You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
Citizen (Berea, Ky.): November 18, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 cit1920111801_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): November 18, 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 (INCORPORATED) WM. G. FROST, EJIUr-la-Cfc- PUBLISHING CO. BnUrti tlarn ( Ilk r. lUMed Km ".. at Il4tte4 at limit, AMffA, t$7t. n4 unHrr Art af Thundnt at lima. K Devoted to tl3.g Interests of ttie JEoiniteLin People Five Cents Per Copy BEREA, MADISON COUNTY, Vol. XXII. the Citizen KENTUCKY, NOVEMBER 18, 1920 Our Threefold Aim: To give the News of Berca and Vicinity; To Record the Happenings of Berea Collogo; To bo of Interest to all the Mountain People. One Dollar and Fifty Cents per Year No. 21 Are You Ready For Winter? As we write, the first snow is falling. Wo Southerners are terribly afraid of cold weather. Such a snowstorm as we have today would be a Rood plowing or lumbering weather in Wisconsin, but we know plenty of Kcntucklans whose great mule teams are idlo today Just because there Is snow falling! And another thing. We Kcntucklans aro negligent about getting good dry firewood for our women folks. Tho poorest man cellar if he has a mind to. and an can have a wood-she- d And such things mean a great deal to tho women and children, and to tho old man himself! out-do- Xr the OThanksqmriq WorldNews The first meetlnrr of th PnitnMi and tho Assembly of tho League of Nations is held In Geneva. Swttcnr. land, beginning with this week. The countries which aro members of the League havo sent their best men as representatives and the moctini? will bo a distinguished one. In prepara tion for the proceedings, religious services aro being held in tho churches nnd the spirit pervading the city is earnest and serious. Many Important questions are likely to be brought before tho body and a spirit of harmony is desired. The Bolshevist conquest of the Crimea has awakened much interest ns well as anxiety. Gen. Wrangcl was trapped nnd his defeat seems to hav been complete. It was expected that tho Allies would be able to give him assistance, but it apparently did not. The Crimea is a very important part of Russia, as it borders on the Black Sea and commands tho approach toward Constantinople. A union of tha Turks and the Bolshevists is feared, and such n union would upset many of the settlements in the cast. Tho aggressive policy of France under the new President, Millcrand, is receiving much notice in the press. Though Franco is a member of the League, she is striving, in every way possible, to safeguard her own future. It has been noted of late that she seems friendly to the strengthening of a group of the Catholic states, which would include Hungary, Austria, Bavaria and Belgium, besides some smaller ones. This would obstruct the effort of Prussia to recover a dominant placo in Germany and prevent an attack on Franco at any future time. A number of prominent Belgians, some of noblo birth, aro being tried The Pilgrim Fathers, 1620 Tho whole civlllxcd world is celebrating this year the landing of the Pilgrim Fathers on Plymouth Rock, Massachusetts, December 21, 1C20. That was the beginning of things which havo becomo tho great fountains of blessing in our modern world. Tho Pilgrims did not come to get rich, or to found a government of oppression over the nations, but to get where they could "worship God according to the dictates of their conscience," And that idea of freedom and of conscience has been tho backbone of such American characters as wo aro proud of. We call them Pilgrim Fathers, but they were quite young folks when they came over. Win. Bradford was thirty, Capt. Miles and John Aldcn Edwin Wlnslow twenty-fivStandlsh thirty-fivbut he was un-dtwenty-onElden Povcwstcr was then fifty-fouforty when ho left England for Holland. December 21 is tho day of tho landing, but they saw first signs of land three hundred days ago tomorrow, November 20. Wo cannot get Into tho spirit of tho Pilgrims better than by reading again Mrs. Herman's poem. It should be learned by heart and spoken in every school. e, e, e. r, cr The ocean eagle soared The breaking waves dashed high From his nest by tho white waves On a stern and rock bound coast, foam; woods ngainst a stormy sky And the Ami tho rocking pines of the forest Their giant branches tossed; roared And the heavy night hung dark This was their welcome homel The hills and waters o'er, men with hoary hair When a band of exiles moored their There were Amidst that pilgrim band; bark Why had they como to wither there On the wild New England shore. Away from their childhood's landT Not as tho conqueror comes, There was woman's fearless eye, came; They, the Lit by her deep love's truth; Not with tho roll of tho stirring drums Thcro was manhood's brow 'serenely sings of And the trumpet that high, fame; And tho fircy heart of youth. true-hearte- d, Not as the flying come what sought they thus afarT In silence and In fear; Bright Jewels from tho mine? They shook the depths of the desert The wealth of seas, the spoils of gloom war? With their hymns of lofty cheer. xhey sought a faith's pure shrine. Divine Lesson in the Garnering of the Golden-Grai- n we must In the Inner consciousness separate the true from the false In principles of labor and living. Aye, call it holy ground, Admist the storm they sang, The summer Is over snd the harTho soil whero first they trod. And the stars heard, and tho sea; vest Is prist. The sad skies, the bleak And tho sounding aisles of the dim They have left unstained what there fields. Hip bare trees, the raw winds they foun- dwood rang that whistle and groan and sob and sigh their dirges mournfully remind us Freedom to worship God. To the anthem of the free. that the season of fruitage has cone by and the time has come when we csn only turn away, each to himself, Will Hays, the Republican mana nnd measure up our garnerlngs. Republican joy: Wo shall havo full control of all branches of the ger whp secured for Harding the Nature gives us a seed time and a Government, and no Wilson to hinder Irish vote of Boston and New York, harvest time. But these would be meaningless to us In carrying out our beneficial pro- the Gorman vote of Cincinnati and gram of reducing taxes and the cost Milwaukee, and held most of the us did she not also send a season of winter when, at the warning of living, further diminishing tho American vote as well, deserves a chill, we must measure touch gains snd our of government employees, placo in the Cabinet. number consider our losses. "Tho Times Star" voices Rcpubli improving tho postofilcc, giving prosBut for the lessons of this season perity to tho farmer nnd the manu- can respect when it soys, "While not no man would labor; we would know facturer, and getting up an associa- admitting the force of all his nrgu nauRht of temperance or thrift; we tion of nations that will stop war merits, we certainly think moro of would go through the bright spring without involving any obligations on Gov. Cox than at the beginning of only singing, nnd Idle away the summer In dreams. tho campaign." the part of tho United States. So It Is part of the divine plan that each of us should now go apart and carefully separate the wheat from the chaff, the flowers from the weeds, tnd that which Is good and sound and enduring from all that perishes and Buffalo, N. Y., Nov. 13. A doctor's taints. It Is now that each must honTho engineer of tho northbound train, C. C. Horn, of Hlnton, Scott certificate of necessity was required to estly examine and weigh the product county, was instantly killed when a obtain a ton of coal here today and of his own works. It were useless now to try to desouthbound extra freightand north- with tho thermometer around 20 de53 met in head-o- n grees nbovo zero thousands of fami- ceive even oursejves. bound froight No. Now, if at no other time, we sec collision on tho Southern railway sev- lies with empty coal bins clamoring the vast difference In value between miles from Lexington early Sun- for fuel. A marked shortage in the the picked fruit and the windfalls. en supply of natural gas Intensified the day morning. No one was injured. The one heap we proudly stom fourjpre and ten, has ever known TKislaw tofnirTn"a single "season. "It" knows no variation In all the cycles of time. No man, even of three-scor- e aye, for treason to their country. They "Think and Thank" are charged with selling to the GerSuggested Motto mans the products of their mines or factories. In this way they strengthfor Nation Today ened tho power of tho enemy who -no-bre- w Kentucky News U. S. News domand. The annual meeting of the Gen- eral Association of Kentucky Baptists will bo held this week at Owens-borKy., opening Tuesday and continuing In session through Thursday evoning. Baptist ministers and leading religious workers in tho denomination in Kentucky will bo in attendance. A large delegation will go from Louisville and vicinity. Richmond, Nov. 10. J. H. Oldham sold his new brick residence this week o, Washington, Nov. 11, Homo brewing was brought actively under tho prohibition ban today when it was learned that enforcement officials had ruled against tho sale of hops and malt to others than bakers and con fectioners. Great secrecy surround ed tho prohibition bureau's action, but it was ascertained definitely that such instructions had been issued. "Think and Thank" was the motto upon the family crest of the great But groins and fruits are not all philanthropist Sir Moses Monte-rlor- e. Chnff and thnt we are garnering. It would be an appropriate weeds are not nil we ought to sepaarmorial motto for America today. rate and enst nwny. There are things These two little English words, differing In a single vowel, were originally more Important still. In the storetongue, house of the heart nnd mind and soul, Identical. In the Anglo-SaxoIs It not well to seek, Just ns carea "thank" was a "think." Thanking fully, though sometimes In vain, to comes from thinking, and thankfulkeep only the better, the brighter, the ness from thoughtfulness and thanks giving from thought-giving- . more enduring things? This will When the bleak November of life be a season of unusual thanksgiving comes we shall have need of them. for we are made to think as we have Dreary will be the winter to him not been wont to think. It will be whoso granaries ore empty. But a very selfish soul that this season drearier and more desolate still must falls to think of the sorrows and the be the winter of old age to the man sufferings of others. Look back at that first American or woman whose mind nnd heart and Strange skies, sparse soul have brought from tho harvest Thanksgiving. only the Joys thnt are chaff nnd the settlements, sparse larder, savage envirtues thnt are mere windfalls, at- emy, but thankful spirit I What makes tained nnd adhered to only through the memory of the Pilgrim so preeasy convenience. cious? Ills thankfulness I As Howell When that winter comes, as It must puts It: to many of us, we shall have only our"It Is no Improper comparison that selves to turn to, and we shall And a thnnkful henrt Is like a box of preonly that which we have sown and cious ointment which keeps the smell harvested In the bright spring nnd long after the thing Is spent" golden summer tho good grain, the The Pilgrim and the Puritan have sound fruit, the flowers, the high Im- passed on, hut they have left us a pulses, the sacrifices, tho loves, yes, precious possession a Thanksgiving and the cheat, the chaff, the weeds, the day and the Thanksgiving spirit. windfalls, the hates, the Jealousies, Theirs was the Indomitable spirit bethe low passions all these and nothing cause they "thanked God and took more, to sustain us or to render us courage." They landed undesignedly on n wintry strand," but desolate. We may, If we will, make each day they thanked Qod and took courage. away, knowing It will keep sweet and We sow They found no gold, but they did find whole to the winter's depths, and tho a cycle of all the seasons. other we cast nstdp. that It may not each morning and reap each noon and the golden grain of a first harvest and garner each evening the fruits of our they thanked Qod and took courage. contnmlnnto as It rots. It Is n sad, sweet tusk sweet for living In this little day. Day by day, They found a rude wilderness, but If we strive on in right and hope and they thanked God nnd took courage, the counted gains, snd for tho opporcourage, must our knowledge and our and furrows were turned and towns tunities lost and to como no more. strength, and our store Increase. Day were built nnd cities grew and factoAnd as we garner the gains wo also by day, through many fallings and ries flourished and culture developed fallings, do we come nearer to tho and Instead of a wilderness a garden gerner wisdom. blossomed and the fragrance of their As wo separate tho wheat from the true manhood and the true womanchaff und the sound fruit from the hood. Charles Grant Miller in the memory still survives and the spirit wlndfnlls. so, whether we will or not. Christian Herald. of their grace still Inspires. n "rock-bound was destroying their country. There is some reason to believe that they had official permission to do this on the ground that tho Germans would secure tho supplies in any case, and that it was better to keep the Belgian mines and factories in operation and in Belgian hands. The cases have not yet been decided. It is reported that the Jugo-Slaand the Italians have come to an agreement in regard to the Flume question. It was decided to leave the port independent and open to use by all interested parties. This was essentially the position taken by the United States in her controversy with Italy. It now seems that the Italian enthusiast D'Annunzio will not accept the decision, nnd ho is taking means to stir up the inhabitants of the city to resist tho enforcement of the agreement ne continues to be a trouble maker and a menace to peace. Tho question of admission of Germany to tho League of Nations seems likely to arouso a lively discussion. Italy and England are thought to be favorable, but France is strongly opposed. She declares that Germany should wait until she has proved, by s, compliance with the Treaty of that she intends to act In f;ood faith with tho nations of the world. There is less opposition to the entrance of Austria and Bulgaria, and it Is possible that they will be admitted. Ver-sallie- Albany, N. Y Nov. 13. Not a to William Hadcn of tho county for pound of stovo coal could bo found In .$15,000. It is located on West Main tho yards of local coal dealers today. It was estimated, however, that from street. Tho Freeman Realty Company sold 75 to 00 percent of the householders had enough fuel in their bins to tido on Section and Walnut for $7,500, to them over any emergency duo to tho present cold snap. F. G. York of tho county. Tho Collego of Agriculture, University of Kentucky, will tako a prominent part in tho International Livestock Show, tho greatest exposition of its kind in the world, which will open at tho Chicago stock yards December 1 for ono week. PRESIDENT'S THANKSGIVING PROCLAMATION Washington, Nov. 12-- President Wilson Issued his Thanksgiving Day proclamation tonight, saying that "in plenty, security and peace, our virtuous and people face the future," and setting aside Thursday, November 25, for the usual observance. Tho text follows: "The season approaches when It behooves us to turn from the distractions and of our dally life, that we may contemplate tho mercies which have been vouchsafed to us and render heartfelt and unfeigned thanks unto God for nis manifold goodness. "This Is an old observance of the American people, deeply Imbedded In our thoughts and habits. "We have abundant cause for self-relia- nt Washington, Nov. 13, Congress at tho coming session will bo urged by tho House committco on immigration to restrict admission of aliens to this country to closo blood relatives of naturalized citizens, Representative Albert Johnson, of Washington, chairman of tho committee, said today. Frankfort, Nov. 14. When Judge Washington, Nov. 11. Approxi John D. Carroll retires from tho Appellate Bench tho first of the year, he mately 554,000 Victory medals had will bo succeeded as Chief Justice of been issued by the War Department (Continued on Pago Five) (Continued on Page Five) Thanksgiving. The lesions of the war aro rapidly healing. The great army of freemen which America sent to the defenso of liberty, returning to tho grateful embrace of the nation, has resumed the useful pursuits of peace as simply and promptly as it rushed to arms in obedience to tho country's call. The equal Justice of our laws' has received steady vindication In tho support of a people against various and slnster attacks, which have reflected only the baser agitations of war, now happily passing. "In plenty, security and peace, our virtuous and people face the future, ita duties and its opportunities. May we have the vision to discern our duties; the strength, both of hand and resolve, to discharge them, and the soundness of heart to law-abidiself-relia- nt realize that the truest opportunities are those of service. "In a spirit, then of devotion and stewardship, we should give thanks in our hearts and dedicate ourselves to the service of God. "Wherefore, I, Woodrow Wilson, President of the United States of America, do hereby designate Thurs day, the 25th day of November next, as a day of thanksgiving and prayer, and I call upon my countrymen to ceaso from their tasks and vocations upon that day, giving it up to the remembrance of God and His blessings, and their dutiful and grateful acknowledgement." The Homo Rule Bill, which was under discussion when tho war broke out, has finally passed the House of Commons. Some changes have been made, and it now provides for two provinces in Ireland. This was done to meet the objection of Ulster, which feared to link its religious and economic future with the rest of Ireland. It is doubtful if any Home Rule Bill will now satisfy the Irish, since the spirit of independence runs so high. Tho general trade conditions of the world are improving. The United States has increased its imports very greatly during the year, as price? havo been moro favorable than those offered in our own country. This will help to discharge part of the obligation of Europe to tho United States, Many Ranchers In Band. and it will ensure lower prices here. Iteveille Post No. 14 of Lowellen, The balance of trade is