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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): December 23, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 cit1920122301_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): December 23, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. CCJI? W I N MISS E K I JUL 21 t Our Threefold Aim: T frr the Newi of Berea and Vlcteity; To Record th HappebscB C Berea College; To b tA latent to all the Mountain People. BEREA PUBLISHING CCPOKATED) CO. MARS I ALL E. VAUGHN, Ultw J. 0. LHHMyAMMhU Uttt m4 hflm MtMtw at RntmJ at IB PoHntfa at Brrm, MtfAwilfr, unHtr Art of Marth, 197$, efciM 1'nUulM Krtry Ttitrndny at limn. Kit mi Five Cents Per Copy T3ysrote3. FLOOD OF ALIENS The Citizen BEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, DECEMBER 23, 1020 One Dollar and i to title Interests of ttie :MIoirtcblii Fecyple Vol. JXII. Fifty CenU per Year No. 20 Whit Joe Did and Is Doing I REFERENDUM BEGUN AT FEDERAL CAPITAL WorldNews Frpm the log cnbln to the Whlto House In n far crv. Homo neonic will tel you thnt the period of "Mark! i Iwpklns on one end of n log and n sjudent on the other" In past nnd that IMMIGRATION LEGISLATION IS ifo livo, in n day of specialization nnd PRACTICALLY CERTAIN TO BE highly organized education with a ADOPTED THIS SESSION. paved road from every man's door lo tha college. Hut out in the world of facts, where tho great majority of DEMAND FOR IT IS GENERAL folks livo, fi different tnle in told. Out whero plain country people, the pride of America, live nnd hnve their Twenty Millions Eager to Come From Southern and Central Europe and , being the pathway to education if Germany, and Most Americans Don't just ns rugged as it ever was nnd tho .Want Them. obstacles moro difficult to overcome. But they ran he ovcrcomo ns the Oy EDWARD D. CLARK. story of Joe clcr.rly slmws. Washington. Congress, prior to Its Joo lives in Adnir county, about death congresses die In the parlance eighty miles from Bcrcn. Ho heard of parliaments will have passed the of tho opportunities thnt llcren offers supply hills, u measure for the relief to struggling boys, so he mado up of the farming Interests and a hill put his mind to make an investigation. ling n check on Immigration these three deeds of iiccoinpllhhlni'nt mid ( He had no money to hire n conveyance to tho railroad some thirty miles perhaps nothing more except the iisnul , maximum uf talk for thu benefit of the nwny, nnd what was the use cf spendCongressional Ilecord. when ing money to ride eighty miles The Immigration situation is some ho hnd so much time on his hnndsl thing more than Interesting; It Is dun nnd gorous, and congress knows It. Through I d He got his shoes started out on foot. Ho stopped nt ;iiun imi; nvimtuio hum uiiuiuii j n farm house oi the way, to spend hnve been afraid to legislate on this tho night, nnd nobody charged him subject In anything llko drnstle form. Tho friends of the Immigrants In this for lodging and meals. n country, naturalized hut unnsslmllntcd, Joe reached Bcrca with $2.35, have votes. pair of soro feet and a WILL that This year things nre somewhat difmoves mountnins. He worked full ferent. From the nature of the corretime until ho hnd earned enough spondence of senntors and representaSchool. tives from all parts of the country It money to entor tho Ilnlf-Da- y He worked in this school, making s"ems that nearly every kind of mi good grades in his studies nnd doing American desires to have the wntcr faithful work in his labor assign- gules' shut somewhere outside of Kills Island. They will he partly closed, alments until the war began. Joe, though It Is doubtful If nn actual stopof draft nge, took his turn nnd page law can bo passed so long ns wna soon on his wny to Cnmp Taylor. appeals come from this clans The first time ho rode on a train was or that class that exceptions should he when ho went to Richmond to toko mude in certain coses. the physical examination, the next Twenty Millions Want to Come. ride wns to Gamp' Taylor and the When tho cable dispatches from third to tho battle fields of France. ahrond and the stories from Kills IsJoo served in tho Advance Section land are read, the reasons for the willwith tho heavy nrtillcry and, although ingness of congress to dam the flood he never entered tho firing lines, ho arc npparent. Allowing for exaggerations, it would seem from Information would gladly have done so in ex from tho south of Europe, east of cliango for tho heavy artillery work Kurope and from Oennhny, the there thnt just back of the lines. Joe