farm has gives an opportunity to make several good homes. 2.50 1.50 2.00 1.50 Jewolcry dens. And we'll cook nnd enn nnd sew; ToUl $og;u Goodbye loss nnd failure; goodbye Why was this community fair doubts nnd fears; such n wonderful success? Because It's a long, long way to club perfec we had such a great list of fnithful We owe part of the honors of this success to them. Look out for next week In Tho JUNIOR CLUB MEMBERS All Junior Agricultural Club mem- Citizen for tho premium list and winbers nre asked to help In tho enrol- ners. ment. Application enrds will be A. B. Strong, sent to any club member on request. Where we now havo club centers with fi, 10 or 18 members, wc want IS, CINCINNATI MARKETS. 20 and 25 for 1021. Hay and Grain, CLUB SONO Corn No. 2 white $1.01 iff 1.0.1. No. 3 Our Club win Shine white $101.01, No. yellow 0cff$l, No. 1! mixed OSSUOe. Our Club will shine tonight, SouimI Hay Timothy per Ion $'.HJ Our Club will shine. HO:M, clover mixed $:,0&L,7..10. Will shine with beauty bright All down tho line; Oats No. No. 3 whllo r..SfiT.! white 5"fi 5Sc, No. 1' mixed riSffSOc. Wo're all dressed up tonight, Wheat No. 1! ml $L'JU'-,.3'-J, That's ono good sign. No. 8 When tho sun goes down and tho rod $S.,J7C'2.20. moon comos up. Butter, Egg and Poultry. Our Club will shine. Butter whole milk creamery extras COc; centralized extra ftSe, llrU Mo. CLUB YELL (Sic, Kskh Kxtra llr.U 05c, Itick-n-BooKick-n-Boo- tion, But we're getting near. contributors. General Description This farm with its long pike frontage and improvements on both sides will enable any man who is looking for a home to find one here. The thing about this farm that will interest most people is good land. This land, though rolling, will produce as much or more, as any land in of this farm can be cultivated with a tracMadison county. One-hator and "Oh, Boy!" the balance covered with that fine Blue Grass up to your knees. "Seeing is Believing." lf ordinary 1 Unfit, (fife. trtx Rnh! Bah! Rnh! We nro hero! We nre hero! Wo nro hero nowl Take a lookl Tnkc a look! Bost you ever saw! Junior Club! Junior Club! Rah! Rah! Rnh! Live Poultry Broilers, 2 lbs nnd over 2!)e; fowl. 5 llw and oxer urnlur Hi, L'.1c; rooitr 21c. -c; Our motto is a "Square Deal to Everybody," and positively no If you buy all or any part of this farm you will never live to regret it. Mr. Bogie at the farm, will be delighted to show you, or call at our office. Our services are always at your command. by-bidding. c To To To To To FARMERS (icmmI U) elioieu $17917X0, dtlu-tf- Now's tho Time-- To cut split nnd fill tho wookhed fair to khiiI ia17, ewmnoii mtd lurso 5'.i 12. with stove wood, Cmm1 $MU, fllir cut spilt nnd stnek up firewood. t Wit. u K.",'. to choice$2JI; tuwli, hmI vommu gnthor com, solect nnd cans for good to rholc-$13018.50, fnlr (o seed corn, if it tins not already k'UlMj MHH 'I been done. Hof ll ao $11.2. cliolcu puck, $1 l.2fl, ens ami iuuImw medium storo potatoes nnd apples. SH.'JB. i omniim to lieuiy fit t .repair house, barn, poultry house. mi !)' 12 J". Iliilit .nippers etc. II iii (110 IU uud low) $1021 lU.-'make drain around tho tarn. Live Stock, Sitters. khm to choice $11 1S.50, fair to xoutl SC11, common to fair $5S, Del fern. kmm to eliolet) .'.!(? 