tho greatest Neb., Is made up mostly of ranchers regulator of prices and operates who travel many miles to attend pout surely when there are no such obHirelings. structions as wars or tariffs. Pago Two THE CITIZEN November 18, 1020 player for Richmond, nnd his toam- - Stcgner c. Brltton mntos regretted no less than the Shepherd r.g. Stata team when he had to quit the Coop r.t D. Bicknell (Thin tpsce belong to (lie Alumni AMocUtlon of Here College. Artlclrt, Tho Normal School Is progressing gnmo during CONFERENCE ON SOCIAL WORK tho third quarter. Lewis (Cnpt.) r.o. P. Bicknell nrwa Item nnd personal Irttrrs from erniluntr will be published In full or Ir The Kentucky conference of social nicely, as usual. Wo havo new stuq.b. Carpenter nliftmct every week. The Alumni Killtor, Secy. M. K, Vaughn, Rcrra ColHarris dents entering at all hours and all work nt Dnnvlllo w&s pretty well lege, lie it , Kr.j will be pleased to receive any coinintinlcntliin ol Intern' APPALACHIA SOCIETY Wilder f.b. Sanders (Capt,) by Ucren workers. Prof. times. J. Albert nnd D. Clydo Mulfrom members of the Aoclallon.) Program for November 20 l.h. Fields Ronrk John F. Smith delivered tho chief ad ling from Virginia entered this past Invocation Stephen, Minnesota, But if thero is any way In which I r.h. B. Robertson President Ralno dress nt tho Sundny evening meeting week. Miss Dcssto Reeves trans- - News of tho Week October 22, 1020 can bo of service, I should bo ever so Substitutions: Acndcmy Huggins Ethel Cnudll In tho First Christian church. Dr. fcrred from Vocational to Normal. Story glad to havo you tell mo. Grace Ramsey for Coop, Snyers for Henderson, Ol- - Mr. Marshall Vaughn, Cowley presented on excellent paper Lnst Thursday, tho anniversary of Society Prophecy Ruby Tnpp ver for Ralne, Woodruff for Wilder, Bcrea, Ky. Thero Is not much of Interest to tell at tho Monday morning session and Armistice Day, tho Normnl School Solo Flonnle Richards T. Robertson for Roark, Cummlngs Dear Secretary: about myself. I learned of Stephen Professor Lewis had n promlnept went to Richmond in support of our Why Come to Bcrea for Stephenson. Today will always bo n mcmorablo thru Norman Frost, who wns superplaco on tho program Monday after-- 1 football boys, who played tho Rich-looCollege Johnson for Carpenter, day In tho history of Berea. I had intendent of tho school hero tho year Emma Raymond Thomson, President of mond team. Dr. Jokes Lola Erwln O'Rourke for Woods. planned nnd looked forward with before I camo. Tho superintendent Lincoln Instltuto and n Berca trus- Mrs. .Inmcs Speed. Kentucky Edl-tcTouchdowns Autobiography Stcgner, Ronrk. .Kato Seller great Joy nnd anticipation to being who followed Mr. Frost, nnd whom. I nlso delivered nn address on tor of the "Southern Agriculturist," Rcr.dlng Goals from touchdown StephenOphn Wilson in Bcren this week to share In all the taught under, wns an Obcrlln man, Monday. Other Rcrea workers woro spoko In our departmental chapel last Solo Lora Horndon son. good things prepared for this occn Mr. Frank Koos. After teaching a fttimvlnr In nHntiilnnfn thn in! prput ' waaI" Rending Referee Bender. Lcvecha Patrick slon. nnd to mlnglo onco moro with ypnr t wn!l married to C. R. Gllles ... i.(ittin I. iot,tnr In thn nr. ,r,t,. Umpire Gillignn. Rending Marie Watson tho many dear friends. But nt near-- i nie Tre,,tpnt 0f tho Stato Bank hern ganlzed social work of the State, and to us during tho chapel period. He Lincsmnn Clnrk. Flonnle Miller ly the last moment I lenrned that my nnve tnroo vcry interesting llltlo representatives on spoke In tho Interest of tho Y. M. Solo tho number of our Timo of quarters IB minutes. Reading Alberta DclK housekeeper would bo unnblo to come, people, two girls and n boy. who keep the program shows tho recognition C. A. Campaign, which Is to bo held Story Nona Chambers so hml to clvo un going. But I hnvo us highly entertained nnd very busy we aro receiving from others. In Rcrea soon, nnd of the Y. M. C. A. CLOSE SOCCER GAME What Wo Expect of Appalachla Next been thero In spirit all week, living mMt of tho tImCt recreation rooms which nre to bo proTho Academy nnd Foundation Term Lena Hill, over again the scenes of my collcgo vided, n separate one for each departDr. Downing, who used to bo one of Y. W. C. A. teams met again on the Mnln days nml trying to plcturo nil of the America Franklin nnd Thelmn ment of the college. "" Tho Y. W. C. A. now functions in Athletic field at 1:00 p. m.. November' changes that havo taken place since Dick. r We havo prospects of n hot water three divisions, known as tho Ladies II, and an interesting game followed. June. 1012. Edith Hnrpcr, president married by coming to call on us. A Hall, James Hall nnd Kentucky Hall supply nt the Dodge House by tho Tho teams seemed to be very nearly Lcnn Hill, secretary I feel almost acquainted wtfh end of the Winter Term; nlso preprnnK0 coinc(,ont WM that divisions. Tho arrangement has been equal. Tho ball was in play In tho 'dent Hutch ns, for thero nro Mr. Gillespie .s ho .hn,, ,,c,cn no mndn in order to reach a larccr Mini' arations arc being mndo to securo a center of the field most of the time. . f my friends herd nnd In neighbor-- ; M The Academy mre satisfactory heating nrrangc- or College ber- of young women. Each division In tho last few minutes of the ing towns who were Obcrlln people wn my nlb,c lnsttor In has Its officers which cooperate with mcnt nt Knapp Hall, half, Academy carried the ball down 'and knew him very well. I am sure J1"8 Tho schoolhouso nt Big Hill Is THANKSGIVING PLANS tho central cabinet pTron" tho field near tho goal. Manning tho hluhcst success will attend him , , ,, 1 Committees hnve been appointed tj sent the ball to Bowycr, who dodged The James Hall branch ofahc Y. rearing completion. Tho people have "J? IS-his new field of service, nnd dear! r t inifc UVIlll 11(11 arrange for tho Academy Thanksgiv- Steelman with the ball and kicked III VI IU l IIVUI I U W. C. A. held its second meeting, Sun gotton in. nnd arc utilizing it. Dr. Frost will rejoice to sec his great ture nnd renew tho mnny friendships ing dinner. Although a pnrt of the the goal. Then just after tho kick- day, November 14, with Mary Johnwork so ably carried on. that have meant so much to me. son as leader. BALL GAME students will take dinner nt the Com- off, Foundation carried the ball ln, I nm always moro Interested In mons, arrangements are being mnde and Powder kicked It through. With warmest regards to yourself Tho membership of this branch is rending Tho Citizen, especially the Last Thursday tho Normal School to accommodate nil In the dining-roomade up of both the Normal and the In the second half both teams were Alumni Column. I missed several and family, football game witjS team took over a Academy girls. nt Ladies Hnll for the after din- playing hard, and no one gained numbers, so do not know Just what Sincerely, tho Richmond American Legion team. The following officers for tho sener program. The program will carry much until the middle of the half, tho plans of tho organization are.' Corn Marsh Glllesplo The Bcrea Legion wns scheduled for out the Idea of tho Tercentennial of Foundation carried tho bull through mester were elected: Leila Houser, " the contest, but conditions developed! tho landing at Plymouth. chairman; Blanche Osborne, chairman which mado tho Academy bnckfield nnd Davis enmp. thev nut un a rood brand of Bailey l.w. Ncal it impossible for them to of tho music committee; Essie kicked another goal. In the last few ball. Roberts l.f. Young play, and the Normnl boys were glad chairman of tho room comminutes Academy carried tho ball TIE BROKEN e. Kcllcy The Collcgo scored onco In tho first MIddlcton of a chance to match strength and mittee; Mildred Mabie, secretary. At the opening of the second round down to within about fifteen yards hnlf, when Liggett cnrled tho bnll Cox r.w. Moora skill with tho soldier boys. The An election was also held at Kenr.f. Hosklns game was called at 3:00, with near of the football series the Academy of the goal. Manning kicked for! over on a lino play. Tho accond Taylor tucky Hall last Sunday evening. The l.h.b. MclnturfT 100 on the Bcrea side, and perhaps huskies succeeded in tipping the scales goal, but wns blocked "by Triby. Be- - j tally camo In tho last two minutes Coop Minfollowing were elected: Miss three times as many rooting for their far enough to measure out a victory Ing so closely pressed by Manning, of piny, when Vnn Scoyk intercepted Wcthlngton c.h.b. Bruno nie Klar, chairman; Dollie Stafford, against the Collcgo team. Tho game Triby In his rush kicked the ball thru a pass closo to tho Academy goal Congleton r.h.b. Wagoner opponents. poster secretary; Lconn "Perkins, l.f.b. Elders Richmond had old players gathered was full of thrills from tho begin- the goal, making a score for Acad-- 1 and scampered across tho lino with- - Lyon chairman; Phyla Fuller, room chairthe emy and causing the garni- - to be a out opposition. Tries for goal failed Hammons r.f.b. Jnmes from town and surrounding country, ning. Receiving tho kick-of- f. man; Nellie Aikens, music chairman. Hosklns both times. ft. Combs but they suffered from little practice. Academy carried the ball down the tie. Line-uLine-u- p and Summary: Referee Truitt. and Summary: It was quite evident from the first field, only to lose it on downs In the Academy College-- A -- 12 Academy 0 Foundation Linesmen Recce nnd Lea. THE MOUNTAIN VOLUNTEER that the Bcrea boys had the advan opponent's territory. The College l.w. Doughton BAND Replacements: l.o. Cummlngs Foundation Hartman tage, except in forward passing. came back strong with a long pass to Baker l.f. McCrny for Elders, Davis for Young. Tenter l.t. Parker Our meeting held last Sunday was ncmbree and McDougal of the Rich West, who was not stopped until he Manning c. Powder line. Bowyer l.g. Ncal Academy Zasloff for Bailey. Keller very interesting nnd profitable. Mr. mond team worked this 'play well, reached tho Academy r.w. Davis c. Dingess Trosper H. E. Taylor gave an extended dis- and secured the first touchdown dur- After being closely held on three line Congleton r.f. Retce r.g. Mnnly Blakcy cussion of mountain districts and told ing the first quarter by two succes- plays, the College tried a place kick, Ramsey Vocational Schools l.h.b. Cosby O'Rourko r.t. Wilson us of his homo community in Penn- sive passes, which advanced the ball which was blocked by Henderson. McDonald Having worked the bnll well towards Wilson c.h.b. Pigman C. Hartman atr.o. Easley sylvania. Wo had the largest from near the middle of tho field over r.h.b. Ward q.b, Bowers Liggett Mr. and Mrs. Walter White will tendance of the year. tho goal-linThe goal was missed, the goal, the Academy again was Rico f.b Woodruff r.(.b. Hnll begin keeping house on Jackson Umpenhour encouraging to see so many leaving the score C to 0 at the first held, and tho ball was Tost. On an Taylor It is attempt at a forward pass by College Foglcson l.f.b. Triby VanScoyk l.h Silver street in the near future. They will students interested in the work of rest, g. Steelman r.h, Callahan Went occupy Professor Dodge's house, as own mountain districts. The I During the second quarter the Be Waller came through the line In time .Taylor their Replacements: Acndcmy Ncal College Dodson the lajter Is leaving Bcrea. Substitutions: the roads aro rough, the schools in somo rea boys worked the ball down to to block. Stcgner, gathering A goodly number of tho for Teatcr. ior inyior, rraiey xor uongicton. places are poor, but wo all feel the within 15 yards of the goal, where ball, ran 20 yards for tho first Foundation Mcintosh for Hall. Stephenson fnilcd to kick the Academy Tcmpleton for Ncal, men who nro taking vocational got it and attempted a call of God to go back. Let everyReferee Raine. for Dingess, Hnmmctt for Ing In Bcrea College attended tho one come and bring some one else punt. PIgmon blocked it, however, Pal. Lincsmnn McCall and Clark. Dingess for Mnnly. The secoVd Academy score came in next meeting. Pray for the meeting and when the sphere bounded back Armistice Day celebration In Wln-- ! ; Woodruff, Liggett, Vnn Scoyk. Chester, given by the Daniel Boono Touchdowns beforo you come. over the line, he followed it up and the third quarter, when Wilder, ' Post of tho American Legion of that Referee Batson. Milton Lockhart will lead the meetline, HUNTING AND PUTNAM EVEN' The, tercepting a pass on the It for n touch-dow,'city. Quite a nice program had been ing in tho Parish House, 3:30 Sunday, goal was missed again, and tho score swept around the College secondary Just to keep the ball the i Umpire? Shutt. ' arranged On the Hunting and Putnam teams played nnd nil who attended rc- November 28. Subject, "The Moun- at the end of the first half was G Hne nearly to the goal-linnext play Roark went ncross. Step tho third tain School." to G. SECONDS IN SOCCER gnnic. PutP"rt a very enjoynble time. Everyone como prepared to say John Dunbar is out ngnin. having With tho opening of the second henson kicked goal. Late In the nam had tho upper hand through the A bully good soccer gnmc was something, as tho latter part of tho half, Berea was playing better than fourth period the Red and Black entire K'ame, winnf.g by n so.'rc of played on Lincoln field, nt 10:30 a. fully recovered from the sprain re-meeting will be thrown open to to 0. ever, though Richmond kept up a started a vigorous offense, but was m., November 15. Academy second coived playing soccer. Although this game makes the sc- -' team vs. Foundation second team. plucky fight. Neither side was able unable to come within scoring dis ries a tic. with ena victorv for each, Hero again it scemel as If there to score, though the ball was in Rich- tance. GIBRALTAR SOCIETY Tho College again showed Its su team and one down game, thero was going to bo a tie, since both HOW SCOUTS USE SPARE TIME. mond territory much of the time. The Gibrnltnr Literary Society met When tho last quarter opened, the periority in forward passing. West seems no prospect of playing eff tho teams wcro guarding closely. Eunice, I.n.. Troop 1 saved two Im- school boys went at it to win, and and P. Bicknell were on the receiving tie. the last ten minutes tho Acad- - Saturday night for its regular session in portant buildings from destruction by within a fow minutes had the ball to end of several long distant throws. demy tenm seemed to gain. They nml jho f,lowl"K Program was rcn- lire, for wMch tlit-- were mnde an line. Then Richards, In other departments the Red and COLLEGE SECONDS TAKE GAME enrried tho ball to Foundation' left of the fire department by the the While tho Normnl Srbr.nl mayor; nleo contributed to Monument with Wilson and Amburgy tumbling Green seem to have the edge, being nm n. field, where Iwilh teams mndo a Experiences of My Travels Henry linker men ahead of him, circled left end for specially swifter in taking advantage winning tho Armistice Day gamo struggle for the ball. MIddlcton got fund. "America's Gift to Frnnce." James Gudgcr Troop No. lit, boy scouts of Ogilen, the winning touch-dowHarrelson of tho breaks of tho game. from Richmond service men, tho Col-- 1 the ball and kicked it to Taylor. G '"altar Gazette, Utnb, Is active In all community work. made a pretty kick, and the count Line-u- p lege and Academy second teams pro- - Taylor, having a clear field, kicked Debate: Resolved that tho Indlnns and Summary: It tins been called on twice to senrch stood 13 to G, where it stayed for the havo been moro cruelly treated than Academy 13 College 0 vided the thrills for the homo folk., It through, making tho winning tho Negroes. ":s! ,,!irT tlmm minutes of play that remained Stephenson I.e. West Although the men who participated point for Academy, tmtfikl lu Affirmative: Homer Tolbert, Thcr- U was a K0(1' c,can Knrae- - IIcnv Waller l.t. VanScoyk Llnc-uwere, with few exceptions, making; In reller of poor families, gathering and Summary: brec, an old Berca man, wns the star Henderson l.g. Woods fomi - mi their first appearance in a scheduled' 1 Academy Foundation 0 (Contlnucd on Pago Five) General College News Normal Department Berea College Alumni Association n. c, t.i,. ti. .i. j j I . j PJ,hor ' fil ' ntr S.LL NORMAL-RICHMON- m ' I ; p 30-ya- rd e. ( touch-Richmo- I '1- train-Parso- 40-ya- e. inter-dormito- i Li I J ( imx-Illn- ry 20-ya- nonrr p ' Your Opportunity COLLEGIATE The crown of tho wholo Institution, which provides stnndard courses in all advanced subjects. Courses leading to Classical, Scientific, Philosophical and Literary Degrees. Tho school which trains both rural and city teachers, with special attention given to rural teaching. Equal standing with State Normals, and graduates aro given stato certificates, and courses. Six-yecourse boyond the common branches for B.Ped. ar ar Cost Exceedingly Low WITHIN THE REACH OF THE POOR NORMAL laMalaaaaaaaaBtlaC JiiaaCBw'Taiaaa6uaW aBRaVHaBBBBBBBflKirall Any ambitious boy or girl in tho mountains can go through Bcrci College, or nny of the Allied Departments, for $150 n year. A each student is required to do some work, tho nlwvo amount Is reduced by tho amount of work performed. A student of energy nnd reliability can greatly reduce tho cash payment by work, but no student may expect to work out his cntlro expenses. ACADEMY Tho Preparatory course, four years, Is tho straight road to College. The English course of two years Is designed for those who do not expect to teach nor go through College. It gives tho best general education for those who cannot go further in school. VOCATIONAL Professional courses combined with literary subjects. For young men: Agriculture, Carpentry, Bricklaying, Printing, Blacksmlthlng, Painting and Commerce. For young women: Homo Science, Sewing, Nursing, Bookkeeping and Stenography. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE labor credits or both. nhd may bo In cash or Prl ' Incidental EXPENSES FOR THE FALL TERM Men $ o.OO fee for tho term Room upkeep for tho term Amount due first of term Bonrd, 0 weeks, duo mlddlo of term Bonrd, 7 weeks Women $ 0.00 7.80 7.80 1905 $33.05 $10.50 $19.55 ilM $31.30 $16.00 $10.30 FOUNDATION SCHOOL General education In the common branches for students of good mental ability, abovo 15 years of age, who havo been deprived of tho advantages of early education. MUSIC Cabinet Organ, Piano, Singing, Theory, Band nnd Orchestra. A fine opportunity to becomo a good musician at a very low cost. COST OF Total for term aaaaaMaaaaaMBmH'? Ladies I tall . and Main Dining Room For Vocational and Foundation students, subtract $1.00 from tha abovo Incidental fee. For Collcgo students, add $1.00. Every student must send $1.00 deposit In advance, otherwlso, room will not bo reserved. Commerce Stenography, Typewriting and Penmnnship nro from 50c. to $1.00 n week extra. Music Is nlso from 50c. to $1.00 c. week oxtrn. a blTV Sffl? LIVING. By good business management and studied economy, the Collpgo is nblo to reduco tho cost of living in working hard against us and the constant battle with the high cost of all commodities is a trying one. but thus far the College has won" 'Jultlon Is f?ce an(1 ?r,dln,8 l Ul cour8 ny other valuable and nceessary additions to the student's school life such ak.0"'. r00m and board for about 125 n XXSS rr3ott aab;vancfler.leCn " f -' fideL -- " "WB Z limnSJm Th M 'SC f!l . Write for a Catalogue and book ol Chief Regulations, 10 the College Secretary, MARSHALL. VAUGHN, Berea, Kentucky. 1 r November 18, 1020 TUB CITIZEN Tago Threo appropriations for wnr purpose. The mnjor nation of the world nre considering wnr budget ns Inrge and In some Instance larger tluili those thnt were presented prior to 1011. War Budgets Are Huge. The wnr budget of the United States, now In the hand of the wcretnry of the trensury who will submit It to congress on the first Monday In December, calls for more money for wnr prepnratlon than was ever before appropriated in tune of pence. The saliio I true of (lie budget of Japan, of (Jreat Hrltaln. of France, of Italy nnd even of the smaller nations of Ktiropo. Tills Is all hcenuc the government Hint have pone into the league feel n that It would not he prudent to cutting down while (tie United Stales continues to mnke greater preparations' for possible war. No less an authority thnn fanner Secretary of State ICIIhu Hoot says thnt the limitation of nrmaiiient provisions of the lengue cirtenant nre of vital Importance to the world. Here Is whnt lie snld In his letter to Will II. Hoys, chairman of the national Itepubllcnn committee when the senate was couriering the treaty: "The success of those provisions Is vital. If they nre not effective, the whole effort to secure future pence rfoes for nothing. The plnn of tills league Is contained In articles VIII nnd IX. They provide that there shnll be a reduction of national armaments to the lowest point consistent with nation-n- l safety, that the executive council shall formulate plans for n general iigieement ns fo the amount of these reductions, nnd that when an agreement hns been made by the powers the parties will not conceal from each other, but will give full nnd frank Information regarding their Industries capable of being adapted tn warlike purpose, the scale of their armnments, and their military and nnvnl programs. Article IX provides for n permanent commission to advise the league on the execution of these provisions." Fur Animals Grvtolng Scarce. Unless animals are rigidly conserved, the biological survey declares, the time is not far away when many of the more valuable species will be exterminated and furs will be worn only by the very rich. This fact Is said to lie recognized by the fur trade generally, and by Individuals who hne made a study of the subject. "Directly or Indirectly, fur contributes to the support or comfort of u large part of the population of the United Suites," say the biologists. "We import as much fur us we produce. In other words, we could sell nt home twice as much fur as wo nre now producing, in addition to the foreign demand." Since 1U14, the center of the fur trade has been transferred to the United States. The greatest fur iles in history nre now being held here, nnd nil branches of fur dressing, dyeing and manufacturing are being successfully curried on by American enterprise. Values of skins have risen to heights that have surprised even those on the Inside, nnd skins that formerly had little or no value as fur became popular under various trade names. Values Go Up Rapidly. The biological survey cites the case of one man who bought a mink-linecoat complete In 1913 for $r00; nfter wearing the coat two years he sold the' lining for 51.000, nnd replaced It with nutria ut u cost of $150; In 1017 and he sold the nutria lining for put In n tuuskrat lining at a cost of $.V; tn 1011) lie sold the muskrut lining for $300 und still has the shell of the cont and a clear profit of $84!. Two boys near Ottnwo. 111., sold $1,000 worth of muskrut. skunk and mink skins during the winter of 1010-2Alaskan trappers In 1018 sold furs Skunk skins are valued at $1,303,000. estlninted to have brought $1,000,000 to New York stute trappers in a single be-Kig d $-50 wwmm "Tho CoW fltncherfElc, lllufi ration Copyright All Rigfiis RejorvVxi tlio carpet hp look her hands In his mill rubbed them briskly. Hilt she still stored vaguely nt the tight. Suddenly n thought entne to him lie ruihed outside, to find tluit the hordes, of their own nceord. hnd taken shelter beside the stable. Here from the ngo he drew n little bundle find hurried linck to the hone. She Kitting where he left her. shivering slightly mid wntchlng the piny of the light ns It dickered up mid down the wnll. Hp tore the package open mid spread Its omenta liefore her. At first she took no nntlre. hilt gradually her eye found the outline of toft cloth nnd dnlnty femlnlni' device. With n grent Joy he wntchrd the color returning as her net face relaxed In n smile of InnfTnhle tenderness. She raised her face to his nnd flipped her nnns nhout his neck, mid he knew thnt for the moment he hnd Mintched her out of the vnlley of the shndnw. Ilnrrls made no more nttempts to innrket Ids whent (lint winter. Ills wife's henllh now became his llrt hut. even hnd there heen no such problem, experience hnd shown Hint nothing wns to he gnlned liy innklng tin- - long nnd expensive trip to Kiiiernm. The cost of subsistence of tnnn nnd tenm on the wny devoured nil the proceeds of the whent; Indeed there were Instances on record In the settlement where men who nttenipted such trips during the winter actually rntne buck xxrer thnn they left, while those who could show n gnlu of n Img of sugar n sack of Hour, or n Itoi of groceries weru considered fortunate tndi-el. The w reck wreck." yes, It's n good word that IHrOOVED UNirOKM INTERNATIONAL Just ns the dawn wns breaking ho knelt beside her. Her eyes were very Inrgc nnd quiet, nnd her fnce wns while nnd still. Hut she raised one pnle hnnd. nnd the thin linger fondled In his hnlr. She drew his face very gently down, nnd big Hi I out tears stood In his ejes. "We will cnll him Allnn," he snld. CHAPTER IV. In the Spell of the Mirage. A qunrter of n century Is n WORKS WELL BUT NEEDS CHAMGES POSTAL SAVINGS SYSTEM PROD-ABLWILL BE REORGANIZED BY CONGRESS SOON. SiWSOlOOL Illy HEV Lesson FOR NOVEMBER 1'. U. KITZWATKIt D. D., Irmlitr of KtiKliMi lllble in lli Moody lllbl, Imtllul. of Chicago.) IC llll. Wnitrn Ne wit.ir Union ) LESSON 21 Irwin tyert clo nnlls were tinned with frost. An other wall lamp burned uncertainly here, nickeling In the wind that whistled through the crocks In the gnbles, nnd by Its light Ilnrrls found "the bed to the right" The foruj of n mnn Iny dlngonnlly ncross It, face downwnrd with nnns extended above the bend, nnd so still thnt Ilnrrls paused "for n moment In a strange alarm. Then he slipped tils hnnd on the doctor's neck nnd found It warm. "Come. Doctor," he said. "1 want you with me." Hut the sleeping mnn with not so much ns a groan. "Come. Dr. I tin It. Harris repeated, shaking him soundly. "I want yuu to go home with mo." He might have been sinking to the dead. In sudden exenteration he seized the doctor hy the shoulders, nnd with one heave of his mighty nnns set him upright on the lloor nnd shook him vigorously. Dr. Itlnln opened his eyes nnd uncertainly blinked nt the light. "Whalche doing, Harris?" he snld nt lie hastily rearranged then, rctiirnine to her, "Whnt shall wo eatT" snld Ilnrrls to his wife, when, nfter n full discussion. It wns decided thnt no more grain could he mnrketed until spring. "(Hi. we shnll not suffer." wns her cnlm reply. "We hn'vc over MX) bush' els of wheat." "Hut we can't ent wheat I" "I'm not so surp of that. I heanl .Mr. McCrue say thnt lots of families had wintered on whent. Indeed, boiled whent Is something of n dellcncy. Kven the best city families rnrely hnve It, although It Is more nutritious than Hour nnd much easier to prepare." Harris thrilled with Joy over his The strange gloom wife's vivacity. thnt oppressed her so much of Inte tind cost him tunny anxious hours. So. In high spirit, they plnnned for their winter. There were long hours, mid little diversion, nnd the desolation prairies on evof blenk ery side, hut through It all they kept tip their cournge nnd their hopefulness. Mary spent much time with her needle, from which John, when he felt she wns applying herself too closely, beguiled her to n game of checkers or nn hour with one of their few but books. And there were frequent visits nnd long eenlngs spent nbout n coxy nre, when the Morrisons, or the Ornnts. or the Itlleses. dropped In to while away the time. The little sod house wns wnrtn nnd snug, nnd as the men played checkers while the women sewed, whnt carvd the pioneers for the snow nnd the cold nnd the wind whistling ncmss the plains? snow-bound vol-tie- d "Watche Doing, Harris" length, nnd the recognition brought a Got-t- a no use thrill of hope. sleep It on. 'S no ue. Harris. 'S no use." And he crumpled up In tho "S bed. At Inst enmc the crisis. At 4 In the afternoon Harris kissed bis wife an his farewell, affectionate hitched horses to the sleigh, nnd started out for I'lalnvllle. He drove by way of the Morrisons, whero a few low words sent Tom to the stable nt r trot to hitch Ids own tentu, while the good wife bustled nbout In the "room." almost overwhelmed with the Importance of her mission. "I will go for the doctor, Jack, nnd you go hnck nnd take the wife with you." wns Morrison's kindly offer, but Harris would not agree. It wns dark ay this time, nnd he felt thnt he could trust no one eUe to make the Journey to rinlnvllte. lies Ides, there wns more than a chance that Dr. lllaln might be lurnpnhle, nnd in thnt case It meant a drive of ,'M) miles farther. "It's good of you, Morrison," he said, "hut you are more used to your wife's bidding thnn I ntn, and you can bo of good sendee there, If you will," And without walling to argue ho sprung Into tils sleigh again and was whipping his team Into the darkness. "Night, Harris," said the landlord, who had a speaking acquaintance with every settler within. 20 miles. "Ve're drlvln' late. Ve'll have a bite of supper an' stable the teainT" "No, Hank, not tonight, thanking you the same. Hut I'm after Dr. Illnln, and I'm In a hurry. Is he here, nnd Is he fit?" There was an anxiety In tho last words that did not escupe the host. "Nothln ser'ous, ( hope? Frost, or somethln'T" Then, without waiting for reply, he continued: "Ves. doctor's here. Upstairs, bed to the tight us ye go up. Just got In u little buck. As for lit dig lm out uu' Judge for yourself." Harris lost no time scaling the ladder which led to Uie upper It wus a gurrct of the building. nothing belter where tho cold stars looked through knot holes In the poplar shingles, and the ends of the shjn- post-haste half-stor- Hut Ilnrrls was desperate. "Now I'm not going to fool with you," be sold. "You get up nnd come with me or I'll take you. Which Is It?" Ilui the doctor only mumbled '"S no use," nnd fell heavily to sleep. Throwing open his cont to get free motion for his arms, Harris In n moment wrapped the sleeping man In n couple of blankets from the lied, threw hltn over bis shoulder, carried him down the rickety ladder, and deposited It I in. none too grotly. In the sleigh. There wns a mild cheer from tho men nbout the stove over these heroic measures, nnd one of them thoughtfully threw the doctor's sntchel Into the sleigh. The next moment nil were lost In tho darkness. Harris drove for nn hour, watching the trail keenly In the whitish mist of the winter's night, nnd urging the horses to the limit of their exertions. He hnd nluiost forgotten bis pnssen-ge- r when he felt a stir In the bottom of the sleigh. Looking down closely he found the doctor trying to extricate o flask from one of his pockets. With a quick wrench he took It from him, and would hnve thrown It Into the snow, but tho thought struck him that It might ho needed, and he put It Into bis own pocket Tho doctor struggled to his feet "Say, Harris, you're friend o mine, but don't lake too innny liberties, see? 'S no uso tryln' Without It. Jush give me thnt bottle now. or I'll get out nn' go homo." Harris was so pleased at the signs of returning coherence that he could "save hugged tho doctor, hut he only laid, "You've bad enough for tonight And you won't get out, becuuse If you try to I'll knock you senseless In the bottom of the sleigh," After that the doctor remnlned silent for some time. Then suddenly he lemnnded: "Shay, Harris, where you tokln' me to, onywayr "I'm taking you to my home." "Wha' for? You're all right, I guess Suddenly the doctor stood erect "Harris. Is your wife sick?" "That's why I came for you." "Well, why the devil didn't you say so? Here, give me that whip. Harris, Hurrls, what did you waste time arguing for?" "I didn't waste much. The argument wns mostly on your side."' "Harris." said the doctor, after a long silence, "you think I'm a fool. You're right It Isn't as though I didn't kuofr, I know the road I'm going, and the end thereof. And yet, In a pinch, I can pull my sol f together. I'm nil right now. Hut It'll get me again ns soon as this Is over, Any good I am, any good I do. Is Just a. bit of. salvage, out ot the. wreck. INTEREST PAID TOO SMALL short ns world history rop. but It time n considerable era In the life of the Government It Criticized for "Prof. Cnnndlan west. More things momenIteerlng" by Redepositlng the Money tous things than can he hinted nt In Herbert Hoover Suggests Some this nnrrntlve occurred In the 2.") yenrs following the grent Inrush of IRS.!. Tlu Amendments Deem Advisable. boundless prnlrle renches of Manitoba were now comparatively well settled, By JAMES P. HORNADAY. nnd the tide of Immigration which, Washington, A reorganization of nrter n dozen yenrs' stagnation, hnd the government's postal savings sya-teset In ngnln In greater Hood than ever, will In all probability be nmde by wns now sweeping over the newer congress at the next session Itecent-l- y lands still fnrther west. The vnst (lie system has received u good deul sweep of the horizon, once undented of intention from Investigators, olllelul by nny work of mnn, wns pierced nnd and uiiolllclal, who agree in Miylng broken with elevators, villages nnd that It lias been remarkably success-til- l fnrm buildings, nnd the whiff of coal under the llmltntloin of existing smoke wns blown down the air which Saw, but who htrongly ndvocntu many hnd so Intely known only the breath changes. The Post Olllce department of the prairies. has repeatedly snld that the. system Mnry Ilnrrls hurried nbout her has outgrown the legislation under kitchen, deep In prepnratlon which It was established. So with life evening meal. The years had of both the department nnd congress contaken toll of the freshness of her vinced that lew legislation Is needed, young beauty; the shoulders. In mute to expect that testimony to much hnrd labor of the It seems reasonable something will he done ut the hnnd, hnd drooped forwnrd over the session. deepening chest; tho hnlr wns thinThe chief criticism iigalnst the sysner, nnd fnrther back nbove tlio foro-hcud, nnd streaked with gray at the tem as it Is now conducted Is Hint the temples; the mouth lacked the ro7 depositors nre not paid a sulllclent Insensuousness of youth, nnd sat now terest on their deposits, and that the government by redcposltlni; the money In n mold, hntf of resolution, hnlf submission. Yet her foot hnd lost little Is profiteering. The postal savings of Its spiightllness. nnd the sympathy Jianks were established, It Is pointed out, for the purpose of enlarging the In tier tine eyes seemed to hnve nren of national savings. It wns conwith the yenrs. A moist but nppetlzlng stenm rose sidered that postal savings would from the vegetable pots on the range, the mutual and other snvlngs nnd when she threw hnck the Iron Institutions by offering unquestioned door to feed more coal the hot glow security to the more timorous of the from within dnnced In reflection nlong country's population, especially the the bright row of utensils hnnglng foreign bom of some nationalities nnd wnll, nnd even sought out from the thnt It would furnish savings bank the brass plate on the cream separafacilities to nren not covered by the tor nt the fnr end of the big room. prlvnte tind mutual Institutions. Through the screen door enme the moHerbert Hoover's Opinion. notonously redundnnt die 'n clnnk of the windmill, and a "When the system wns established It keen enr might hnve cnught the light 'was proposed to avoid competition sptnsh of wnter ns It fell In the woodwith the bauklng system generally by en horwe troughs from tho Iron nozzle paying a fixed rate of 2 per cent, this of the pump. TTTe rate of mubeing about Mnry stuck a fork In n potato to assavings Institutions, and to se"bone" wns nil gone, tual certain If the cure the redistribution of such deposmennwhlle shielding her face from the In the ureas from which they origsteam with the pot lid. held nloft In its inated by redepositlng In the banks Having satisfied nn aproned hand. ut 2',i per cent Interest. It was not herself that the meal was mnklng progress, she stepped to the the thought of the f rumors of the sysdoor nnd sent n quick look across the tem that It should draw depositors flelds, to where n streak of black through the rate of Interest paid, but thnt the Inducement of safety should smoke was scrawled nlong the sky. by" the chief motive for depositing "Heulnh." she called, turning the Interior part of the house. money In these banks. Herbert (J. Iloo-erformer federal "Comc.Heulah. set the table. They're food administrator, who Ij among the coming from the field." uiiolllclal Investigators of the existing. In n moment n girl of twenty, plain-lnttlrcd In a nent cntlco dress, en- system, says tliut in nny event the tered the kitchen. She wns fresh nnd method of payment of Interest should beautiful as her mother had been that be reorganized In such a manner as first summer In the sod bouse on the approximately to distribute the