had a are some twenty millions of foreigners very interesting experience thnt is who want to come over here at once worth relating. He wanted to write to pick up the gold with which they a letter to ono of his teachers in think our streets nre lined and to dig Bcrca, but could not find nny paper, diamonds from under the sod In our He left tho hut nnd went to n near city porks. American labor Is deterstop. mined thnt by dump to hunt paper, nnd there Labor knows Immigration shall how to mnko Itself felt ho found n lot of tomato cans with In congress, and while there ordinarily wrappers still on. Ho picked up ono Is some resentment here been use of laand, to his amazement, rend on bor's Insistence on .legislation to Its tho wrapper "Canned by tho Bcrca liking, there Is very little resentment College Canning Factory." Now Joe In evidence at this time hecnuse of lahad worked in tho College Canning bor's support of an Factory the summer before nnd thcro measure. If the stories of the conditions of fields in that dump in the war-tor- n things In Gnry, Ind.. during tho trouof Franco ho and tho tomato cans bles of n year ngo were to be read Into from his own college cannery in Ken the committee records here they probably would prove one of the best argutucky had a reunion. Joe snved his money instead of ments for either the stopping of Imm"shooting crops" nnd mailed It to igration or Its adequate control through the Treasurer of Berea College, and the years. During the war the authori- n when ho returned ho hnd enough to ties discovered enough to make It Imthat hundreds of thousand of enter school ns n full time student. migrants hod come Into America, not Last June Joe was graduated from to become citizens but to exploit their tho Agricultural Course, but, instead own views of government, or rather " lack of government, and to make prosof going out with n education, ns ho hnd not completed elytes for their cause. At Gnry, when Genera! Vo6d took his high school work, ho decided to enter tho Academy nnd finish his control of affairs under thu orders ot the War department, ho found that education. every man who was preaching vioWhat Joo is doing others can do. lence, nnd every mnn who had guiw and nmiuunltlon hidden nwny for use He thnt hath light thoughts of sin, when the time came, nnd every man who wns selling poisonous liquors, wns never had great thoughts of God. an alien. Not one American citizen wns found among preachers of disorMICKIE SAYS der and the riotous disturbers of peace. Views of Many Americans Changed. Ono element of opposition to moro drastic Immigration laws which was f SO VAC FCIVTQ l VI i- much In evidence In the past has disappeared from the scene this year. NMMSS USMG'kV UODOOvJ Heretofore, whenever nn attempt wns ) )ES A VJHOOP ABOUT OMLV mode to do something to stop tho InYAV6SEV.P 'M TUEU WE. GOES OFF flux of Kuropcnns, various organizations' whose membership wns composed holm vAo.fc vue'vt entirely of Americans of long descent 'GOTfft. POT STUFF V4 TWe. Joined together with various others APCR AT fel vRM AftCM ift to light Immigration legislation. KTeRSTEO IK tR. The Mayflower Americans, If ono boom J5. MX OUT VAJCW k may so call them, held to the Fathers' thought that this wns tho land of refuge for the liberty seeking. Bombings In New York, In Washington nnd In other cities during tho last year or two, nnd the activities of the Beds generally hnve changed the viewpoints of n good many Americans on this Immigration quest Ion. Apparently no senator or representative wants to stop Immigration for nny great length of time, but also apparently most of them have eomo to tho belief thnt It must be stopped until the situation can be looked over and some menus found adequately to discriminate between kinds, classes and conditions ot Immigrants. Cutting Expemot Not Easy, During tho recent campaign constant promise was madu thnt congress would cut down thu expenses of government, tho rule of taxation and mauv other (Continued on Pago Six) WILL BE CHECKED The first meeting of the Council and Assembly of the League of Nations is about to close. Tho making of nmendmcnts wns postponed until a Inter time, when the need might bo REVISION OF TAXES IS THEME moro fully known nnd especially tho ON WHICH BUSINESS MEN ARE purpose of the United States under' ASKED TO DECIDE. stood. Six nations were ndmltted to i l the League Austria, Bulgaria, Costa Bica, Luxemburg, Finland nnd AlbaQuestionnaire Mailed Dy Commerce nia nnd one nation, the Argentine Chamber Fifteen Proposals Are Republic, withdrew. It is too early