11. fnlr to kom1 ST CO. common to fWlr S4..V7. tanner $30 t, stock lialfwx UNttlo Terms Liberal and made known on day of sale. Possession January 1, 1921 Freeman Realty Company L. W. Dunbar and F. P. Caldwell, Sales Managers RICHMOND, KENTUCKY PHONES 211, 801, 901 rfc Remember Madison County's Favorite Auctioneer, JESSE COBB, will be on the block. lli O. ft November 11, J92Q. THE CITIZEN fago Seven Wait Wait Wait Wait Wait Wait Owing to outside interests needing my attention, together with a mucih needed rest, I have turned my $25,000.00 stock of high grade wearing apparel for men and boys over to the R. A. Wilson Merchandise Co., of New York, to dispose of during the next few days, after which the balance of the stock and fixtures will be for sale in the bulk together with the lease J. B. Richardson. Mr. R. A. Wilson who is here in charge, appeals to his many friends and adquaintances, this being his fourth sale here, to take advantage of this rare opportunity right at the beginning of the season to buy this class of goods AT WHOLESALE PRICES. MEANS A GREAT SAVING. Buy. Come pre- THE ABOVE EXPLAINS ITSELF. The store pared to buy liberally. is closed to arrange stock and prices and will remain closed until Thursday Morning, November When it will be opened and the sale will begin at 7:00 o'clock a. m. 95cl Ladies" Silk Stockings ... 19c drawers to go for.... i lot Boys' Khaki pants Men's Wright's Under- jTo come! HOC wear, shirt or drawers ...UOC 7 to 10 yrs BIG LOT Men's Heavy Suits day. BIG LOT Boys' Fleece-Line- d All sizes, $22.50 to Union Suits. t nr Qfi OOC $25 values for $1D."D Women's Shoes in Tan and Black, low and high Sizes 30, 32 and 34 heel, priced down to BIG LOT Men's Sweat BIG LOT Men's $4.00 $1.48 Hundreds of odd pairs of Men's and Women's shoes to go Hats for $1.00 ers to go at at less than the finished material today. BIG LOT BIG LOT Ladies' light 5oC Boys Shoes $1.30 150 Sweaters weight Rubbers for d also plain blue, maroon, AQ H'G LOT - no white, etc., $12.95, 10.48, 9.75, 7.75, 6.50, 4.95, 3.85, 2.95 & $ 1 Men's Pajamas, fine a. Suit Cases $l.Uo BIG LOT Mens Pants m cassimeres, corduroys and do AO quality BIG LOT Men's & Boys' .Q worsteds, at $9.90, 7.75, 6.48, 5.85, 4.95, 4.65, 3.85 and Men's Puttees $1.48, 98c and 40C $4.00 Caps at O.K. Cordovan $24.50 buys a High Grade Young Man's Suit. WORTH 2 MORE Blue and Black, . BIG LOT Men's four-in- BIG LOT on 14c hand Ties at 95c, 68c aid oJC Hose for Men BIG LOT Ladies' Hand- 50 dozen Men's Hose to BIG LOT Men's large size BIG LOT Men's Pure for 42c,39c,34c,27c,19c & 1C kerchiefs at 19c and yc 9c S 78c White Handkerchiefs Thread Silk Hose BIG LOT 'Men's Med- BIG LOT Boys' dark heavv BIG LOT Ladies' black, brown Big Lot of Ladies' Lisle . Stockings at 68c, 48c and UC mm wt. Union Suits ...$1.5 and white stockings, winter suits,patch cMC 2Q (iozen Men's Work ct, belted, $12.50 value$0.5U seam in back nn Black or Brown Shirts $1.75 quality Shinola, per can iC Shoe Laces, Tan or - Men's Laced Legged )C Riding Breeches Make a list of the family Men's Khaki Union pair .$3.85 Alls needs and all come or. 11 CQ OOC OPEN EVENINGS Do your Christmas Buying Now and Save BIG LOT Men's Sox. MEN'S & BOYS' $2.00 Hats for accommodate all who cannot during the $2.48 MEN'S or LADIES' 15c Rubber heels for BIG LOT Men's Red or Blue Young Men's Oxford mixed fast colored Handker- Belted Raincoats 1JC $15.00 values $9.95 chiefs, big size Men's fine quality BIG LOT Men's All Silk 79C lin Night Shirts $1.48 Hose 14c two-tone- $1.5 di .40 Men's Light Weight Rubbers Men's $10.00 Bath Robes, extra fine 1000 Neglige co CQ OOC $1.95, $1.68, $1.29, 98c and DOC Shirts $.5j . On that Suit or Overcoat Save $8.00 to $12.00 BIG LOT Ladies' $2.00,,,, All leather Traveling Bags at quality Silk Hose.' $1.4o! a big Profit Loss. $2.00 Negligee Shirts for BIG LOT Men's Shoes CQ DOC Do your Christmas Buying Now and Save. BIG LOT Men's Khaki Pants p.40 ...