prof-It- s In other back to the depositors. bench, and something In her appearwords, If Interest were payable at 2 ance suggested thnt with her mother's beauty nnd fine sensibility she had Inper cent compound Interest on quarherited tho Indomitable spirit which terly balances It would, In view of tho hnd mnde John Ilnrrls one of the most considerable deposits that remain for prosperous farmers In the district. She less than a quarter, nbsorb about the moved In nn ensy, unconscious grace per cent of profits made by the govn reliance that must of Mr. Hoover thinks thnt ernment be Just a little Irritating to men of when congress gets Into the question notions concerning worn-nnIt will find that the real issue will be dependence on the sterner sex-d- rew not only Justice to depositors, but also the long wooden tnble. with Its whether the aggregate of national covering of white oil cloth. Into the savings can be Increased by offe-ln- g center of the kitchen, nnd began plac- a larger return on postal savings ing the dishes In position. more savings can be The scraping of henvy boots on the pulled out of the stockings, waste ami plow shnrc nnlled to the block nt the luxuries nnd "wildcats." The former door, nnd John Hnrrls. followed by food administrator says that every Allnn nnd the hired mnn, Jim, walked dollar so saved Is a contribution to Into the kitchen. The farmer's frame nntlonal welfare; nnd h? says be has year. A fact not generally known Is that wns heavier thnn In his younger dnys. no doubt of the validity of the prinnnd his hnlr, too, wns streaked with ciple that the government, through the United States government realizes gray, but every muscle In his great postal savings banks, should not com- millions' ot dollars nnnunlly from Its Industry. The sealsklus tnken on body seemed to bulge with strength. pete with mutual nnd other savings fur His fnco wns brown with the prnlrle banks; but ho does believe the aggre- the I'rlbllof Islands by the bureau of sun nnd wind of 25 summers, nnd gate of national savings would be fisheries In 1010. to the number of were wortli nearly $4,000,000, lines of worry ,nnd care had cut their stimulated If the government stopped tracing nbout the mouth nnd eye. profiteering nnd If It paid something From these Islands the snmo year the government harvested 038 blue foxes, Beside him stood Allnn. his only son. nn adequate rate of Interest. with pelts worth $103,000, The skins stralghter and llther of figure, hut al- like appears to Investigntors thnt the It of bears, bobcats, coyotes, mountain most equally powerful. The younger the first thing to do Is to pny Interest Hons and timber wolves killed by predman was, Indeed, a replica of the oldof 1 per cent atory animal hunters of the biological at the rate of one-haer, and although they hnd their dison aternge deposits. The survey In 1018 und 1010 brought nearly agreements, constant association had quarterly they would llko to see $100,000. developed a floe comradeship, and, on second step Tn adExtermination Is Threatened. the part of the son, a loyalty equal to tnken Is a declaration yearly any strain. The hired man, Jim, wus vance of an additional rato that will In the resultant stlmulutlm of the lighter nnd finer of feature, and his be paid upon deposits of 12 months' fur gnnnent trade the survey foresees duration. n white teeth gleamed ngalnst the au Intensified pressure or Nations Won't Disarm Yet, of his fnce In a quiet smile animals, which have been rapidly that refused to be displaced In nny The United States knows off- decreasing In number as n result of emergency, nnd ut times left the beicially that when the assembly of excessive trapping, clearing of forholder In considerable doubt as to tho the Lenguo ot Nations meets In ests, and draining of marshes. Already real emotions working, behind.. Geneva this month, Jupan will noti- beavers nnd martens hnve been ex(To be Continued) fy the assembly that she will not agree terminated over n largo part of tho to any curtailment of armament so country. Kveu in Alasku trappers have long as the United States remains out had a close seuson of several yeurs Fleet Chief to Assume Control. of the league. Some weeks ago the declared for the protection of beavers. Following disturbing Washington. animals have decreuwed United States made Informal Inquiries scries of hnzlng episodes and other of tho larger nations ot the league approximately 60 per cent during the breaches of discipline ut Anmipolls, It as to what they had In mind with re- last decade. Tho survey urges stringwas announced that Hear Admiral spect to a reduction of nrmnments. ent uniform stute Inws and close Archibald II. Scales would be succeedover periods of jours for tho proThese Inquiries brought out tlio Infored as Superintendent ipf the Naval mation ns to the policy which Jupan tection of specie, but It believes that Academy by Admiral H. Wilson, now will pursue so long us the United still further measures nro necessary commander of tho Atlantic fleet. Ad- States Insists on going- It alone, and to preserve furbeHrlng nnlmnla. The miral Wilson is ono of the strictest also revealed the Intention of the biologists say n greatly Increased prodisciplinarian In the navy. During nations not to press tho ques- duction can be made possible only by tho war ho was In command of an tion of armament curtailment nt this domesticating the animals. Just as liveAmerican fleet based nt llre.it, from time. So the whole subject of reduc- stock ure uow raised, and by establishwhere the principal protection was ing appropriations for preparations for ing preserves for them where they Progiven to American transports carrying possible wnr will be held In abeyance will bo safe from molestation. troops to rTunce. It also wus an- by the world. tected areiiB slocked with the best fur nounced that Admiral Joseph Strauss, It Is obvious, so persons qualified to anlmuls tbut can be found will become former Chief of tho Hureau of Ord- speak with authority say, that the centers from which cholco breeding nance, would tuke command of the longer this matter I allowed to rest stock can be obtained for establishAsiatic fleet. Contrary to prevailing more dllllcult It will bo to persuade ing other preserves nnd for private reports, Admiral Hugh Hodman will the nations to retrench In the matter of remain In command of the Pacific fleet. 1 dee-ened oue-liu- lf , y e 's 27.-82- 1, lf g g sen-so- THE TWELVE SENT FORTH. TrtAT-TlikiIiIi lie unto his disciples, Tim Iurest truly Is plrnte-oubut the laborer are few; pray ye therefore the luril ot the harvest, that he will send forth laborers Into lili harveit nm a, M."SM)N OOI.UHN TKXT-M- alt. la -- ilatt. 9:37, 38. ADDITIONAL, tod 20. M ATKItl AL t.uke 9:l-- ; I'ltlMAKY TOPIC Jesus Rending Out Helpers. Twelve Apostle JU.NIOIl TOPIO-T- he Bent forth. i INTKltMKDIATK AND SKNIOIl TOPIC Ileraals of the Kins;. YOUNfJ PKOI'l.K AND ADULT TOPIC Itccrultinit Chrlatlan Workers. Having set forth the Inws of tho kingdom In the sermon on the mount and his power to administer the of the kingdom In the miracles of the eighth nnd ninth chapters, .Matthew now M'ts before us the methods which the king adopted In the propagation of the kingdom. The following divisions of the chapter suggest th dlspeiisntlonnl nsix-ct- s of the lesson: I, Instructions Bearing Immediately Upon the Apostles' Work to the Death of Christ (vv. MB). in strictness of Interpretation these teachings have no application to any Inter period. 1. The ministers chosen (vv. These 111 humble men were chosen nnd commissioned for the work of the propagation of the kingdom. They were not commissioned with church truth. These - stood In n peculiar relation to Israel. 2. Tlie sphere of their mission (w. 5. 0), They were only to go to Jews, and that to respectable ones. They tiad no message for gentiles or even Snmarltans. After Pentecost this 21:4G-Usphere was widened (see Acts 1:S). This would be a strange restriction to place upon ministers today, since the "middle wall of partition" wns broken down by the dentil of Christ. 3. Their message (v. 7). "The king-doof heaven Is nt hand." This meant that the promised kingdom of Israel was at hand, that Jesus Christ, the promised king, wns present nnd ready to set up his kingdom if they were willing to hnve It. Tills differs widely from the message of the ministers today. 4. The supernatural authentication of their mission (v. 8). They were clothed with power to work wondrous miracles. These wonderful works were really done by the twelve. Where Is the minister today who is so foolhardy as to try to fulfill this? 0. Their maintenance (vv. 0, 10). They were to make no provision for their support, but to depend wholly upon the Lord who sent them. C. Itesponslbllltles of those to whom the message wus delivered (w. Upon entering the city or town they were to Inquire for a reputable place to stay. Into that home they were to bring pence. If the people would not receive them or lieur their message, they were to pronounce Judgment upon them, nnd the turning of the Lord from them symbolized by the ministers wiping the dust from their feet when turning from the people who had rejected their message. II. Instructions Concerning the Testimony from Pentecost Onward (vv. After Pentecost, testimony for Christ would be fraught with great danger. Hoth Jews nnd gentiles would assail the messengers with the most bitter persecutions. They were scourged tn the synagogues before heathen magistrates. Instead of bringing pence Into the homes they brought divisions of the fiercest kinds among families. In their defense they were to rely upon the Holy Spirit to nld tllein. These conditions were literally fulfilled in the period from Pentecost to the destruction of Jerusalem. Since the fall of Jerusalem no one bus ever been scourged In a synagogue. Verse 23 seems to carry the work forward to the time of the preaching of the gospel of the kingdom In the tribulation times. The Lord's coming then Is so speedy that their testimony is cut short. III. Teaching Applicable In All Ages (vv. The disciple has the position of oneness with his muster. lie Is to courageously declure the whole counsel of God, though most violently opposed, knowing "thnt all things work together for good to them that lovo God." Though their testimony bo met with the most bitter opposition, they should not be surprised or discouraged, for so completely is the Lord Identified with his disciples that be accepts treatment of the disciples as treatment of himself. rs 1). ); ). ). Seeking God's Aid. Through tho dny we must often, even amidst our busiest occupations, renew our offering of all we do or design to God's glory. As much as possible we bhould puuse before we begin any new occupation, and In a secret pruyer. shot, up like an arrow to hi m, pray him to purify our Intention In beginning It, and to accept what we offer, IlUtiop Wllberfurce. Child Life. Child life Is a poem written fey Clod's own bund. I rage Four THE CITIZEN A TRIBUTE TO A FRIEND NoTcmber 18, 1920 LOCAL PAGE NKWS OP BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED VARIETY OF SOURCES FROM A Bert Coddington has answered tho final roll call. PUBLIC SCHOOL NOTES Ed Blazer and Harry Blazer, of, E. F. Dlzney, Principal Portsmouth, 0., Rev. Alfred Smith, of Cincinnati, Harry Coddington, of! The cold wave and the snow efRoanoke, Va., were in Berca to at- fected the attendance only slightly. tend the funeral of Bert Coddington. A few children aro at home with Mm. B. P. Jones, of Warren, Kyv soro throats and colds. No ono need be nlarmcd becauso of was In Berea for a short visit last iht shortaeo of coal. School will week. continue without a break. Miss Laura Spencc spent the week- probably Tho school lunch committee is end in Berca with her brother, R. P.l Sponce. Parent-Teacher- for the completing arrangements school lunch. Professor and Mrs. I V. Dodgo left Association s' Tho Berca at the first of the week for met last Friday In auditorium. Tho exWashington, D. C, where they presided In the nbsence pect to spend the winter and return of Mrs. Godbcy, president. Phases of 1921. to Berea about April. A pleasant Quito a large number of students the work were discussed. in Lexington future of tho urogram was furnished and townspeople wero and fourth Saturday to witness the ball game by the first, second, third College and State grades. between Centre Mrs. C. E. Campbell and Sirs. Will University. refreshments nt tho Mrs. Ray Maharg has been spend- Clark provided close of the program. ing several days with her sister, Secretary Vnuchn of Berea College Mrs. Edward Cochran, at her home gave the school a splendid address on Center street. Day. T. B. Stephenson has just returned on Armistice The following is tho honor roll for been from Lee county, where he has school: for sometime looking after his farm the third month of First Grade Major Gardner, David In that county. He reports a good French, Willie Simpson, Eveline Hen- corn crop. Waldo B. Davison, head of the slev. Edna Higgs, Ruth Simpson, Rutherford, Department of Secondary Education Louise Scrivner, Bculah Second Grade John Bales, Louie In tho Detroit Institute of Technology, just missed coming to the In- Pennington, Fairy Simpson, Laura auguration. He was a classmate of Todd, Ora Wyat. Wagers, Kclley Third Grade Batson, B.L., 1914, and is one of the Gladys Combs, Delia Combs, Mary men Berea Is proud of. Victor L. Raphael (Berca Acad- Romlnger. Fourth Grade Convey Anderson, emy, 1914) is pastor of the Presbyterian church at Greencastle, Ind., Alva Pullins, Raymond Reece, Lona a most important charge, as this is Scrivner, Winnie Mae Cornellson, the seat of DePauw University. He Marie Cruse, Ruby Scrivner, Gladys and his wife recently entertained Simpson. McRinney, Fifth Grade Mamie Delia Holiday (Berea Academy, 1912, Geneva Moore, Marie Lamb. Berca College; 1917), who teaches Sixth Grade Lillio Mae Anderson, Susie Holliday nt Amboy, Ind. (College, 1918) has just graduated William Haley, Nellie Hayes, Alvis as Trained Nurse from the General Lamb, Nora Marshall, Eliza Muncy, Hospital, Rochester, N. Y., and re- George Osborne, Lucille Stephens, mains there as Assistant Superinten- Gladys Wagers, Wilbur Wynn. Seventh Grade Alta Gaines, Mary dent of one division. Berea rememGaines, William Hayes, Grace Purkey, bers the voices and faces of all these Walter Rix. friends. Eighth Grade Margaret Johnson, Mrs. H. E. Taylor has gone to visit home folks in Pennsylvania. She Reuben Purkey, Bessie Hacker. will spend Thanksgiving there. ACCIDENTALLY SHOT Hugh Parks was accidentally shot FREE .MOVING PICTURES The Progress Club has arranged to while out hunting with two friends, give to the Public School, free of Monday. He 'was rushed to tho Robcharge, moving pictures of "Little. inson Hospital, where his wounds Women" at Sealo's Theatre, Monday, were probed and found to be quite serious. Mr. Parks, at last reports, November 22. at 2:30 p. m. was improving. PROVIDE MAIL BOXES UNION CHURCH L. C. Adams, tho local postmaster, Dr. Hutchins will speak next Sunhas been instructed to notify all patrons of the village delivery that un- day at 11 a.m. upon "An Open Conless they provide receptacles for the fession of Christ," The meeting on mail within en days from this dite. Thursday evening nt 7:30 will be r.iv-e- n to a review of the work of tho the service wll be withdrawn from Slots in the front door will Fed Cross since the World War. them. serve the purpose. Mr. Burgess will tell of some of the things seen and heard at the Gypsy Smith Campaign in Louisville. The impressions mado in the city were Without doubt Gypsy wonderful. Smith is one of the greatest evangelists in tbo world today. Next Sunday at 9:45 a. m., at Sunday-schoo- l. nt Thnt Is what ho was to many people Just plain Bert Coddington. His simple habits and llkoablo qualities caused people to call him by his first nnme. This was an evldcnco of his friendliness. To some ho was tho man who vnlked about the enmpus with a rdpe wrench In his hand. But to thoso who knew him best he was much more than a man with the pipe wrench. Thnt wrench was his badge of honor. It was tho badgo of Bert Coddington. the worker. That Is tho finest role any man can ever play to be n worker. And when he worked ho nlwnys did something to mnko people more comfortable nnd happy. That In Itself Is n credit to any man But he was more than a plumber, He was a lover of flowers. He was also an expert flower culturlst. The very soul of the mnn blossomed out in roses, violets, dahlias, pansies. Whoever saw such pansies elsewhere? And there wero other choice flowers besides these. Ho eared for his flowers as if they had been children. And one of the finest things about him was the fact that ho grew flowers to bring joy to those he loved. He cultivated them for his family and his friends. Flowers were one of his delight . On ono 'Occasion he wns setting some flowers In a neighbor's yard and pay was offered. "No," said Mr. Coddington. "you love them Just as I do, and I cannot tako pay. Folks that don't love them can't havo them at anv price." There ought to be a day set apart In Berea as flower day, and on that dav the story of this man should be told to the children. He was more than a worker and a lover of flowers, ne was a true sportsman. The ordinary man can Bert never become a real sportsman. Coddington could. He loved the rod and reel loved the secluded spots nlong tho bass streams, loved the people who like to fish and hunt wild game. There Is always something about n real fisherman that Is unobtrusive, un This makes him welcome selfish. among men. no knew the art, knew fish, and what Is better, knew the gateways Into the great world of joys that open only to those who love the great He ' was more than a worker, n lover of flowers and a sportsman. Ho was a player of games. Ho was a champion on the crcuet court, a worthy antagonist for the best players in America, ne made his own mallets, and whenever he mado a stroke, the spectator could easily see that the mallet was In expert hands. It takes a sane, levelheaded man to become n good croquet player, and he was ono of the boat in the land. He was more than a worker, a flower-love- r, a sportsman, a player. Ho was tho finest gardener Berea has ever had. Whenever people compared gardens, it was commonly said, "Oh, of course, Mr. Coddington's Is always the best." He had a rare genius for breeding plants. All Berea people know the Coddington tomato. That tomato had a hundred thousand dollars in it for him, if he y, had only pushed it on the market. But ho was content to spend more than twenty years making it ono of tho most perfect vegetables thus far produced. It is an evidence or tna genius nnd patience which made It possible But he was oven more than all these. He was n great lover of people. Tho highest calling any man can have is to bo a friend to men. DON'T WASTE YOUR MONEY the parsing dosircs of today nt the expense of your peace of mind of tomorrow 7 Stop being extravagant, start a systematic saving plan save a part of your Income, no matter how little It soon grows big. Ono dollnr will open nn account hero is compounded and Interest nt 4 Start todny and you'll be surprised how quickly It amounU Why gratify semi-annuall- n l r- .1 .1 i M..f.l t.. t . 