Listed For Reports Substitutes For yet to judge of tho work done, but Present Levies Are Included. it is nt least significant that a statt has been made. Service. Newspaper Union News Western Washington. A proposed program The burning of a large part of of Federal tax revision suggesting ra- tho business section of the city cf In present methods of dical changes Cork in Ireland is tho most disastrous levy wns submitted to n referendum event that has yet occurred in the vote by the United States Chamber of unfortunnte stato of rebellion that Commerce. The proposals wero pro- - exists ngainst England. The reports pared by tho Chamber's Committee on do not make clear where the responTaxation, which has made almost a sibility for the act lies. By some year's study of the subject. In sending it is placed upon tho auxiliary police hnlf-solc- IPVsssssssslkV- - THE FIRST CHRISTMAS (Luke 2i ND IT came to pais in those days, that there went out a decree from Caesar Augustus, that all the. world should be taxed. (And this taxing was first made when Cyrcnius was governor of Syria.) And Joseph also went up from Galilee, out of the city of Nazareth, into Judea, unto the. city of David, which is called Bethlehem, (because he war of the house and lineage of 1r . David). To be taxed with Mary his espoused' wife, being great with child. And so it was, that while they were there, the days were accomplished that she should be delivered. son, nnd wrapped And she brought forth her first-bor- n him in swaddling clothes, and laid him in a manger; because there was no room for them in the inn. And there was in the same country shepherds abiding in the field, keeping watch over their flock by night. And. lo, the angel of tho Lord came upon them, and the glory of the Lord shone round about them; and they were sore afraid. And tho angel said unto them: Fear not; for behold I bring you good tidings of great joy, which shall be to all the people. For unto you is born this day, In tho city of David, a Savior, which is Christ the Lord. And this shall be a sign unto you ; Ye shall find the babe wrapped in swaddling clothes, lying in a manger. And suddenly there was with tho angel a multitude of the heavenly host praising God, and saying, Glory to God in the highest, and on earth peace, good will toward men. out tho proposals the Chamber's Board of Directors mnde It clear that the board Itself neither approved nor dissented from tho report. Tho sole purpose of tho referendum, It wns explained, was to obtain the opinion of the country's business organizations. Tho proposltons upon which the Chamber's members were nsked to express their views were: 1. Tho excess profits tax should be repealed. 2. Hevenues derived from the excess prollts tax should be obtained from taxes on Incomes. S. There also should be excise taxes upon certain articles of wide use, but not of first necessity. 4. Should a sales tax be levied Instead of the taxes mentioned In the second and third proposals? 0. Should a sales tax bo levied In d addition to such taxes as are In the second and third propositions? 0. Members voting In favor of Proposals 4 or G are asked to Indicate the type of sales tax they advocate whether n general turnover tax, n limited turnover tax or a retail sales tax. 7. There should be a moderate and graduated undistributed earnings tax on corporations. 8. Each Individual stockholder of a corporation should ay fils own Jior-mtax. 0. Incomes from any new Issues of securities that may lawfully bo mado subject to Federal tax ticild bo taxmen-toneal and by others on the rebellious faction of Irclnnd. As a result of tho fire n larce number of the o business men have left the city and business is nt a standstill. well-to-d- By n recent net of the King of Spain the larger part of tho royal estates have been turned over to the Catholic Federation to be used for purposes of agriculture. This will add materially to tho amount of arable farm land available for tho production of food supplies. Spain is not a rich country so far as nntural resources are concerned, but since the loss of her colonies she has been making many internal Improvements at home. The American ambassador in France, Mr. Wallace, while attending a diplomatic function in Paris, refused to meet tho German ambassador to the same country, though the latter sought such a meeting, The ground for the rather pronounced and brusk refusal was the status of war which exists between the two countries at present. This illustrates the embarrassing situation lA which tho United States Is place;? by refusing to mtify