$1.48 ack, for$l." Read every item carefully. Ladies' or Boys' Gauntlet Consider the quality and then Black Auto Gloves realize the price. COME. $2.00 values $1.48 BIG LOT Men's Suits BIG LOT Men's Wool Union Suits $0.45 sizes 35 to 42, to go at $9.95 BIG LOT Children's BIG LOT all new 1919 Snappy Styled Overcoats BIG LOT Boys' Corduroy Suits, sizes 10 to 17 years. &J QC BIG LOT Men's Negligeco UOC Stockings at..39c, 29c and 19c in different colorings, some priced as low as P Shirts Values up to $t 2.50. To go for Load in the whole family and come Men's Heavy Ribbed BIG LOT of Boys Knickerbocker Pants, exceptional A O ftQ Buy your Fall Suit and Save VOC 98c and Shirts or Drawers and stay all day. $1.48, $8.00 to $12.00 values to go at ' dl Qff plTrJJ A wC. Buy your underwear now and Save 3 to 2 1-1-- Ladies' Scotch Mixture Rain BIG LOT Ladies' black or $7,000 worth of high grade shoes for men, women and boys white silk or lisle Coats, values up to to go at wholesale prices. Values up to $18.00, Sale AO OOC prices $13.65, 11.85, 10.50, 9.50, 7.75, 6.65, 5.85, 3.45 and $0.ob Gloves $12.00, for (9 $.40 Mr. Richardson has had a very successful business career in Bcrea and is able to make big concessions on shoes, overcoats and clothing to close it all out quickly. of your leading oldest clothing establishment which Bear in mind this is the wind-u- p has had a successful career, and price concessions and profit loss have been ignored and a price has been made throughout the house that will move this entire high grade stock quick. Remember the Opening Day The first few days will clean up some broken lines at ridiculously low prices. Come early. Thursday, November 11 at 7:00 o'clock a. m. J. 6. Richardson's Old Stand B. A. Wilson Merchandise Co. of New York, in Possession. R. A. Wilson in Charge Page Eight THE CITIZEN COUNTY ROCKCASTLE uncle James Scnlo Inst week. Mrs. Dlsputanta Dnn Ford Is Mill poorly. Tho smallDIsputnntn, Nov. 0. Tho farmers pox Is In our country, but not hurt-In- g nny one bad. Quito n lot of our nro busy gathering corn. Mrs. J. young folks nro getting mnrried re- Simpson was the dinner guest of cently. John Cnllnhnn's three oldest Mrs. W. S, Shearer, Sunday. O. T. girls nnd boy hnve mnrried nnd two Payne visited homo folks Sunday. of John G. Nlchol's hnve mnrried. W. W. Anglln was In this vicinity We wish them success through life. last week on business. Miss Eva and Orbin Smith hns been hauling conl Marthn Shenrcr attended church nt Inst week. Irish potatoes nre lictter Fnlrvlcw Sunday. W. Thomas nnd fnmlly wcro visiting relatives on than for yenrs. Crooked Creek from Friday until Sunday. Howard Fnyno is visiting Snnd Springs y nt homo this week, Wm. Kindred of Snnd Springs, Nov. fi. Jnmcs Is nble to be out ngnln. The Bercn wns visiting nt tho home of bright spot of Jnckson Is tho school his uncle, Pat Ondd, Saturday. Mr. nt this plnce, tnught by O. C. John-hon- . and Mrs. R. T. Abney, Miss Mnry Misses Mnry Jnne, Lindn nnd Jones nnd little Burnnm Abney moLuln Onbbnrd of Cnvnnnugh nttended tored to Bcren Sunday. Miss Nora the box supper nt Snnd Springs. Gadd has returned home, after n Thursday night. At the Republican short visit with relatives nt Silver rnlly Thursday night W. II. Clark, Creek. Thcro will be church nt Wm. Baker and Albert Mcintosh Clenr Creek tho 4th Sntunjny nnd were the speakers James Harrison, Sunday of this month, nnd nlso n president of the Junior ngriculturnl baptizing; evcrbody invited to come. club, discussed how to secure better Rev. Ponder will conduct services. Ab-ne- Novcmbor MADISON COUNTY Blue Lick Bluo Lick, Nov. 0. All the women of this precinct thnt wcro nblo responded rendily to their right of franchise nnd went to tho polls Inst Thursday. The nttitudo of tho men towards them wns deferential nnd courteous to a marked degree Farmers of this section nro rapidly completing their duties nnd getting rendy for old Borons If ho ever comes, Tnlmrrn ulrlnnlnr- - tins ndvnncod to a ( .. 