1 .Idlrn this high calling. In his homo and! out of it this rare quality always shone. Ho had not tho means to seek pleasures as tho wealthy do. He found richer joys nt homo with his family, in his garden, on tho among his flowers, out In tho in companionhaunts of tho ship of friends. Berca has never hart a moro versatile man. In him she loses a choico r, n faithful citizen and workman, a royal gentleman, n man of fine Christian mould. Thru the worker, tho gardener, tho lover of men, the fine spirit of the man shone forth. And who shall say that it was not the spirit of God? He was n conscientious care-takfor all tho College property. And he wns a real instructor for the students who worked with him. One of Beren's most distinguished graduates, himself nn educator, was recently heard to say that for creating Interest, hastening acquirement, and building character, Bert Coddington hnd been the greatest teacher he found In Bcren. Mr, Coddington had been in poor health for moro than a year, but was alwavs hopeful and patient. His denth occurred on Monday, November play-groun- d, fish-folk, home-makeer up. t)pcn n Term Savings Account of $1 here and wo give you ono of these Liberty Bell Bnnks for your home savings. Ask for one. LIBERTY GET ONE OF OUR BELL BANKS 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 $12.00 Can Pure Lard, per can 1.60 Dolly Varden Flour, per bag... 80 Best Meal, per bag 14 Sugar, per pound 4.00 Tuxedo Korae and Mule Feed 3.50 Shorts, beat, per 100 Ibt Shipatuf f, per 100 lbs.. 3.00 No. 15. The funeral, attended by nil Berca, and graced by nn abundance of floral offerings, was held at the Union Church House, Wednesday afternoon. PROF. DIX GIVES ADDRESSES Professor Everett DIx has just returned from n limited tour of the western territory of the Lake Division of the Red Coss in tho Interest of thnt work. He delivered the Armistice Day address at Taylorsvlllo, Ky., and later addresses at Bloomlng-to- n nnd Torre naute, Indiana, the latter being nt the annual meeting of the Indiana Charity and social workers. Indiana is ono of the leading states of the nation In tho status of its social work and Us nnnunl meeting attract so many leaders from everywhere that Its meetings resemble a national rather than n state gathering. MADISON COUNTY Timothy nnd 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. 1 Up-to-date Fresh Fish and Oysters Hensley & Cornett Succeitort to S. E. Welch Department Store Berea Kentucky I METOODIST CnURCH Let us not fail to assemble ourselves together for prayer, Thursday eve-- 1 ning at 6:45 o'clock. Lesson: Acts A Belt- - and ike hole in your sock the first thing you tice you overlook the good points of his makeup. That's why it's important to be " f i n i c k y" about the details of your dress that's why you'll want a belt that's a Braxton. It's a belt with quality to it; it's a belt that will give your trousers 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 tips in matters of men's wear if you want feomething no- It's a fact, if a man has a hole ia his sock it's Missionary Society meets Friday afternoon at two o'clock at the parsonage. The study this month is "Africa." An program been interesting has planned. Sunday morning at tho regular service hour the Red Cross work will bo presented by tho pastor. Wo trust many shall attend the Red Cross Service. At 7:30 o'clock, Sunday evening, the topic for the sermon will be, "Looking to Jesus Only." Come prayerfully. We trust many may learn to confidently look to Jesus and to Jesus only. 10:1. Tho Woman's Foreign Kingston Kingston, Nov. 15. G. Hibbnrdhas sold his farm here to a Mr. Sweat of Tennessee nnd contemplates moving his family bnck to Berea. where his children will enter school. Mrs. Mary TTill spent the week-en- d with her parents on Wnlnut Meadow pike. Miss Anna Powell, principal of our graded school, spent the week-en- d with homo folks nt Clover Bottom. Arbor Day was observed at our school Friday, November 5. AH present enjoyed tho following program: Song. Sewing in the Morning School Bible Quotations Song, Arbor Day School Delia Todd History of Arbor Day Exercise, Bird Talk ..Nine Children Song, November Nuts Primary School at Recitation, The Wind Homer Highland Public School Building Why I Plnnt n Tree. .Four Pupil Exercise, Arbor Day Medley FRIDAY EVENING Wand Drill. .Twelve Boys and Girls Recitntion in Concert, A Little Plant November 19 Primary Ladies Bring Boxes. Men Come Pre- Who Stole the Birds Corlylo Moody Exercise. Some Arbor Day Fads pared to Bid. Eight Boys Ralph Mainour A Tree Eight Pupils Historic Trees All the Holidays. .Grammar Gradrs Song, Work for tho Night is Coming hour has been I Tho Sunday-schoo'clock. At my home on Forest Street I changed from 2:30 to 2:00 will olfer to the highest and best bidder on Variety c aic We arc pleased to inform our many customer that doing our utmost to keep as varied a Mock oi confections and fancy groceries as' possible to be consistent with businc; changes and ol trade. market conditions', and stock any item lor conu-nioncWe list a few items that you may know; Apples, Grapes, Almonds, Oranges, Bananas, Walnuts, Raisins, Layer and Seeded, Pecans, Peanuts, Cherries, Citron, Figs, Dates, Orange Peel, Spanish Onions, Potato Chips, All Fruits in Season. tt'c cordially invite you to see Sa) ! us and We are glad when you are pleased. look over our stock. BOX SOCIAL Bring your eggs and butter here and get cash Main Street R. R. HARRIS Berea, Ky. . . Public Sale November 29, 1920 ol But if you cannot And a place. And don't know where to go, Then just sco Dean & Hcrndon-Th- ey Second Hand Clothes for Sale. have thent by tho score Prices right Sovoral good ladles' coats, also men's clothing. Mrs. R. John Dean is nlwnys at The Hank, 2w-2- 1 B. Doe, Short street, Berca. Catch Ilcrndon on tho fly; And If they cannot "fit you up," FOR SALE OR RENT A None others need to try. walk of houso within fifteen minutes Berca College. Bam, chicken hoos. Come to Dean & Herndon. largo garden. Lot 131x160. Ralph Classified Advertisements Rlgby. Millinery Sale nt and get acquainted with these new Braxtons. I real in belts, come in J.M.COYLE&CO. ; Eerei, Ky. THE BABY FARMS SELL At 10:00 o'CIock A. M. As advertised in The Citizen tho e farm, known as the Mitchell THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY: farm, was sold on Wednesday, No1 "Kohler & Campbell" Piano vember 10, by Scruggs, Welch & Gay. Book Case Tho portion of the farm on which 1 Davenport purchased by the residence stands was 1 Center Table Frank Abney. Harding Kldd, Bob 1 Dresser Allen, G. L. Wren and G. E. Dean also 2 Folding Beds bought other portions of the farm. 1 Iron Cot The total amount which tho farm 1 Washstand brought approximately $39,000. 1 Kitchen Cabinet Some very good chairs Prince I'aul dun not yet accepted g 2 Metal Incubators tlio throne of (Jivece, mid there Is talk now of ulTerlng It lo Prince C'lmrli'n, count of I'linult-ru- , second sou Also same time and place will offer of King Albert of lit'Uliim. Premier for rent my property. WnUelos lias mid publicly that ho la willing that thu return of Conxtuntlno to the throne he umtlc an Issue In the P. B. LEWIS coming elections. Fruiiie, It Is known, 37G-acr- Mrs. Laura Jones' Store Cor. Chestnut and Parkway, Berea, Ky. I havo just received u fine lino of Pattern hats, which will be put on salo with my wholo big stock of milDesiring to linery at cost price. clean up my whole stock of hats in thirty days, beginning Friday, 19th, I will mako n great sacrifice on prices, selling at cost and below cost. Beautiful seallnc furs and gold brocado small hats worth $25 NOW $10 GUERNSEY BULL After November 1st, my reglstcr- ed Guernsey Bull will bo found at ' my barn on west Chestnut street. Ask for pedigree. M. L. Spink, Bo rca, Ky. i List Your Property FOR SALE with John F. Dean J. W. Ilcrndon Scruggs, Welch & Gay REAL ESTATE AGENTS DEAN & HERNDON Dt'alers In Real Extatc, Ilcrea, Ky. Tho election war is over, The smoko has cleared away, Jim Cox has lost tho battle, And Harding's won the day. Berea, Kentucky F. L. MOORE'S would not permit tho restoration, CoiihtuntliiH If the could prevent of It, Berea them Children's hats and tarns, Out In the open country Regardless of cost. Como at once to And buy a pieco of land. Kentucky get first choice. $1JS0-$2.30 Now get to work, you croakers, And earn some bread and meat; 10 It matters not who's President, $20 Eastern Pattern Hats Or when ho takes his seat. 5 $15 & $10 Hats, Less than Cost 100 Hats Formerly $7.50 to $5.00 Tako "Kitty and tho children" $3.50 and $2.50 Now by tho hand And lead Jewelry Store FOR First Class Repairing AND Fine Line of Jewelry MAIN ST. BEREA. KY November 18, 1020 THE CITIZEN Page Five The Citizen A family Newtpape r (or all lhal (rue, and Interfiling U right Daddy Gobbler's Premonition Berea College Hospital llet Equipment and Service at lowest Sun-Parlo- rublUhH Kftrr Thuridr, at Bifn, Xj. i'rlvate Room, Hatha. Klrctrle Service. Child-birth- Cot. Wards for Men and for Women. "Ferea WM. PUBLISHING CO. (Incorporate) FROST, tUlter-la-Ck- Surgery, Car in , a GENERAL Eye, Note and Ear PRACTICE On Three Montht Monty Order, flu Yr Monint SUBSCRIPTION RATES PAYAIII.E IN ADVANCE Come in and villi an establishment, which l a Irlend in need, and In reach of all the people. i Il.lt , I (0 Snd monrr br rott.oiflco of tmtHi Drift, KrcliUrtd ttur, or I inu i wo rrni iiimpi. Th dt ftr our nimi an Utl ihiii' to wht Ht jour uhirrlptlnn U ptld. If It li not chtnerd within thru wttkt ftr on RonitRT II. Cowlky, M.D., I'lirnlclan Harlan Dudley, M.D., I'hrelclan Maroanrt S. Grant, M. I)., I'liraiclan Mls Marv I.onoackk, R.N., Superintendent Mm Nki.uk MtU.RR, R N., Head Nurie CHANGE IN RATES Iteginning March t, the ratet for hoard and room of private patient will he 15 to $18 per week. The rales for patlen't cared for In the wards will remain the tame $1 per da. Hv Order of Prudential Committee. Ilerea College can til four yearly tubeerlptlont The Cltlien free for one year. on application. Adrrrtlilnc rtnvwtl, notify ut. Mining nomUri will b gladly mppllrd If wo arv notMrd. to anr who obtain Liberal trrma nw utucrlpllnni for ui Anyone tending gln rrceWa r rte Tllir f'orrltn Advftiilng AMKIIK AN PRESS ASSOCIATION 1 D. H. Smith W. W. Rominger NOVUMIIEK Now the month of Death l.i hero Sml November! Wild nnd Drenrl m " aaaMajaaMavMBMBMMaaaHBMMaMaMaMBMBaaall He could not apeak of Smith full line Rominger Funeral Directors There once did live a turkey eock, And he waa very proud; On the ground tho leaves He dead. And walking with hit little flock He gobbled very loud. Empty nests arc over head. Perhapt It may your feelings thock Decs and bloaaoms were at play He lived beneath a cloud. Whcro the flow'rs were yesterday. cranberry, Nor mention pumpkin pie Without a painful reverie, While tear atood In hla eye. And sage, and summer savory. They always made him sigh. And though In June he spread his tall, And looked Mike Henry Eight, November always found him pal, Sana Oelsarte In his gait. If anyone would see him quail. Just say "decapitate." 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 j. M. Coyle C& Co. and JH. C. Pennington, on Earth reflects upon my gaze Stark November of my days, And I sadly think upon Much to do so little donel Ugly vapors grasp and chill Heart antl body, mind and will. Hope Is dead, and grey Despair Hides the vapors of the air. Hope is dead in fool and sago Ago is Youth, and Youth is Age. Alson linker I1EKKA As round about Jeruaalcm Her sacred mountains stand. So aentinelled Ilerea lies, The Rem of all the land. To lancing eyes the beacon bright, To thiraty soula the stream, The day atar hcrnldlng the light, Tho Joy come true from dreoms. Kor out across these nestling vales, From peak to mountain peak, This carillons ring out their tales Of help for all who seek. The gold of hearts which felt tho bonds Of others as their own Is in thy walks nnd builded In Thy wolls of brick nnd stone. In soundless depths of righteous zeal Thy firm foundations stand, That God His goodness might reveal To nil this mountain land. With wind and firo and earthquake shock God did Ilia prophet greet. It goes without saying that n tu- bercular patient will have tho germs on his lips nnd on his person und direct contact with such person is suro to be mpre or less dangerous. Kissing or fondling such n patient should bo avoided. Of course this danger is greater with unclean people and decreases just in proportion as the patient is clean in his personal habits nnd careful in the disposal of his sputum. Tuberculosis is n house disease. It is common for one family after another to move into n house and each In succession to contract the disease. It is hard for a person with tuberculosis to live in a house without getting some of tho germs around on the floor, nnd one should never move into nn old house without first fumigating nnd wnshing the floors with patient is living in n house the floors disinfectants. Where n tuberculnr pntient is living In n house the floors should be mopped rather than swept nnd every effort to avoid raising dust. Tubercular cooks may be n source of great danger, nnd no person suspected of leing tuberculnr should be nllowed to prepnrc food for others to eat, unless it be in their own family, and then only when the greatest cire is exercised. Tuberculosis may also be carried by the milk of tubercular cows. This Is n rnther common source of Infection in children. In tho next article I will try to tell how it is possible to live with tuberculnr patients, ns many of us do. nnd still 1k safe from Infection. FAMILIES (Continued from Inst week) Thcro was a woman who we shall call Miss E, who had two fatherless boys. Sho wns not nblo to support them nnd, besides, sho was not In a position to bring them up properly. Another baby wns expected, which would only add to the difficulty and the embarrassment of the situation. Our secretary secured entrance for tho two older boys in nn institutional home, after which the father of tho third child willingly married its mother and nssumed the responsibili tics of tho head of the family. When Miss English called at tho homo of the F family, she found a bad case of pneumonin. The boy who wns sick was in bed with all his clothing on, including his coat nnd n yarn cap Tho bed was drown up in front of tho firo nnd the patient registered a tcmporaturo of 105 degrees. Tho doctor thought recovery very doubt' fill under the circumstances existing In tho home. But when tho family refused tho hospital treatment offered them, tho secretary continued her visits and her ministry. lie re covered and, under tho secretary's persuasion, ho and his sister entered school. Thcro they took tho measles and tho mother caught it from them, Sho was very ill nnd was removed to tho hospital. Though dangerously ill. sho finally recovered nnd was restored to her family. They got back on their feet again and were happy together. Tho samo kind of training wns given this family as was given to others and a decided response wns made. Tho G's, both husband and wife, had venereal disease They lived several miles out from Ilerea, in an impossible) house, which had its only window nailed up with boards and contained only one bed. Upon this bed both tho parents nnd their two children slept together, in spito of the loathsome disease. Tho father was so bad that ho was confined to tho bed, even In tho day time. The children were in great danger of contamination. Everything about tho The houso was very unsanitary. parents denied having tho disease, REBUILDING SAVING HOMES AND ' ' but Miss English secured a physician's diagnosis and had tho man taken to a hospital, where he received treatment and was cured. Tho woman was a hopeless case, so far as a real reform was concorned, and though she took treatment, sho probably never was cured. Tho man took the two children and is now making them a home in an adjoining community. And, so tho story might be continued. The seven families here described might bo duplicated several times over, In fact, during the past year, not counting casual and les3 important cases, Miss English and her helpers havo served twenty-thre- e families in much the same manner as these seven families were served. In these seven families there were twenty-eigchildren and twelve parents. The nverage amount spent for each individual aside, from tho used garments that hnvo been contributed Is $0.76. All tho twenty-thre- o families mentioned are civilian families. The work for tho soldiers is a matter in itself nnd is treated in another ht Washington, Nov. 15. Paul M. Williams, New Castle, Henry county, Ky., was appointed Federal Prohibition Director for Kentucky late this afternoon. He succeeds James H. Combs, Lexington, whose resignation was acted on at 5 o'clock this Washington, Nov. 14. Chestnut Street. Even those Phone 130 Berea, Kentucky column. KENTUCKY NEWS (Continued from Page One) the Court of Appeals by Judge Hurt of .Adair county. Rol-li- n Hut these His message great to tell Elijah were not meet. The still small voice which teaches thru life The gentle Shall nil the universe subdue And conquer hnto and strife. love-filled Oh shining face nnd sightless cycsl Oh, gentle soul sublime, Tho work that you have done defies Eternity nnd time. Harlan, Nov. II. Weaving of what the prosecution evidently believes to bo nn chain of circumstantial evidence about Dr. II. C. Winnes, n state veterinarian, who, with James Robinson, negro convict. is under arrest charged with the mur-- I dcr of Miss Laura Parsons, teacher nt the Pino Mountain School, whose body wns found beneath a ledge by tho side of the Pine Mountain trail on September 9. two days after she wns outraged nnd killed, marked the proceedings of