the Treaty Versailles. President Wilson has appointed Mr. Morgenthau as minister to Armenia, nnd upon him will fall much of tho task of mediating between Armenia and Turkey. Mr. Morgenthau was our representative in Turkey at the outbreak of the war, and became well acquainted with conditions in tho eastern end of Europe. He Is moreover a very staunch and loyal supporter of Mr. Wilson nnd his policies, and left a successful business career to enter political life under his leadership. A recent visit of tho King of Denmark, Christian X, to the Pope in Rome, is significant from tho fact that it is the fir3t exchange of such courtesies for five centuries. Denmark was one of the countries which early came under the influence of the Protestant Reformation 'started by Luther, nnd it became a center of Protestant influence throughout the northern countries of Europe. Tho purpose of the recent visit is not given. able. iff Sr W ' cer-tnl- "half-baked- Kentucky News Frankfort, Dec. 17. Dr. H. C. Winncs. who wns arrested in Harlan county on n charge of being implicated in tho murder of Miss Lura Parsons, teacher nt Pino Mountain Settlement school, has tendered his resignation to tho Stnto Live Stock Sanitnry Board as assistant State voterinnrlan. m j U. S. News 17. Vico Presi Coolidgo wns formally invited Friday by President-elec- t Harding to sit in the cabinet consultations nnd tako an activo part in shaping the policies of tho coming administradent-elect Marion, O., Dec. tion. dqia; rvt vo SO Washington, Dec. 10. The Poin- o dexter bill wns passed today by tho Senate without debate or Tho second terra of tho two-tershort course in argiculturc, which is a record vote. Tho measure, which being given by tho College of Agri- now goes to tho House, provides that culture. University of Kentucky, will interference with intorstnto com open January D, and will bo open to mcrco shall be a felony. all applicants in Kentucky who are 17 year old or over, regardless of Washington, Dec. 17. Tho area whether or not they wero enrolled in sown to winter wheat this fnll is the first term, which recently closed 40,005,000 acres, which is 2.8 percent for tho Christmas holidays, accord- loss than tho revised area sown last ing to nn announcement made recent- fall. Tho condition of tho crop on ly by Dean Cooper of tho college. December 1 wns 87.0 percent of n normal, compared with 85.2 n year Bethel Kidge, Dec. 20. Tho little ngo, 98.5 on December 1, 1918, nnd Methodist church here, its chapel 88.4 the ten year nverago on that seating a scant 350 persons, bears tho date. unlquo distinction of having produced moro than 100 Methodist ministers, Washington, Dec. 20. Tho Presiaccording to Rev. Ollio G. Ragnn, su- dent is without power under existing perintendent of tho Southeastern dis- law "to shut out wheat imports," but trict of Kentucky Methodist confer- ho "apparently has certain powers ence. Most of tho ministers were under tho Lever act to stop future members of two families, tho Ragans trnding in wheat," tho Federal Trade Commission says in a special report and Godbcys. to President Wilson, mado public toFrankfort, Dec. 18. Plans for re- day nt tho White House. organization of tho Kentucky NationMarion, O., Dec. 18. With his plan al Guard under the nrmy reorganization law hnve Just been approved by for an association of nations assumtho Secretary of War nnd 'issued In a ing moro definite form, Presidentgeneral order from tha office of tho elect narding took into his confi- nntl-strik- 10. American citizens resident abroad should be exempted from the American tax upon Income derived abroad and not remitted to the United States. 11. Profits arising from sale of capital assets should be allocated over the period In which earned and taxed at the rates for the so vera 1 years In the period. 112. An exchange of property of a similar nature snould be considered merely ns being replacement 1". Net losses and Inventory losses In nny taxahlo year should cause redetermination of taxes on Income of the preceding year. 14. Ascertainment by tho Government of any tax based on Income should precede payment. 