11 i some cxicnu rjvrn in in mu mUnr nnd n plcthnrn of fruits nnd vege-tnblrender Mr. Farmer invulncr-nbl- e 1 11, 1020 Potts' GOLD DUST Flour it made of best wheat find by moit improved method '" BEST BY TEST Phone 156-3 ;For Sale By All Grocer R. L. POTTS & SON superintendent of construction of Bcren Collego, nro ceiling tho Bluo Lick church, nsslstcd by our local carpenters. Wo nro wondering when Mr. Spenco contemplates holding his oxhlblt. Many flno specimens of fnrm products nro being held In nbcynnco for tho ovenU John Crnwford is our butchor for this lection, nnd supplies with nice, tender meat on Friday. I ' Whites Station, Ky. Coyle Coyle, Nov. 7. Farmers are very cs East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else ,N'o to high prices or hnrd times. Mrs. L. K. Flanncry nnd her sister, Mrs. Anna Jett of EHzabcthton, Tcnn , were dinner guests of Professor nnd Mrs. Pcnnlmnn nt Boone Tavern, 's Wednesday, nnd nttended the Club, where they henrd edifying nnd instructive pnpers rend by members, on nttitudo of China nntl Jnpnn townrds America. Rev. Howard Hudson and Mr Christopher, Wo-mnn- it not for publication, but irrf pomlnr pulillahnl unit ulRned in full bjr he writer. n tTldence of ml faith. The namr Write plainly. Moorcs Creek i OVER ELECTION elec-Th- e jf0ores Creek, Nov. G.- -The majority of our correspond- - tJon hns just passc(, nn(, cvervthinf. ents state that they nre happy that wcnt off qupt nm, n,ec R. Senator Hnrding has been elected Crwjch fnm WolcKbunf W1W hcre President. We arc saving space by nM mmo n hnn, flj,ht ,n h,g bchnlf saying It once for all. It is believed for county chairman.joss Lewis that when nil figures nre in his ma-- , nm, fnmjy have reccntly nj0VC(, jority In the popular vote will bcnwny nn(, nl, thj v,cin,ty ,g mny . more than i. 000,000. .jpM,,,,,. t with f. Brack Cunngin and Bob Nichols JACKSON COUNTY have just returned from Richmond Annville with n nice herd of cnttlo that could ... m r. .. annviue, iov. ., Dcnuut is pro-- : nn nprnnt nf ft, grossing nicely at Annville.-Th- erc kc(. beinR go dul, s p Browninf? will be a community meeting Wed- was married to Miss Mary Noc, the nesday night at the schoolhouse. daughter of Taylor Noe of Buffalo, Mr. and Mrs. James Baldwin and (Ky.). They are now making their family visited relatives in Annville, home at the old place of S. P. Sunday. Jesse Moore visited friends on Mpores Creek, Sunday. Elijah Boggs and Miss Lucy Dodson were Herd married November 3rd at the homo Herd, Nov. 4. The election went nnd will leave of tho bride's father peff .very quietly nt this place. Al soon for Cincinnati, Ohio. Miss though it was a rainy day, most of Bertha Mooro spent Saturday night the women went out and voted. and Snuday with Miss Pearl Moore Ralph Farmer of Georgetown is visiton Moores Creek. A revival will ing his father, W. II. Farmer, who begin at Green Hill November 15th. is very low. Mr. and Mrs. Dexter Mrs. Ellen Moore and daughter Welch of Welchburg were visiting REJOICING this section husking corn. Powell returned homo Inst Friday from Hamilton. Mr. nnd Mrs. Anron Willlnms spent tho day with Mr. nml Mrs. E. P Powell Inst Sun-tinJullnn Coyle Mrs. Mr. nnd visited the lnttcr's parents last Sunday Little Albert Cox, who had his leg broken, is Improving. Arlcy and Gedla Hudson spent Sunday with Jnke Perkins nnd fnmlly. (Continued on Pago Five) busy In Clinton hcrcn 1 ,... homes, better schools nnd churches I Misses Eflle Isaacs nnd Tiddie Tinker visited nt Foxtown Saturday nnd Sunday. Hiram Rnbbard, who hns been visiting home folks, re