the investigation in County Court here today. UNITED STATES NEWS (Continued from Pago One) up to last night. Today's mall brought requests for 0,000 more. officials who havo recently talked with President Wilson have no information regarding whether the President intends to resubmit the Recitation . . Laura Neel McKinney Duty Russell Hacker Versailles treaty to the Senate, they Our Secret .... Augusta McCarthey Things We Should Not Forget .... Society Song said today. Walker Cosby H. Odgen Wintermute Above Others, Red Cross is First Prayer Members present, 20. Washington, Nov. 15. One of the Jessie Blanton largest deficiencies in governmental Visitors: Miss A. K. Douglas, Mr. To Build Up We Must expenses in recent history has to be Howard Elam, Mr. II. Ogden Winter-- . Raymond Ritchie ' Aubrey Shelton met before the comingi session of mute. Life's Mirror Congress adjourns for the Christmas Edgar Wagner After refreshments were served A Friend holidays. Dec James the Society was dismissed by Miss Tho Vacant Chair Loves Old Sweet Song A. K. Douglas. Philadelphia, Nov. 15. The ; Bo Useful nt Home . .Willard Coffee Railroad will lay off 2,500 Albert Malbty This and That Foundation School more men, 1,000 of them on the PhilBest Always Comes Near tho Last.. adelphia division, within the next five Peter P. Powder days, according to announcement to Some of My Thoughts the First Day GRANT AND LEE SOCIETY day by the company. Since the end I was in Berea ....Frank Lewis Program for November 20 A Description of October there has been a total net Emest Powell reduction of more than 10,000 em- Home Again (a song) ..Raleigh Hall U Secret Telephone ..John Mcintosh ployes of tho Pennsylvania system, As It is Sung ....Arnold L. Pigman;My Aim in Life ....Willard Castle The Heart of tho Hunter ..Patric The School of Long Ago mostof them cast of Pittsburgh. j McCrny John Hucker The Peacock and Juno..Chas. Griffith Footsteps of Angels VOCATIONAL NEWS Earl Boon Tarvin Saylor Recitation Fjrst Discovery of Silver (Continued from page two) Roy Cosby Beecher Fergusan Negative: Floyd The Fisher on McKinister; The Shepherd Boy ....Ray Browning Sunday-schoLesson for November Garriott, Irby Jones. Thos. Tuttj 22 Tho One Eye Doe Ray McKinster Decision in favor of the negaTho Bundle of Sticks ..Lester Leei After such good program has been ' tive. A number of visitors were The Milk Maid W. II. Branaman rendered, wo will close with this yell: present to enjoy the program. Andy bkeens, Advice Trust and pepp0r, pepper, pepperationl Sidney Taylor j We aro Grant and Lee aggregation! Bible Heading DEMOSTHENES SOCIETY The Recessional Thomas Truitt i We create a sensation Tho regular meeting of Demosthe- How I Can Make the Most of My Pepper, pepper, pepperationl nes Literary Society was held on SatClinton Foxj Visitors nre welcome to come and Life? urday night. November 13, at which The Penitent Alfred Leo this program given, as it will time a nice program was enjoyed. Tho Man and the Lion. Ermine Lykins ,0 qujte interesting. The last number wns a debate: Re- What Should a Man Want 7 Pres. Raleigh Hall solved that Labor Unions are detriLawrence Stephens mental to tho United States Govern Tho Laws of Kindness. .Robert Davis Sec. Arnold L. Pigman ment Affirmative: Thomas Ever sole and Parke Scale; Negntive: John n. Jennings and Andrew J. Foley, Tho decision was in favor of the I Penn-sylvan- ia I j ol ' drink in And while our hearts Your words supremely sweet, Ucrea's strong young womnnhood Is kneeling nt thy feet. Hy souls nflnnio wo're forwnrd led, The clouds celestial light Upon our daily pnth is sprend To show eternal right. Another Royal Suggestion Tho Vocational Department boasts ' Transfigured on the mount they stand, To our enraptured gate. Light of tho world, salt of the land, They livo thru endless days. Ilorea great, with beauty crowned, Thy glory shines nfar: 'Tis such ns theo sholl save our land, If saved wo ever ore. x P. H. G. Tho Conservatory, Ilerea, Nov. 8, 1920 TUIIKKCUI.OSIS How do peoplo Into their system? III. lly Dr. II. II. Cowley get tuberculosis A person hnvlng consumption coughs up millicns upon millions of bacilli every time he coughs. These germs get on the knives, forks and spoons and the drinking glasses. Somo people aro even so filthy that they spit around on tho floors nnd sidewalks, so that the germs dry and get Into the dust and aro breathed into tho lungs. Files, too, light on tho spit and then go and light on tho food, and tho germs aro swallowed. When we do not see tho germs, it Is hard to bcllovo that wo aro In any danger, but wo( do not see tho germs of smallpox, either, nnd they get us just tho samo if wo don't watch out. Tho difference is thnt wo know If wo have got- -' ten smallpox in a few days, white! with tuberculosis we may not know ' for several years. Atlanta University (colored) has of an Al male quartet this year. gotten up a grea,t pageant showing the progress of the Negro race from nf PJerpa Colleen Inst venr under tho the "bush" of Africa to the present direction of the Federal Board for time, which will bo presented at Bos- Vocational Education, has returned (training again at State University at ton and other cities. i Lexington. The Senior Class of tho Vocational Tho temperature was low Saturday for the time of year, tho thermometer Department met on Friday evening, being down to about fifteen above November 12, and n nice program zero. Then a day or two of warmer was rendered; nlso quite a lot of busiweather followed. On Tuesday the ness was transacted. Class colors first snow of the season came. It and a motto were adopted. Tho soccer game between the Vowas about two inches deep, but most cational and Foundation Department of it disappeared Wednesday. teams on Mondny afternoon, Novcm French Lick, Intl., Nov. 11. Tho ber 15, was played with strong spirit Republican national campaign cost on both sides. Tho opposition was $3,41G,000, nccordlng to figures given nbout equal and no goal was kicked out hero tonight by Fred W. Upham, on either side. treasurer of the Republican National Committee, who Is hero for a brief UTOPIA SOCIETY Ho stated that the deficit rest. The fifth meeting of Utopia amounted to $1,350,000. was 1 Society for year held in first floor reception room nf Washington, Nov. 14. Kentucky Kentucky Hall, Saturday evening, will retain eleven seats in tho Houso November 13, nt 8 o'clock. of Representatives if tho decennial The following progrnm was renapportionment bill now being pre- dered : Society pared by Representative Isaac Siegcl, Utopia Song Miss Douglas New York, chairman of tho Census Prayer Committee, is ndopted. Roll Call Current Events Secretar" Minutes Frnnkfort, Nov. 13. The Depart-men- t Recitation Mary Hawkins of Agriculture will revive county "Out in tho Fields" . .Utopia Quartet farmers' institutes. Dates for seven Friendship Frances Holdcraft Mary Curnes of theso meetings havo been arranged Reading for tho month of November by Com- Dobate: Resolved thnt a home scimissioner of Agriculture W. C. Han-n- ence courso is more practical for a Owing to lack of funds tho De- twentieth century girl than a business partment of Agriculture had to do course. away with tho institutes, but "they Affirmative: Gladys Grey, Zclma aro now back to stay," according to Smith; Negative: Clara Wiley, G. Witteborg. Commissioner Ilanna. I Lit-cra- ry 1920-192n. Biscuits and Cinnamon Buns From the New Royal Cook Book So tender melt in the mouth, and of such glorious flavor that the appetite is never satisThese biscuits fied. anyone can make with Royal Baking J'owder and these unusual recipes. jjjscujts 2 cups flour 4 taaspooni Hoyal Making Powder U teaspoon aalt 1 tableapoom shortening cup milk or half milk and hair water Sift together flour, baklns ponder and aalt. add shortening and rub In very' lightly; add liquid lowly: roll or pat on floured board to about ons Inch In thlcknesa (handle a little aa poailble): cut with blicult cutter, llake In hot oven IS to 20 minutes. BISCUITI ROYAL BAKING POWDER Ahmoiutmly Purm Made from Cream of Tartar, derived from grapaa. :u cup 1 4 Royal' Cinnamon Buns Hour teaipoon aalt teatpoona Iloyal Daklng Powder 2 tableapoooa shortening 1 egg H cup water V4 cup augar teatpoona cinnamon 4 tableipoons aeeded rub shortening In lightly; add beaten egg to water and add slowly. Holt out thick on floured board; brush with melted r, butter, sprinkle with cinnamon and raisins. Itoll at for Jelly roll; pieces, cut Into place with cut edges up pan; on sprinkle with a little tu- and cinnamon. Hake frarmoderate oven 30 to 33 minutes; remove from pan m-lne- fi aalt and baking powder; 61ft 2 tablet poona of measured augar with flour, raldni FREE Writs TODAY for tb Ntw Itojrsl Cook Uook; con-Ul400 other delightful u tbM. at hoyaliukinopowdziico. Ill rultoa SUxt. Kw Yotk Citj Aiinu rlri it at once. Tage Six THE CITIZEN SCAFFOLD CANE FAIR (Continued from last week) November 18, 1020 MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spcncc, Farm Demonstrator and Special 0- - Tho day was short and many things to see nt the fair. Tho premiums A CLUB CHAKTKIt FOR KVEKV clover this year. With twclvo acres wcro given out nt night nnd ns the successfully grown, 1,000 acres will nnme of the winner wns read, tho SCHOOI, Tho State College of Agriculture bo seen on tho ridgo In a few years. audience would cheer them by n good Is ready to give n charter to every This will mean better nnd blggor hnnd clap. Tho following is a comschool district that has n club of six grain crops, richer soil, moro nnd fat- plete list of tho winners. ter live stock nnd moro bees. or more members. Sewing Department Wc want a Junior Agriculture Club Machlnc-mad- o pillow coses: First, charter to hang in every schoolhouse Mrs. T. J. Lake, 75c; Bccond, Mrs. Madison. In Rockcastle and Southern ROUGHAGE AIDS FAMOUS COW I. L. Mnrtin, 25c. The charters will be secured by Hnnd-mnd- e pillow cases: First and clubs County Agent, soon after the Helen Ullkje Calamity Gained In Milk second, Mrs. A. H. Strong, 75c. are organized nnd reported to him. Production When Switched From Machlno or hnnd-mnd- o npron; Every teacher Is asked to assist in Grain Ration. First, Mrs. T. J. Lnke, 7Gc: second, the work and sec to It that a club Is When Helen Ullkje Calamity 1 5Sr7 Mrs. C. Riddle, 25c. organized in his or her district. Gingham dress. First, Mrs. Thos. wn.s xwltched from a grain to a purely Write County Agent Spcncc, Keren, thought that McQueen. $1.00; second, Mrs. A. U. for application cards and enrolment roughnge ration, It was she might ohject to this chance of Strong, 25c. blanks. All this work must be done diet nnd drop off In milk production, Embroidery: First, Mrs. Baker,' In November nnd December. hut she didn't. In fact, tills cow actu- 75c; second, Mrs. T. J. Lake, 25c. . ally Increased her How of milk nml Piecotl quilt: First, Mrs. Baker, surpassed any of her previous years' ?1.00; second, FOR '21" "21,000 Mrs. R. Godd, 50c. production records ly; more than U.400 The call comes to our young peoCrocheting: First, Mrs. T. J. ple of Kentucky. Are wc doing our pounds of milk. Helen, who comes of n good old fam- Lake, 75c; second, Mrs. C. Riddle, part in gotting them ready to an- ily, nnd Is a granddaughter of Home- 25e. thouswer to tho call 7 Twenty-on- e Towel: First. Mrs. Bnkcr, 75c: stead Girt De Kol Sarcastic I.nd, wns sand Junior Agricultural Club mem- sent by the dairy division of the Unit- second, Mrs. T. J. Lnke, 25c. bers in 1D21 will cause an extension ed States department of agriculture Hnndkcrchlef: First, Mrs. T. J. school to be established in every homo from Ileltsvllle, Md., to Huntley, Mont., Lnke, 75c; second, Mrs. C. Riddle, and on every farm whero there arc In May, 1018., When she freshened on ' 25c. June 21 It was decided to run her on a club members. This will mean thouSet button holes: First, Mrs. any sands of dollars for tho boys and girls semiofficial yearly test without C. Riddle, 75c; second, Mrs. C. an opportunity for grain in her ration. and better still, , Her ration consisted entirely of al- Thomns. 25c. nn education. Dnrneil stockings. First nnd secfalfa hay, 6llnge, and pasture, nnd she wns milked three times a day. The al- ond, Mrs. T. J. Lnke, 75c. WHY NOT TODAY? Hnnd-mnd- e falfa hay wns of fine qunllfy, and most nrticlcs (wood) nx Hoys and Girls: Why not belong of the sllnge was corn silage, although handle: First, C. McIIone, 75c; secsllnge to a club that's backed by United she received n little sunflower ond. J. W. Lake. 25c. and February. States Department of Agriculture In December, January Irrigated Maul: First, J. W. Lake, 75c; secs The pasture was an and the State College of Agriculture? mixture nnd wns of good qual- ond, C. C. Logston, 25c. Why not enroll nnd get credit for ity. Fnvorile hand-mad- e article: First, your work, since you do it anyway ? At four years of age Helen had pro- Mrs. Riddle, 75c; second, C. McIIone, Why not study your work and be duced nt Ileltsvllle 11,170.0 pounds of 25c. more efficient and become better ed- milk, 3S2.0." pounds of butterfnt, on Fnrm gate: First, A. B. Strong, ucated nt home and on the farm? two tlnlly mllklngs, nnd n grain, hay 75c; second. Bradley Lake, 25c. Think these things over and join a and sllnge ration. Again, at six years Toy: Virga Riddle, 75c; second, age she produced 11,77S.'J pounds club in your school district. See your of KSS.'JO pounds of fat, on two school. of milk, teacher or write County Agent. mllklngs nnd a grain, hay and sllnge Corn Department Parents and Teachers: Why not rntlnn. She wns eight yenrs nnd three White corn: First, Chas. Barrett, have an nctive club in your district months old when the test on roughage 75c; second. Leva Coyle, 25c. which furnishes entertainment ns well alone began, and her production for a Yellow com. First, T. J. Coyle,1 as something to talk about, and later year on that feed was 14,J10.1 pounds 75c; second, Jas. Barrett, 23c. and 470.24 pounds of fat. to think and wonder about? Our of milk White popcorn: First, Mabel Helen U now being run on n secyoung people are ready to follow a ond test, three mllklngs a day, with Coyle, 75c; second, Marshall Strong, leader. Why not lead? Why not the siime roughage but with a grain 25c. start something that has never been mixture In mldltlon. She has milked Red popcorn: First nnd second, started, or make something bigger as high ns 01 pounds n day, nnd prom- Marshall Strong. 75c. and better than it has been In tho ises to Increase considerably her recCane seed: First Bradley Lake, The 50c; second, T. J. Lake, 25c. ord made on roughage nlone. past? with the ' Our communities arc Just what we dairy division. In Tobacco: First. Mr. Baker, 75c; make them. Then, a Junior Agricul Montana experiment station, will run second. C. C. Thomns. 25c. other cows on roughnge nlone, and tural Club. Why not today? roots, Investigator Land Sale ' Tuesday, Nov. 23 AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M. wc will sell for H. B. Duncan (Duncan and Wagers) James W. Wagers, their ;f 1 62.34 Acre Farm LOCATION This farm is being sold for the purpose of closing the partnership between Duncan and Wagers. tnme-gros- 'Located in Madison coanty, 10 miles from Richmond, i mile from Bybeefown on the Irvine pike. Remember this "Right on the Pike," and close to one of Madisoncounty's best high schools at Waco, Ky. This is your opportunity to buy a good farm and send your children to school where they can be well educated and live at home with you. Description of this Farm IXIPROVEMENTS house and a good one, cistern on back porch, fine orchard, good garden, garage or carriage house, good out buildings of all kinds, stock barn, well fenced, and well watered. This Farm Offered in Two Tracts, Then as a Whole 0 TRACT No. i Improvements and 72 acres of land. TRACT No. 2 90 tobacco acres, unimproved, building site on this tract. 27-10- barn, beautiful Mt. Vernon, ,Ky., October 28, 1920 Dear Mr. Spence: I am writing you a few words about my trip to the state fair. Must say that I enjoyed myself fine and had one more time of my life. I wish every club boy and girl could attend the state fair. I saw and heard things which I never expected to see or hear. club boys There were thirty-eigin a judging contest, judging corn and pigs. I won second prize, n silver trophy cup, of which I nm very proud. I hope sometime in the future I will have the pleasure of attending the state fair again. I want to thank you all and espeCows and Corn A Good Combination cially Mr. Buckler for my trip. In Profitable Dairying. Junior Club Boy, (Signed) Everett Reynolds also on roughage nnd grain, nt the Huntley experiment farm, to ascertain Mt. Vernon, Ky.. the maximum producing ability of good October 29, 1920 cows when they are fed on good roughnge only, with access to pasture, Mr. Robert F. Spence: and also when they arc given grain Dear Sir: roughnge and I have meant to write you for some In addition to the time concerning my week camp at ht most and Largest, best, most best ears of com on one stalk: First, Thos. Barrett. $1.00; second. -- Mrs. Taylor, 25c. Livestock Department Pig: First, Leroy Mnrtin. $1.50; second. Stanley McQueen. 50c. Calf. First and second, R. Davis, $1.50. Cow: First, Mrs. Taylor. $1.50; second, Jas. Barrett. 50c. ITorse: First. R. Gadd, $1.00; second, R. Davis, 50c. Mule: First, C. G. Baker, $1.00; second, C. G. Baker, 50c. This farm lays well and plenty of good corn and tobacco land available for cultivation. This year's crops will speak for the quality of the land. There are 3,000 cedar posts on this farm. Think what they will bring you. Look at this farm and take everything into consideration improvements, quality of land, high school, long pike frontage of farm, and last but not least, the "Location" in two miles of Waco, a thriving little town with banking facilities, churches, stores, garage. It is seldom that one has the opportunity to purchase such a farm at his own price. You make tile price we make the deed. farm-jn- g Chickens:. First.. Mrs. Taylor. $1.50; second. Bradley Lake. 50a Turkeys: First nnd second, J. R. McQueen. $1.50 Conking Department Cake: First, Mrs. R. Davis, $2.00; second, Mrs. T. J. Lake, 75c. Pie: First. Mrs. T. J. Lake, 75c; second. Mrs. Strong, 25c. Loaf bread. First and second, Mrs. T. J. Lake, 75c. Chicken: First. Mrs. Strong, 75c; second. Mrs. Taylor, 25c. At the same time and place will sell personal property consisting of stock, implements, etc. Terms made known on day of sale. Possession given January "1, 1921. Call at our office and let us show you this farm. London. fine time, and I wish every club member, boy and girl In Rockcastle county, could have been I sure had a CINCINNATI MARKETS. Hay and Grain. with us. Corn No. "? white t79Sc. No. 3 I think they missed the best part white MOTc. No. - yellow 070Sc, of their club life by not being there. No. 