15. Administration of Income taxation bhould be decentralized. The committee's judgment with regard to a sales tax was declared to 1k Tho that It wns Inpractlcnble. committee mnde It plain thnt, In Its opinion, the Government's expenses would remain high for a long time, and explained that the revision It proposed wns not aimed at reducing the nmQunt of yield, but In chnnglng the manner of levying important taxes. "Frank recognition of the situation," tho committee said, "brings realization that the country must continue for several years to bear n heavy burden of taxation." A very interesting archaeological discovery was mado in tho ruin of the ancient city of Tibur, near Rome, recently, when workmen wero repairing tho drainago system of tho Italian capital. By accident a complete statue of Augustus Caesar was Pastor Resigns. found, representing him as he was in Chicago. Itev. Frank 13. Miller, pasmiddle life. The usual statues of tho tor of the First Baptist Church, docs first emperor of tho great world emnot believe In the ban the church hns pire show him as a young man with placed on card playing, theater going all the hopes of life and nono of its nnd dancing. Itecauso of his changing cares upon his face. that he had views he announced reigned his pastorate. "Thero have Bring Smiles of Gladness. It Is not 6i much the thought of receiving the customary holiday gifts which most pleases the fancy, but rather thut plensure the heart derives from dwelling upon Joyful surprises It may bestow upon others. To bring a smllo of gladness upon another's faco Is. Indeed, a boon more precious than a Chrlslmas gift, und the Joy of hestowlng can never be cuutiled by thu recelvlug. been no dlsseiiHlons between mysolf nnd the Hoard of Moderators," he said, "but my chnnge of views In regard to the church In general bus led mo to believe It Is time for me to quit tho ministry for another vocation." (Continued on Pago Eight) (Continued on Pago Eight) Murder to Be Charged; Eleven Killed. Manila. Charges of murder will bo tiled in court by the city prosecutor agulnst 77 Philippine coustuhulnry un a result of the rioting, when four Asked to Reconsider Decision, Americans and woven Filipinos wero Washington. The Antl - Saloon killed. Governor General Francis BurLeague will usk Attorney General A. ton Harrison announced. Mitchell Palmer to reconsider his ruling that thu ue of elder In tho homo Luxury Tax Abolished In Canada. Ottuwa. All taxes on luxuries In by Ittf manufacturer, even after It has Canadu, excepting alcoholic liquors, become intoxicating by fermentation, coufoctlonery and playing curds, have Is lawful, Wuyne B. Wheeler, general been abolished by tho Dominion Gov- counsel of the league, announced. ernment through nn order lu council, Neither the letter nor tho Implied purpose of the prohibition act Justlfled it was announced. such a ruling, Wheeler usserte'd. THE CITIZEN quite a number were present Miss Kalo Kindred visited Miss Thclm Robinson last week. Mrs. G. B. Robinson visited Mrs. Sherman Robinson, Friday. Sherman Robinson, who hns been in Ohio on a business trip, returned homo Friday. Misses Marie Sophcr and Mary Poynter visited Miss Parrie Clark last Thursday night. Misses Florenco Creech and Virgie Matlock and Lawrence Creech visited Andy Hounshcll Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Frnnk Foley of Richmond visited Mrs. C. C. Hounshcll one day last week. Kinzio Creech and Floyd West of Bcrea College aro at homo for the Christmas vacation. ROCKCASTLE COUNTY Goochland Goochland. Dec. 20. A. P. Gabbard has Just arrived home from a drum- December 13, MM East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else No wtwpond aea puHlih4 wife riennl In fall fcr lb writer. Th sum It not for tabulation, bat an evMtare of food faKh. Writ plainly. COUNTY JACKSON KOTICE TO TEACHERS Teachers mny enter tho Eastern Kentucky State Normal, January 4, 1921, and make full credits In five weeks by taking two lessons a day in tho same subject. Ask your county superintendent for full particulars id for an appointment. T. J. Coatos, President E.K.S.N.S. All teachers who have not had the professional training that will be required of them after July 1. 1922, under the now school law, are earnest-l- y requested to take advantage of tho opportunity offered in tho above announcement. H. P. Winter, Supt. Jackson county 'Advertisement. McKco McKoe, Dec. 20. Messrs. Go and Hoi from Michigan nrc visiting friends will have here. McKeo Sunday-school they have been going to school. Mrs. Leonard Radcr has been very sick with pleurisy, but is improving. Misses Maggie and Sallic Mays have been visiting their aunt, Mrs. Margaret Cook, for tho past week. Mrs. Leonard Mcdlock is spending tho winter with her husband's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Mcdlock. After so much wind the bad roads had been improved considerably. and Mrs. John Summers aro visiting th?lr daughter, Mrs. Vtid Wood of Richmond, Ky. Mrs. Edna Tussey is no bettor. Charley Ford has moved on