turned to Ohio, where he has employ ment. Sheriff Win. Bnker. who is a vigilant officer nnd has cleared the county of moonshine stills, attended the club meeting here Thursday night. R. E. Taylor of Bond visited Sand Springs school Tuesday. Jonah Moore and Miss Lillie M. Hnrrison were united in mnrrlage by Rev. W. R. Lakes. Thursday. Hurley Hurley. Nov. 7. Singing closed Inst Sunday with good success. Jnmes Scales died November 5. He wns n devoted Christian nnd loved by nil who knew him. He leaves three children, besides n host of friends nnd relatives. Mrs. Louisa Gabbard is improving, nfter n long spell of sickness. Itev. nnd Mrs, B. H. Cole, from Laurel county, have been visiting their daughter, Mrs. Charlotte Roberts the past week. The little son of Levi Sparks is very poorly. Jacob H. Gabbard has been having some repniring done on his home. Teddie nnd Dnra Gabbard spent Saturday night with Myrtle Gabbard. Joseph Williams is improving slowly. Jnke Gabbard was nt J. W. Angel's today. David Hil- lard has just recovered from a severe case of smallpox; several others have taken them. Everybody reports, a fine crop of Irish potatoes. PUBLIC AUCTION Three Select Madison County Farms well known Shelby Jett have been employed by the present owners to subdivide the and to offer them to the farm, in Madison County, Kentucky, into three choice forms I public at the hijjh dollar, on spent Saturday with her father, Alfred York, it being his birthday and seventy-sixt- h year. Emma Combs and Eliza Carpenter visited friends in Welchburg Sunday. Miss Lizzie Akemon attended Christian Endeavor at Annville Sunday night. Most every man and boy in this part Is hauling coal in Laurel county. The election pleased everybody. Hurrah for Harding! Mr. Stephen Farmer's from Monday until Tuesday. Miss Icy Farmer at Wednesday, Nov. 24 10 o'clock a. m. been In good hands, owned by a This Is a very fertile farm, Is very productive and has always fertility of his soil, rather than to take from, with the result that It has man who wanted to add to the yenrs rolled by. never ceased to be better and to produce more abundantly ns tho Is Im- contain nbout 150 acres, oil good land, in highest state of cultivation, tobacco residence, modem conveniences, excellent stock barn nnd n brick proved by fnrmer nn.l convenience thnt any barn On this tract will be found every little original home tract of Shelby Jett, deceased, nnd was improved Jut, to could desire. This wns tho h!s notion. A beautiful home. spent last Saturday night and Sunday with her sister, Mrs. C. N. Shepherd, at Olin. Miss Jewell McGeorgc was visiting nt Mildred nnd Tyner last Saturday nnd Sunday. Miss Icy Fnrmer spent Sunday with Miss Ruby Davidson of Maulden. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Hignite of Madison county nnd Mrs. Julia Holcomb of McKcc were visiting at E. B. Flanery's Fri- day and Saturday. Abe Madden and Bradshaw Bradshaw, Nov. 7. Everybody in Mrs. Vina Gabbard of Maulden were this community is rejoicing over the quietly married today. Stephen purchased n cow from 'Edgar Larkin Sandlin and McKe drew Shcpher made a business trip Cook for $35. Huey Farmer, who McKee, Nov. 1. Our Sunday-schoo- l to Indian Creek last Friday. Miss has been employed at Hamilton, Ohio, is well nttended; eighty-fiv- e wire Martha Bennett and sister, Mrs. for some time, Is with home folks present today, collection was $2.C0. Maggie Wright, visited relatives at again. Some of the masons of Wm. Sand Gap last Saturday and night. Lodge and wives nnd relatives Carlco Several attended the community have made) arrangements for insti meeting at Smith school last Friday Carico, Nov. S. S. R. Roberts lost