'J mixed IMOIMV. Sound Hay Timothy per ton $210 We learned something new every day. I think these camp meetings are so WiO, clover mixed No. 3 OatsNo. 'J white nice for club boys and girls to get, white MQTc, No. 2 mixed 5214 acquainted with .ViMc. each other, and the lectures were just fine. I hope sometime I will have the pleasure of attending another camp meeting just as good or better than this one. I want to thank you all for my trip. Junior Club Boy, (Signed) Everett Reynolds A KH4c. Wheat No. 2 red $2.00p2.07, No. 3 red ?2.0'J2.OI. Butter, Eggs and Poultry. llutter whole milk creamery extrns C2c; centralized extras COc, firsts ."57c. Kxtra firsts 73c, firsts 71c, Kbs LIMESTONE PULVERIZER FOR SCAFFOLD CANE COMMUNITY ROCKFORD The farmers of Scaffold Cane Community met at schoolhouse last Sat urday night and discussed some real live questions concerning tho commu nity, the chief of which was the buy ing of a limestone pulverizer. This Is a great step for this community to take. Wo hope It will not be long un til the hum of a pulverizer can be heard and wagons seen hauling ground limestone and spreading It on the fields. Mr. Joe Bullln and W. C. VIarstaro going to grow six acres of sweet ordinary firsts Se. Live Poultry Hrollers, 2 lbs and under !l2c, fowls, fi lbs and over 28c; each. under 1 lbs 24c; roosters 20c. Canned peaches: First. Mrs. TayLive Stock. lor. Mrs. R. Davis. Peach Jolly: Mrs. R. Davis, Mrs. Cnttle Steers, good to choice $10S0 fair to good $7.!50 10.50, common R. Gadd. good to choice to fair $?((1M, heifer, Peach pickle: Mrs. Taylor, Mrs. $8.Mfj,10.TiO, fair to good $0,508 K.fiO, Thos. McQueen. common to fair $ltJl.r0. cannery $3 $3.7fi, stock heifers $IO0. Peach preserves: Mrs. Jas Barrett, Calves flood to choke $a.M&n, Mrs. S. Robinson. fulr to good Xl!:f luTiO, common and Peach butter: Mrs. T. J. Lake, large $5i? 11. Mrs. Thos. Barrett. Shee flood to choice $5.7500. fair Dried peaches: Mrs. T. J. Coyle, to good $3.50fi 5.50, common $203; lambs, good to choice $11.75012, fulr Mrs. T. J. Lako. to good $I0.M) 11.7.1. Canned apples: Mrs. C. Riddle, choice Mrs. Thos. Barrett. Hogs Heavy $1301.1.25. puckers and butcher $130 13.25, me Anplo butter: Mrs. Browning, Mrs. ilium $13013.25, common to choice heavy fat sows $lm 11.50, light ship Gadd. $10p pent $13, pig (110 lbs and Applo Jelly: Mrs. Coyle, Mrs. First. Sweet potatoes (baked): Mrs. T. J. Coyle, 30c; second, Mrs. R. Davis, 20c. Doughnuts: First nnd second, Goldic Mnrtin, 75c. First, Mrs. Riddle, 75c; Cookies: second, Goldio Martin, 25c. Com muffins: First nnd second, Mrs. R. Davis, 75c. Country-mad- o butter: First, Mrs. R. Davis, 75c; second, Mrs. Cole," 25c. Fudge. First, Goldio Martin, 75c; second. Mrs. Taylor, 25c. Bowl baked beans: First nnd second. Mrs. R. Davis, 50c. Bowl of slough: First and second, Cynthia Coyle, 50c. IToncy: First, T. J. Lake, 75c; second, Bradley Lake, 25c. Sorghum: First. C. C. Thomas, 75c; second, Bradley Lake, 25c. Canning Department First, 25c each; second, ribbon Freeman Realty Company L. W. Dunbar and F. P. Caldwell, Sales Managers RICHMOND, PHONES 211, 801, 901 KENTUCKY Remember Madison County's Favorite Auctioneer, COL JESSE COBB, on the Block 0 R. Davis. Apple preserves: Mrs. Taylor, Mrs. SCOUT8 AND JUVENILE COURT8. Jus-tlc- Q, 13. le) Coyle. Applo pickles: Mrs. Riddle, Mrs. T. J. Lake. Canned plums: Mrs. Strong, Mrs. Martin. Plum Jelly: Mrs. Jas. Barrett, Mrs. Thos. Barrett Plum buttor: Mrs. Thos. Barrett, Mrs. Taylor. Plum preserves: First and second, Mrs. Coyle. Canned pears: Mrs. Thos. Barrett, Mrs. Taylor, Pear preserves: Mrs. Gadd, Mrs. Riddle. Pear butter: Mrs. Taylor, Mrs. Thos. Barrett. First and Canned blackberries: second, Mrs. Jas. Barrett. Blackberry jelly: Mrs. Browning, Mrs. J. Barrett. Blackberry Jam: Mrs. R. Davis, Mrs. Browning, Blackberry preserves: Mrs. T. J. Lake, Mrs. Gadd. Read The Citizen next week for the rest of prizes and winners. A. 1. Strong of (lie children' court. New York city, nnd one of the country's leading authorities on Juvenile delinquency, says : ROBT. J. THORNE ON SCOUTING. "Coincident with the rapid develop-men- t of the Juvenile court there tins Robert J. Thome, president sprung up a national movement which Chicago scout council, Is one of the of the hurf, I believe, done more to pave the country's most distinguished business way for the Juvenile court than any men. He Is president a Urge firm other agency. This movement Is that and director of several of oUier corporaHoy Scouts of America. of the This tions and banks. Is a most practical method, It seems Recently, In n talk made by Mr. to me, for heeding the scriptural adThome to a group of men Interested monition that wu overcome evil with In boy scout organization, be said: good; that we crowd out the evil by "The thing that appeals to mo most tilling In with good. The Juvenile In the boy movennt Is the boy court has to den I with actual delin- scout bublt scout'do to a good turn dally.' quencies and often must employ disAs I Ixvomo more and more actively cipline. Tho Itoy Scout movement, Interested In this movement and prao however, successfully luys hold of the Its precepts with tho boys, I real. very traits In boys that lead them tlce Ire I have been missing a great deal Into mischief, and proves that these In life; that I have been living only samo traits can function In a better for myrelf. direction. "The realization that I "llolb the Juvenile courts and the something for someone else am doing makes me Hoy Scout leaders have grappled with the happiest man In Chicago. Any the samo problem. The Hoy Scout man who has Intimate contact with movement Is not primarily concerned, the boy scouts finds that It warms and however, with reformatory work. In enlarges his beurt. My only regret Is fact, It Is not directly concerned with that I was not a boy forty years later, any Buch work at all. The Hoy Scout so that I could have been a boy scout." movement l.s suitable to every boy Franklin Chac Hoyt. presiding c from every kind of home. That means, of course, that It Is a most valuable agency for those who are concerned with problems of reformatory work with boys." ' t- - 1 l ,.- - a November 18, 1020 THE CITIZEN Page Seven 162 ACRES H'S . U,tl t. T i:7it;t miMffSJ ' Of good creek bottom land located on Red Lick creek one mile east of Big Hill and Kingston pike and being the farm now owned by Frank Abney. We will sell this to the highest and best bidder on the premises on Tuesday, November 30 - Students of the Camp Dlx ' .wittier university" nt roll cull, 2 Site of tomb In Westminster abbey where operated doors of navy's huge nil "unknown British wnrrlor" was Interred on Armistice tiny. H Electrically nt Lnkrhurst. N J. liutiKiir fur dirigible At 10 o'clock a. m. This farm is well known to every man in this section as one of the best improved and best producing farms on Red Lick, with 90 acres of as fine bottom land" as you can find, and it is is so located that we can offer it to advantage of the small buyer in NEWS REVIEW OF CURRENTEVENTSJapan Working (or an Amicable Adjustment of the Dispute With United States. DISCONTENT OKUMA VOICES Armlitlce Day Celebration In the Allied Countrlti Eminent Men at Geneva for First Meeting of League of Nations Assembly Developments In Near East. By EDWARD W. PICKARD. Tnkushl llurii, premier of Jiipiin; Huron Khldcharii. Japanese miiIiiihmi-tlo- r to the United State, nml Itolitml to nmlmssiylor American Morris. Jnpnn, nil nri hopeful, even confiunderstanding bedent, that n bet I tween the two nations will soon be brought about utul that Internntlotinl relntlons art In no grave danger of beMnnpils Okuiun. ing overstrained. former premier Irs by no mentis no optimistic since tbe Cnllfornlnns Intnl. law. In llielr itn address before n general meeting of tlie Japanese Immigration assocla-Molast week In Tokyo, Okumn said: "It Is strange bow cool tbe Japanco lire towards n problem deciding tbe fnte of tbelr brotbers In America." tnovement In tbe Tbe United Stntes, be asserted, endangers relations not only between Nippon und America, but nlso between Jnpnn and otber powers. "Germany," be snld, "wits reduced from leadership nmong nntlons because she Ignored the principles of Justice nnd bumnnlly, and now America, Ignoring them, Is setting an examplo Hint Canada nnd Australia will probably follow. ".Must we, one of the five grent powers, remain silent when others act Inhumanely and unjustly toward our nationals? That Is not the wny the welfnre of humanity Is promoted." Premier Ilarn regards the California agitation as sectional and not the country nt Inrge. nnd bellow Hint If the thinking people In both countries are cureful not to let the agitation go to extremes, sound Judgment eventually will prevail and the matter will be satisfactorily n undertake to safeguard the property rights of the Jnpnneso already In the country. Tokyo would prefer to have this In the form of a strengthened "gentlemen's agreement," but Governor Stephens nnd other leader of opinion In California maintain the Japanese tiestlon never will be settled permanently until the "gentlee men's agreement" Is nbrognted, excluded by stntute nnd Jnpn-nesproperty-holdinrights restricted, as contemplated by tbe California referendum tnensure. Jnp-nnes- e Two Fine Tracts Each tract with a complete set of improvements. The dwelling, 1 large stock barn home tract has a good and all necessary outbuildings. The other a good tenant house, a large tobacco barn 36x60 and all other necessary 5-room Armistice day, thu second anniver- sary of tbe ending of the World wnr, was fittingly observed by nil the allied nnd associated nntlons. The ceremonies In London nnd Purls were esIn The presence pecially Impressive. of King George, the heads of the government and the relatives of missing soldiers, tbe body of an unknown warrior was Interred In Westminster this being the highest honor can pay to one of her dead; nnd In Whitehall tbe king unveiled a per manent cenotaph dedicated to "tlmj glorious dead. Tbe French took the body of nn unidentified soldier from the cemetery at Verdun and Interred It be 'th the Arc ile Trlompbe. President -- lillernnd and Marshals Foch. Joffre and retain took part In tbe ceremony. Then the heart of Gnmbetta, who brought France through the terrible days of 1STU, was deposited In tbe Pantheon. In the United Stntes there were no nb-beEng-land buildings. Come on Everybody will be there Rain or Shine it antl-iille- It will be left to the administration and the new senate tn make the adjustment, which mny tnke tbe form of n new treaty. Tbe plan favored by Jnpnn U that Jnpnn shall undertake to prevent further Japanese migration to the United States nnd that our government shall Undoubtedly now Scruggs, Welch & Gay REAL ESTATE AGENTS Col. Jesse Cobb, Auctioneer ceremonies or a naTIonnl diameter, but tbe dny wns generally observed with parades, memorial exercises nnd patriotic meetings. Former service men held a grent Catherine In New York and were addressed by Oeiieral Nlvelle, the defender of Verdun. Crosses und medals were presented to American naval heroes by tbe navy department. The Ited Cross took advantage of the dny of celebration to start Its drive for u vustly Increased membership, anil tbe response to (bis call was Immediate nnd general throughout the country. All preparations were mnde Inst week for the llrst meeting of the assembly of the League of Nations In Geneva November 15. Whatever may be accomplished nt this session, It will bo a notable gathering of great men. Every nation member of tbe lengue hns sent eminent men to represent It. among them being Arthur Ilnlfour, II. A. I.. Fisher and George Harnett for (rent Ilrltnln; Leon Itourgeols nnd Andre Tardlett for France; Tlttonl for Italy; Hymnns for Belgium; for I'oland; Bninttug for Sweden; Bnrons Hnynshl, Ishll and for Japan ; Motta, Ador and for Switzerland, und accomplished statesmen for each of tbe republics. The countries not represented at tbe Geneva meeting, because they are not members of the leiigue, Include Austria, Bulgaria, Turkey, Itus-sla- , Mexico and the United Stntes of America. Fade-rewsMe-gai- n Us-te- ri Ger-man- Berea, Kentucky Public Sale 163i Acres of Land on the Big Hill and Kingston Pike. Located four miles south of Kingston and three miles north of Big Hill, known as the M. A. Moody Farm. This farm will be offered in two tracts Thursday, Dec. 2 At 10:00 o'clock a. m. splendid dwelling, good barn and necessary outbuildings, and in addition there is a good store building which fronts on the pike and has proven a splendid place to sell goods. There is also a test oil well on the tplace. At the same time we will sell: Improvements consist of 170 bales of hay. 3000 tobacco sticks. POSSESSION 23 bales of oats. 19 oak logs. 120 shocks corn and fodder Some loose lumber. OF THIS FARM WILL BE GIVEN JANUARY 1, 1921 Statesmen nnd publicists of France have been especially active since tbe election of Senator Harding In discussing the probable revision of the treaty of Versailles and the chances of forming nn association of nations which the United States would Join. will soon reAmbassador turn to Washington, after spending several months In Europe, nml It Is believed he will bring tho latest views of his government on the subject of recasting leaguo covenant. tho Through him, Franco may renew Its efforts to have tbe senate ratify the treaty guaranteeing protection to France against exterior uggresslon. Juss-ernn- Terms will be made known on day of sale. Anyone desiring information regarding this farm please call on Mr. M. A. Moody W the undersigned. Developments of tbe week In the favor- Near Eust were not especially Scruggs, Welch & Gay Real Estate Agents Berea, Kenticky able to the allies In several Instances. First, and most Important, was the news thnt Armenia had concluded an armistice with the Turkish nationalists, whose seat of government Is In Angora. Tho Turks had raptured Kara and Alexandropol and were moving toward Erlvan. Tho Georgians being threatened, were mobilizing on their frontiers und hoped to savo llutum. This action of tbe Armenians opens tho way for direct Junction of the nationalists and the Itusslnn soviet forces and creates a police need inure powor they shall serious condition for Great Britain. have It." seemingly, The Irish republicans, France. Italy and Greece In Asia Minor. Kenial Pasha's armies nre still have accepted the challenge, for the Intact, becnus'e the allies cannot get murders of policemen and soldiers far from the sen coasts, nnd his gov- continue, and preparations nre being ernment Is going abend regnrdless of mnde to meet tbe emergency of the threatened closing of the railway and tbe fnte of Constantinople and the sulmull systems of tbe Island. Committan. Its authority Is supreme In Anatolia and it Is pobable that the Turks tees are organizing to provide food there will elect a new sultan nfter sep- and fuel to the towns nlong the railarating tbe sultanate and the cali- roads. Knmc fool friends of the Irish, In phate, and that thereafter a new caliph this country, sent to the British chief also will be chosen. The nationalists Insist that the secretary for Ireland n threat of retreaty of Sevies must be revised and prisals against Englishmen resident In that .Sm.Miia. Clllcltt nnd part of the United States, "If there are ony Thrace must lie returned to Turkey. more reprisals In Ireland on and after France especially would oppose this, tbe fourteenth dny of November." The fearing that Germany would take It as j British embassy In Washington hns a precedent and ask modification of caned me attention 01 me mute up tbe treaty of Versailles. The Turkish partment to this and It Is understood treaty hns not yet been signed, tbe the department has started an InvestiForte having said the time for such gation. action wns impropltious. The Walsh congressional committee News of Huron Wrnngel'i desperate which for more than a year has been struggle against the Holshevlk armlel investigating the operations of tho shipping hoard and Its Emergency In southern Itussla Is a trltle confused, but on the whole not very encourag- Fleet corporation stirred up a hornet's-nesInst week when It published ing to his Dispatches n, of A. M. Fisher and J. E. front Sevastopol snld the soviet forces who bail conducted Inqulrles-fo- r had broken through his outer works at the committee. This mukes broart I'erekop, but that the situation wns French charges of corruption of otllclals ami not considered as serious. military observers with Wrangel said employees of the corporation, graft In" purchasing supplies for nnd In repairho had fallen back Into the Crlmeu merchant ships ing government-owneand that the retreat had been conducted with notuble success, the morale of and the us'e of political and other InHe fluence In obtaining construction conhis troops being unimpaired. tracts. and the allocation of vessels to hopes, with proper material, to main-laihis position until cold weather operating companies. The board Is brings nbout the disintegration of the accused of gross waste of the government funds and of failure lu tfovlet armies. Tho Moscow governIn his testimony before tho comment says Its troops east of I'erekop hnvo crossed tho SIvutch river Into mittee, however, Mr. Itlchardson said his report Old not purport to tlx any tho Crimean peninsula. Illegal act on any person. Charles I'lez, director general of tho corporaAt last Italy nnd Jugoslavia have tion during the wnr, before being conio to an agreement In tho Adriatic called beforo the committee entered a dispute. It was said tho settlement, general denial of the charges of corof tho Istrlau frontier Is tu favor of ruption nnd graft. Commander A. B. though Monto Nevaso Clement, executive assistant to Admigoes to Itnly; Flumo Is to be Inderal Benson, chairman .of tho board, pendent, with territorial contiguity to told tho committee tho only real Iluly; the Italians get the Islands of ground for criticism of the board's adChcrso, Lussln and Unle and suzerainministration wus tho lack of perfect ty over am. It was understood tho between the different pact would bo accompanied territorial departments. Representative Walsh by coinmerclul and political agreesaid Admiral Benson probably would ments. be culled on to testify. There wtw considerable criticism of the commitI'remler Lloyd George, In an address tee for making public, for the second at the Inauguration of tho new lord time, charges against the shipping mayor of London, took occasion tn board without llrst giving the organiwarn Ireland again that the British zation it chance to defend Itself. 