J. A. Smith's place near Greenmount. Mrs. May Robinson Is very poorly. Thomas Robinson was in Bond shopping yesterday. W. H. Evans of Moores Creek was visiting his daughters, Mrs. J. F. Roberts nnd Liilic Smith at this Placo Saturday and Sunday. Cnrico, Dec. CLAY COUNTY Vine Vine, Dec. 18. Mr. Esther Ferguson is on tho sick list. Miss Adclln Murry will close her school Decem- ' ber 24, with a Christmas tree and a ' Levi Pennington, nice entertainment. Jr., and Monroo Morgan have gone Misses to Indiana on business. Lnurn Hornsby, Lucinda and Sarah Carleo 21. Mr. an entertainment and Christmas tree at church Friday night, December 24. Harry Collier, who has been at tending school at Mnryville, Tcnn., is home for the holidays. Misses Cleo and Marian Baker, Bcrea stu dents, aro visiting home folks during Christmas. Tho King's Daughters met at tho homo of Mrs. Fannie Sparks last Saturday and elected officers for tho coming year. Mrs. Sparks was elected president, Mrs. Hilda Comett vice president, Mrs. Nannie Farmer secretary, and Miss Viola Pas treasurer. Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Sparks entertained Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Minter and Miss Susio Watson to supper Thursday night. An Eastern Star Chapter will be instituted at tho I.O.O.F. Hall Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Tilllo York and others from New Prospect Chapter from Bond will bo here to institute the organization. Several masons, from McKee Lodge attended the funeral of Joo Ward at New Zion last Wednesday. He was buried with Masonic honors. Our .Sunday-schowent over the top yesterday with one hundred and fifteen in attendance. has Tho singing in Sunday-schobeen improved since Rev. DeJong has taken ch.trgo -- of it Mr. DeJong is an excellent singer, and his singing is enjoyed and appreciated by tho en-ol ol ming trip thru Jackson and reports good trade. It is said that the Bond-Fole- y Lumber mills will be shutdown tho first of the year; also that the Turkey Foot mills will run on, but wages will bo cut about 20 percent. N. J. Coylo is very low with consumption. It Is rumored that tho parties charged with the murder of Ben Gny of Franklin, O., have been captured. Pcto Gabbard arrived home a few days ago from Belle Point In Leo county, whero ho has been working In the oil fields. MADISON COUNTY Clay Lick Clay Lick, Dec. 20. Wm. Stout, who was operated on, is some better nnd expects to be home in a short time. Mr. and Mrs. James Tudor of Lancaster were guests of Mr. and Mrs. James Ogg, Saturday and Sunday. Charley William's children have mumps. Layton Kirby has sold his farm to Mr. Hcrndon of Bcrcn and has purchased a farm near Richmond. Mrs. Elihu Estridge of Tndiann was visiting here last week. Win. Ferguson is moving to Garrard county and Manuel Hullct is moving to the farm vacated by Mr. Ferguson. Mrs. Lewis Botkins was visiting relatives in Whitley county last week. Miss Candice Stout of Battle Creek, Mich., is visiting her parents here. J. B. Payne of Disputanta spent a few days with his sister, Mrs. Tine Williams, last week. Mr. and Mrs. George Huff spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Leo Wren at Harts. Charley Qulnlcy of Akron, O., is visiting his jfathcr, John Qulnlcy. Several work at Ravenna. Bom to Mr. tad boy (Lester), Mrs. Robert Elliott A. P. Alcorn has rented tho old Marsh Kindred store house and will put in a stock of goods. L. E. Cox, a very genial merchant of Locust Branch, is contemplating renting the old H. G. Bickncll storo and giving it his pcrsonnl attention while Mrs. Cox runs his other store Tho family of Rolllc Cox spent tho day with his aged parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. Charley Cox. The Misses Minerva nnd Myrtle Klnd;?l were guests of Clcl-l- a Kindred Sunday night. Ths Messrs. Shclton White and Wllgas Hunter were cnllers on C. M. Rawl-Ing- s Sunday. S. S. Kcllcy of Lexington motored to his Drowning Creek fruit farm Monday on Clclla and Earl Kindred were recent guests nt the home of J. B. Kindred. Mrs. John Bengo Is visiting in Ohio, Friends hear that A. J. Elder of Snn Bernardino, Cal., who came nenr being killed in an nuto wreck, has completely recovered nnd contemplates n visit to his old homo at Bcrea In tho nenr future. Ho is ono of tho pioneer students of tho College. He nnl C. M. Rawllngs wcro thcro when the negro children, spoken of in J. M. Roger's article In last week's Citizen, entered school nnd wcro nmong those that left school and aftcrwnrd rcturned For fear some of our Citizen friends do not know of