tuting nn Eastern Star Chapter hcre, Sunday-schoevening. is progress- - a fine calf last week. Our school is soon. n. F. Mintcr wns out in the ing nicely. Miss Bertha Smith has progressing fine with Ed Herald as countv last week on business con gono to Bond.. Miss Eva Peters, teacher. Born to Mr. and Mrs. James nected with the schools. He reports who is teaching the Smith school, Hundley, a girl, nnmed Mary. Mr. most of the schools doing well, with entertained the teachers of Gray and Mrs. T. J. Faubus were visiting Igood nttendance. Miss Susie Wat Hawk Academy and Dr. Godbey at at Livingston, Saturday nnd Sun- son, teacher of tho McKeo public her home last Saturday. Several f day. Since the cool nights citizens school, went to Pilgrim's Rest this the boys, who are at Hamilton, are havo begun killing fat hogs. Wo afternoon to assist In Sunday-schoplanning to como home soon. were sorry to hear of tho death of there. Miss Wntson's Sunday-schoclass, "The Willing Workers." had a meeting last Saturday afternoon nt Mrs H. F. Mintcr's. The newly elected members of the County Board Royal Suggestion of Education nre. J. L. Farmer, It. E Taylor, Ambrose Powell. W. It. Creech, nnd James Dnvidson. Wm. Napier of Hradshaw was a visitor In NEW ROYAL COOK BOOK town Sunday, also Bob Welch and Merlda Farmer. Miss Mario Milan-burprincinnl of McKee Academy, DOUGHNUTS! has resigned on account of sickness more wholesome and delightful than doughin her home In Iown. She will leave nuts or crullers rightly for home tomorrow. Wo nro very made. sorry to give her up. nnd sympaDoughnuts thize with her. She is held In high 3 tablespoons ahortenlnc i cup suear esteem by both pupils nnd patrons. 1 tee Wo havo not learned of her succes-so- r. 's cup milk 1 traspnon nutraec Mrs. John It. Llewellyn, who 1 teaspoon ealt 3 cups Hour hns been sick, Is reported some betH tt'Hiponna Royal Uaklng l'owder ter. Hon. J. Tt. Llewellyn nttended Cream sliortenlni;: add court nt Richmond Inst weok. Mrs. and suKar milk, ten ttir in (lour add liak-In- g Rosettn Mnlltcotc and her littlo baby n aalt, and wcro visitors at hor monthor's one powder which hare fcem siffil together and day last week. Honse Rrumbnck i n"ugh additional Hour to make d'luxll (tiff enough nnd Jim Urumback nttended the to roll (oil out on lloured J.O.U.AM. Inst night nnd stayed hoard to about thirk. rut out Fry In over with Dnn Snndlin. deep fat hot enough to n. An-'m- er - First farm Will . good fivcroom dwelling, a large Second farm Will contain nbout CO ncres, and Is Improved by n barn with silo at side. All this land is good nnd will make some man combined stock nnd tobacco fine home. tobacco dwelling and a Third fnrm Will contain nbout 40 ncres, nnd hns n nil first nnd second Silver Creek Bottom land, ns lino ns a man ever barn This tract is practically mother earth nnd walked over. Can be cultivated In corn and hogged down ns long ns mnn hnbitntes day as it is now, and will grow hemp or hemp seed enough the first year to will be ns fertile the Inst pay n handsome dividend on the entire fnrm. Listen, Men county This land stands in a class nlone, is of tho very highest typo land thnt good old Mndlson on good plko. Each farm has a gootl pike frontage. Is only one nnd ono half miles possesses, is locnted penny from Kirksville High School, which will give your children n tilth grntle education without n within two miles three churches of high stnnding, is only ulght anil one half miles taxes, hns from Richmond, n thriving city of 10,000 Inhabitants, adjoins the farm of the late Joe Simmons, who wns one of the pioneer tobacco men of Madison county, Kentucky. nl Another DOUGHNUTS and CRULLERS From the A Place For