90 government was determined to put an end to tho campaign of assassination, An Interesting development of the and that there will bo "no real pence baseball situation wua tbe decision of In thnt Island, no real conciliation, untho eight National league clubs nnd til this murder conspiracy has been three of the American league clubs to shuttered." lie warmly defended the form a twelve-cluleague, und the offer work of tho police lu Ireland, saying: of the chairmanship of the new board They are getting tho right men. They of control to Judge K. M. Luudls at tu art: tltspersluE tho tertgjjstA. If tho annual salary of J50.000. t the-repoHlch-urdsod n Jugo-Slavlb Tage Eight ur TBI CITIZEN of $25,000 and flfty-fostock holders, Mrs. Q. Beach and little son were visiting at St. Helens last week-enMiss Omega Thompson of Prlmroso was In the city Saturday on business. Sho Is principal of the Plcnsant Flat school. ESTILL COUNTY " Witt Witt, Nov. 7. Farmers arc busy gathering corn. Crops aro good. Mrs. John Willoughby Is visiting her sister, Mrs. Simp Elliot, of West Irvine. Miss Minnlo Witt is visiting relatives In Irvine, Rev. Cox filled his regular appointment at Wlscmantown Sunday. Several of the ladies met nt Mrs. Tom Bolans Thursday afternoon and had prayer meeting. GARRARD COUNTY Clay Lick November man, who has been on the sick list for sometime, is no better, Mr. and Mrs. Walker Richardson wcro tho guests of the letter's parents, J. W. Patrick and family, of Locust Branch from Saturday until Sunday, Ray Benge and Mary Bell Hensloy were quietly married at the home of the, bride a few days ago, Mr. Bongo'Is tho son of John Bengo and the bride is tho daughter of Owen Hensloy. Wo wish them a long and happy life. Gcorgo Richardson has sold his land and entire property at tho old Voglc stand to H. Alcorn for $3,G00. Rolan Richardson is suffering with swollen ankles. Clay Wilson Is suffering with his back, which was caused from lifting a log. 18, 1029 Potts' GOLD DUST Hour is made of bet wheat and by moit improved methods BEST BY TEST Pboae 156-- 3 JFor Sale By All Grocers R. L. POTTS 8c SON White Slatiea, Ky. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else No Clay Lick, Nov. 15. Farmers In this vicinity are busy stripping toand bacco and gathering com-M- r. Mrs. J. T. Prathcr of Nina spent Sat' unlay with the lattcr's parents, Mr. and Mrs. David Williams. Mrs. Walford Logsdon Is with her daughter who has been very sick near Taylor Botklns nnd famRichmond. ily of Walnut Meadow wcro guest "f his brother, Lewis, Sunday, Bill Walker is moving to Rogcrsvlllc. Pal Ballard, Sr., was visiting his daughter, Mrs. James Ogg, Jr. Dr. Alson Baker was called here last week to sco Bruce, tho little son of Tino Williams, who was very sick with quinsy. Epplo Williams, who is teaching Hickory Plains school, spent Saturday and Sunday with home folks here. Panola Panola, Nov. 15, Mrs. John Chrls- Mrs. Curtis Coffee wcro tho guests of Mr. and Mrs. Mclvlno Kindred, Soturday night and Sunday Rer. Isaacs filled his regular appointment nt Knob Lick Soturday night and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Powell arc visiting tho lattor's parents. There was a party of young folks at Mr. lleo Rcvls Sunday, Miss Anna Johnson fell from a horse Into tho creek Saturday and nearly drowned, JACKSON COUNTY eormpondrnet publlihfd unlm timed In full bf tfc wriUr. Th nm n eridonc at gooi faith. Writ pUlntjr. ! not (or publication, but Tho community meeting will bo at the schoolhouso Wednesday night, November 17. Everybody como out and help. Corner Oak club will furnish an entertainment Thanksgiving night. There will also bo two other clubs present and everybody Is invited out to see how this club Is 21. " going, and I am suro they will say it is ono of tho most lively agricultural clubs in the county. Come out and Lamcreaux from West Virginia and see. Melvin Lunsford has moved nro spending a few days in McKee into ono of the now houses of John on business. William Harrison and Johnson. family, who have been in Hamilton, 0., for several months, have returned Parrot to their old home in McKee. ArmisParrot, Nov. 7. A girl was born tice Day was observed here Thursday Mr. and Mrs. James Hundley last by the people of McKee. Messcrs. to Hornsby, Saturday; a boy to Mr. and Mrs. Sam DeJong, Carter Morre, Dr. on October 30; a boy to Mr. and Superintendent Minter talked on Nelson occasion. nnd Mrs. Scott Johnson last Tuesday subjects appropriate to the morning. Felix Parker's baby has Mr. Hargis, a soldier stationed in Jersey, gave a very interesting had a severe attack of croup, but is Now was Dr. G. C. Goodman talk and his actual experiences he better. Saturday to see Phce II U while serving his country during called last had who was very sick with smallthe war. The County Board of Ed- lard, Lucy ucation met at the Superintendent's pox. He is improving, Mrs. Summers of Carico attended the buroffice, Saturday 13, to allow teachers salaries. The people are pleased to ial of her brother's child at Pea Nile Wednesday and stayed learn the County Board of Education cemetery last parents, Mr. and has agreed to establish a County all night with her Adam Price. Mrs. Jemima McKee and a suita- Mrs. High School at ble building will bo procured and a Moore and baby have been ill the High School teacher will be employed past week. John Jones and family, moved, for next school term. (Congratula Grant Parker and mother this action from the Manage last Friday, to Indiana. Mrs. Randa tions for ing Editor). Tho Red Cross met nt Hacker of Hamilton is visiting her John, the home of II. F. Minter last Thurs parents, Mr. and Mrs. James officers son, and other relatives. Bob Mc and new day and will be elected for the coming year, Dowcll has sold his farm to Clak Lloyd Sparks, who has been in Day Parker for $1,000. Steve Gabbard ton, O., for several months, came sold his farm to Charley Dalton for home last week on a visit. Bcechum $580. He has bought a woodland and Carlo Smith from Grassy farm of James Davidson.- Springs, this county, were brought to McKee last Saturday by Deputy CLAY COUNTY Sheriff Jesse Baker and put in jail, Vine charged with killing their father, of Vine. Nov. C. John Downey The boys are only Hamilton, O., is visiting relatives, Sim Smith. eleven and thirteen years of age. Mrs. Fred Ponder had a quilting, There will be a Thanksgiving service Wednesday. Miss Bessie Penning at the church next Wednesday night ton spent the week-en- d with her A special program will be renderedaunt on Pigeon Roost branch. G. Lloyd Llewellyn is spending a few W. Goforth of Lower Burning Springs days in Lexington this week. The nent Sunday night with relatives. community meeting which was held Eggs aro 50 cents, turkeys 25 cents at the courthouse last week was at per pound, geese $1.00 per head. tended by a large crowd; 104 were Mr. and Mrs. n. C. Morgan, who have present and all enjoyed themselves, been employed at Manchester for the for a very interesting program was past two months, spent from Sunday rendered. till Tuesday at home. October 30th ' birthday of aunt was the seventy-fift- h P y Emily Morgan on Laurel Creek. She i'"" Kerby Knob Kerby Knob, Nov. 15. Our scries of was remembered by her relatives and meetings ended October 31 with one friends with a nice dinner. A nice added to the church. Rev. Van, watermelon from Dick Massey's gar Winkle filled his appointment at this den was served at the dinner. place Saturday and Sunday. SerMalcom vices were also held Saturday night, Malcom, Oct. 4. Lots of sickness Baptismal service were held Sunday morning. Flora Click was baptized, among children is reported. The two Farmers have begun gathering sons and little daughter of J. L. Pennington aro improving. Mrs Pencorn. Some aro stripping tobacco. died at his hornet, nington Is also Improving. Mrs. Uncle Sim Smith Thursday, and was buried Saturday Eliza Browning is selling out her at Grassy Spring graveyard. He had crop and property with the intention of going south for the winter. Mrs. been in bad health for some time. Rebecca Browning Is contemplating John Benge has a gasoline grist mill spending the winter with her daughin operation here and is doing good ter in Pittsburgh. We deeply regTet work. Mrs. Oran Click and children to report the death of our beloved aro planning to visit her father and little friend, Hazel Chestnut, the sister of Lancaster, Ky., Wednesday. daughter of Mr. and Tho election at this precinct passed Mrs. Elite Chestnut. Little nazol oft" nice and quiet and the women gave was a favorito with the family and a good vote, in spite of the rainy was loved by all who knew her, for weather. J. R. Click Is attending her sunny smile and lovely disposi county court at McKeo today, Grace tion. She was called to rest October Baker of Dreyfus has been visiting 27. The bereaved ones have the relatives the last three weeks and sympathy of tho entire community. returned to her home Sunday. Henry Click has rented a farm near Crooks, LEE COUNTY ville. Madison county, and is plan Beattjville ning to move to it the first of the Beattyvlllc Nov. 8. Hurst (R.) year, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Click made was elected Circuit Judge, of tho 23rd a business trip to Bcrea Monday of Judicial District over Judge J. K last week. Miss Frances Boggs of Roberts, (D.) both of this city, to Hlghmount recently spent a week servo ono year, The schools of this with her sister, Laney, who is teach- county are all progressing nicely, ing at this place. with the best attendance in the his tory, The production of corn and Clover Bottom other farm products and fruit of all Clover Bottom, Nov. 16. j,The kinds were a bumping crop over the farmers are very busy here gathering county. The oil production from this corn and the corn crop is very good county last month (Oct.) was 462,, Miss Lillian Abrams visited Wm. 124 barrels, a small fall off of the Hurst's family over Sunday. Several month before. Robert Smallwood is of this place attended church at Sand now local editor of the Beattyvillo Gap, Sunday. There will be services Enterprise, and having good success at Clover Bottom churchhouse Sat- thus far. A new bank was recently urday and Sunday, November 20 and established here with a capital stock seven-year-old JACKSON COUNTY McKee McKee, Nov. 14. Born, November 11, to Mr. nnil Mrs. Ell Gnbbard, a fine boy. Miss Lucy Tincher of McKeo and Elmer Gnbbard of Hurly were united In marriage at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alox Tincher, November 11, Rev. Wm. Mosdamca Dodson Lynch officiating. held White Lick White Lick. Nov. 8, Mrs. Claude Wheeler of Harlan and Mrs. James Turner of Evarts arc visiting their grandpnrcnts, Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Creech, and other relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Si Foley and children of Hacklcy and Misses Sophronla and Susie Hounshell visited Mr. and Mm. C. C. nounshcll, Sunday, Miss Lillian Hutchins of Wnllaccton visited Mrs. C. C. Hounshell from Sunday until Tuesday of last week, Misses Graco and nclen Baker, Mrs. Jen nings Moiscr nnd little son, Herman, Mr. and Mrs. James Clark and children, Mrs. Menifee McQucrry and children, Mrs. Dora Davis, Mrs. An nie Clark and, children, and Mario Green were guests of J. T. Clark and daughter, Miss Parric, last Saturday. Hazel Matlock is ill. G. B. Foley. Matt Moore and son, and Neely Far-ri- s aro visiting Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Hounshell. OWSLEY COUNTY Travelers Rest Travelers Rest. Nov. 15. Every body around our locality is happy over the result of tho election and especially the women folk, ns they helped with the job, Mrs. Chai. Cecil seems to be very melancholy of late over the loss of a fino fox hound, cither strayed or stolen, Travelers Rest boys and girls in attendance nt Berea College will bo happy to know that Travelers Rest school won three victories recently in spelling contests over Moores school and Vincent graded school. Rev. John Mason of near Booneville preached here Sunday. Miss Winnie Strong gave the young folks a social Saturday night. E. E. McCollum attended church at Rock Springs Sunday. F. F. Mc Collum made a business trip to Cin cinnati the past week. Island City Island City. Nov. 8. A very bad accident occurred. November 1, when two of Henry Bank's girls, Emma and Ada, were shot by a nine-yeaold boy of Grant Shepherd. Grant's boy and Henry's boy had been to their traps and met the girls on their way to the field. Just as the girls came along. Bank's boy reached n, No. 12 shot gun to the Shepherd boy. The gun went oft and the contents entered the two girls. Ada lived two days. Emma is still living, but se riously wounded. Mr. Banks has the sympathy of tho entire neighborhood. Tho oil men are moving their drill on tho farm of John Deaton, south of No. 1 well at Island City. It is believed by tlie- - oil men and many others that they are in the right di rection to Btrikc the main pool. r- - Annvilla Annvllle. Nov. 15. A sorles of meetings will begin at Green Hill, b Saturday, November 20. Llllle Is very sick with erysipelas. Samantha Steel Is very sick with ESTILL COUNTY typhoid and Is not expected to live. Locust Branch Bertha Boggs visited Mrs. Harriett Boblson, Sunday. Locust Branch, Nov. 14. Mr. and Hal-com- PUBLIC AUCTION Three Select Madison County Farms Shelby Jett have been employed by the present owners to subdivide the well known offer them to the farm, in Madison County, Kentucky, into three choice farms and to I public at the high dollar, on Wednesday, Nov. 24 10 o'clock a. m. in This is a very fertile farm, is very productive and has always been take from, man who wanted to add to tho fertility of his soil, rather than to years rolled by. never ceased to bo bettor and to produce more abundantly as tho Kn0f..b' ' o Is Imcontain about 150 acres, all good land, In highest state of cultivation, tobacco and a brick residence, modern conveniences, excellent stock barn proved by farmer and convenience that any barn. On this tract will bo found every little was Improved jus', to This was the original homo tract of Shelby Jett, deceased, and could desire. his notion. A beautiful home. First farm-- Will 0 dwelling, a large m good Second farm Will contain about CO acres, and is improved by with silo at side. All this land is good and will make some man a combined stock and tobacco barn fine home. five-roo- Third farm Will contain about 40 acres, and has barn This tract is practically all first and second Silver walked over. Can be cultivated In corn and hogged down Will be as fcrtilo tho last day as it is now, and will grow pay a handsome dividend on the entire farm. tobacco dwelling and a a Bottom land, as fino as a man ever Creek as long as man habltatcs mother earth and hemp or hemp seed enough the first year to re Listen, Men county This land stands In a class alone, Is of the very highest typo land that good old Madison Is located on good plko. Each farm has a good pike frontage, is only one and ono half miles possesses, penny adfrom Kirksville High School, which will give your children a 12th grade education without a taxes, has within two miles three churches of high standing, is only eight and one half miles ditional who from Richmond, a thriving city of 10,000 Inhabitants, adjoins tho farm of tho lato Joo Simmons, was ono of the pioneer tobacco men of Madison county, Kentucky. MADISON COUNTY Silver Creek Silver Creek, Nov. 15. Mr. Young has sold his farm, known as the Mitchell farm. The Sunday-schoo- l, by the help of the school, is planning on rendering a short program on Thanksgiving Day. There seems to bo more than usual to be thankful for this year; and especially, above all things, pray and hope and give thanks that our home government and our liberty be protected and preserved. Then let us como out and let our praises ring "My Country Tis of Thee, Sweet Land of Liberty."' Wallaceton Wallaceton, Nov. 14. Misses Helen and Kate Baker were visiting at J. W. Wallace's Monday of last week. There was a hallowe'en entertainment at our schoolhouso Saturday night, October 30, Tho small son of Dave Bowlln has been roal ill with plural pneumonia, but Is some better, Mrs. E. B. Wallace of Berea spent last Saturday night with her niece, Miss Clara Bowlln. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Calico were visitors at tho lattcr's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Wallace, yesterday. Misses Clara Bowlln, Dora and Grace Gentry and Mrs. E. B. Wal lace were visiting R. H. Soper and family of White Lick yesterday. Miss Fannie Kldd, who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. J. II. Pickard, of Lima, Ohio, has returned home. Grace, Live Stock, Fanning Implements, Feed, Household Furniture On tho same day and at the same place wo will sell for Mrs. Covington Jett, tho following per- sonal property: horse mule, 1 weandraft mares, mare mules, 1 pair Ono pair ling horse colt, 1 Jersey cow, 1 Duroc boar, 6 Durock Brood Sows, a number of good shoats, 1 twelve oil tank, 2 bbl. hog oil, barrel galvanized iron tank, 1 corn shcller, 1 wire fenco stretcher, 4 hog houses, 1 steel wheel gates, 1 set extension ladders, 3 3 gate patterns and 2 keroslno cngino and ensilage cutter complete, 1 wagon, 1 buggy and harness, 1 McCormack corn husker and shredder, 1 2 2 II. P. engine and cutting box, 2 cultivators, 1 lard kettle, 1 hemp machine, turning plows, double shovels, etc., 12 tons baled hay, 1 stack rye, fodder and many Items too numerous to mention. 100-gall1-12-fo- ot s, 1-- At samo timo will sell for Mrs. Shelby Jett 1 combined saddle and harness mare, 1 buggy and lard kettle, 1 set dining harness, 1 good Jersey milk cow, some household furniture, largo chairs and 1 extra largo rocking chair, lard press and sausage machino and many other small items belonging to Mrs. Jett. DINNER! DINNER! Dinner! Dinner on the Grounds Be there, men, and bring your wives with yo u and what a timo we will have, tho day will be long remembered. A good time for all present is assured. r. g. JESSE COBB, Auctioneer WOODS PAINT LICK, KY.