You, January 1, 1921 To those of you who havo sold your homes nnd need n good farm in a good locality to live; good markets for every product raised. (Do you know thnt Richmond boasted of the highest average on tobacco sales of nny plnce In Kentucky; tobacco on this market Inst year amounted to nbout 8 million pounds nnd tho average price per pound wns 48 cents. Figure this out nntl you will not wonder that Madison county is n wealthy county when one crop of tobacco left about four millions of dollars on deposit in the banks of this county). This farm offers excellent opportunities, is n money maker, Is n property that you will always bo glad to own. ' g, ROYAL BAKING n nut-me- This will probably be the Inst sale I will conduct this year, ami I wish to thnnk the public for the interest they hnve shown mo during the sale season of 1920. I hnve hail wonderful snles nntl contribute my success to the fact thnt I hnve never taken n fnrm when tho owner wnnted more for it thnn it wns worth, nnd, too, I hnve confined my work to good land from gootl farms well located, In good neighborhoods, near good schools nnd on good mails. I havo taken n personal interest in each subdivision nntl hnve cut the lines on fnrms so thnt they would be just like the purchaser wanted them nntl hnve recognized the Iny of tho land, tho frontngos nntl tho situation of tho Improvements; nnd when my work wns looked over, I hnvo henrd business men sny, "I do not seo n line thnt could be changed." I want every good citizen of Madison and Ga sale ami to thoso of you who need a homo, I want como two or three tlmos, nnd each timo you look, Close Inspection Is whnt this land bears best ami is years ago, see it now. h brown a plere of bread In CO neennda Drain on paper and sprinkle with powdered augur. Crullers 4 tableipoons shortening 1 cup sugar 2eggi 3 rup flour 1 aruon cinnamon i. t. apion aalt 2 upona loyal liiikiug , cup milk lowdr rvnm ahortenlng; add tuKur gradually and beatl(t together en cgKa. flour cinnamon, aalt and 'f baking twuder; add und mix wall add mule nnd remainder of mgr. dlanta to make ii "It i. ih Itoll out on 1.. r. .1 bourd to about tl 'i k and rut tut iii' 4 Inches I rig; :iii! about V Ideu: r"U m Vi inch rvl In nds n il twist bring end.tni nti.lTry in deep- hot fat Pram and roll In powder. 1 sugur 1 1 one-iia- POWDER Absolutely Pur Made from Cream of Tartar, darived from grape. Clover IMttnm rrard county, and from other counties, to attend this you to comt to seo this fnrm, not only on time, but you will say, "It Is bettor thnn It was before." what I want it to have.' Don't sny I saw it flvo FREE Nsw Royal Cook nook ton laming Ibets and scores of inner delightful rclpe. Writs for It TODAY. CO. KOYA L 1IAK1SQ Hi rslUm BUstit, Nw York Oily Clover Bottom. November 0, The pcoplo nro very lmav here pleklng nnnles nnd gnthorinif corn. Our Countv Acent, W. It. Reynolds, nil. dressed the boys nnd girl of Corner Oak Club, Thursday nltrht. In tho Interest of club work and all the pernio nro Interested In thlg work nn'' hpo thnt their hv and ulrls m?iv ret Into It. School U prngrow. Ing nicely with good nttendance nil tho year and most e.voryonc Is working for tho Mtcrmont of thlg community Miss Borthn Smith spent Saturday nleht and Sunday with Miss Laura Smith. Isaac Trent set a big blrlhdav dinner. Ho wns M years of age About 40 othor peoplo were present Terms will bo liberal and about usunl nntl will bo announced nt tho snlo, nnd I am asked to especially invito tho man with a few thousand dollars who wnnU n homo nnd wnnts n man behind him to see him through. Don't forget the day, the hour, and be on hand. R. G. WOODS JESSE COBB, Auctioneer PAINT LICK, KY.