the fullest of full moons on Christmns night, I wish to call their nttcntion to the fnct that upon that time the moon will be in perigee. The moon varies in its distance to tho earth from 221.000 miles to bust-news. Pott' GOLD DUST FIbur w made of best wheat and by meet improred methods BEST BY TEST rime 15C-- 3 For Sale By All Grocers R. L. POTTS & SON White. SWieiYKy. Playing Mother and Father to Hit Bahy Brother t i aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaf r SfmMmmmmmmmmL,Tj(KKMm iwKammmmwmm Ortft (inn . Pennington spent last Sunday with Hornsby. Myrtle A. Penning ton, who has been very poorly with tonsilitis, is improving. F. M. Pennington has moved to L. C. Bond's placo near Egypt. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Whittemore spent last week with relatives at Livingston, Ky. H. H. Rice has purchased him a nice Silver-ton- e phonograph. Lucy Jjunday-schoo- l. Lewis Cuninp-ha- m has opened n restaurant in the storo house near his home. Mrs. Grace Middleton from New Albany visited her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. John Farmer, last week. H. H. Rico from Booncvillo was visiting in McKeo last week. Tho public school will close in McKoe next Friday. Annville Annville, Dec. 18. School will closo at tho free school Tuesday, December 28, at 1:00 p. m., and will have the last community meeting. Everybody is invited. The following couples have been married, Thursday: John Cook and Miss Ursley Campbell of Welchburg, Ky.; Roy Black and Miss Pearl King; Luther Black and Miss Gertrude Baldwin of People, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. I. Hays of Dayton, O., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Jones of Annville for the winter. Misses Beatrice Wilson and Zona Riley have returned homo for the LEE COUNTY Reattyville Bcattyville, Dec. 20. Last Friday night tho Canyon Falls school building at Canyon Falls was burned. It was one of the best school buildings y in the county, a house. Tho fire caught from the flue. The Lee Fiscal Court met Saturday and finished paying tho Kentucky Bridgo Company for building a steel highway bridgo across the North Folk of Kentucky river, in the cast-eend Of the county. The bridge was completed last week at a cost of about $30,000. Tho good road movement is rapidly growing in this county. Tho oil business nnd the drilling of new wells have been dispensed with till after the holidays. Simpson Lutes of Primrose, one of our prosperous farmers and business men, is very low with pneumonia. Quite a crowd was in town Saturday doing their Christmas shopping. Camp Rock schoolhouse, near was burned last week; the fire caught from some oil works near by, it is thought. two-storsix-roo- m Fin-castl- e, aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaay-.- i " .. . . .. t tn a nie ume mav n nnppcna io uc this close to the earth. Note the enormous size. If n house twenty-fou- r feet squnrc Is situnted upon a hillside the moon will ehine on nil sides of it. Mr. and Mrs. Wilgnj Hunter nnd children were guests nt tho homo of Mr. nnd Mrs. C. M. children This Is coraaen algbt In Poland today, eight and Rawlings Monday. A merry Christtethering and fathering their baby brothers and aletera. This photograpk, ikews am mas to all is the wish of tho writer. secured by an American Jawlah Relief worker at d bowl of hot soap Joit bey feeding bit little brother frtm secured at a feeding station supported through American fund. Tbe relief worker fud 10.K children. Mostly war orphans, living la deserted dug-ouEUROPEANS PLEADING at It is to aid such waif a tke that tbe European IUIIef Council baa FOR THEIR CHILDREN beea formed by merging tho relief activities of tbe America IUtltf Administration, tke American nod Crest, the America Friends' Service Committee (Quaker), tho rederal Council of tht Churches of Christ la America, th Jewish Joist Distribution Committee, tho Knight of Columbus, th T. U. O. tke I. W. G A Elder Generation Sacrifices Scli llreat-Lltovielgkt-year-elts Broit-LltOTaA-- mllna Tt Im nnt nnn V,nnCn Laaaalsflaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaft 'heMli' of the farmers are planning to leave for Richmond last of the week with tobacco. MADISON COUNTY Sj That Hopt of Future May Receive Means of Life. ana optlmlatle re la the es-psrneed prevailing throvgh the war-tor- n tren of ettttra Europe Is tke extraordinary aid touching faith of tbt peole ) k ehtldre. Th ldr generation bti put all Its tea and trust la tat future of the ftnrratle saw la Its tarty rt. Ia fact, ta maar It la deliberately taerlflciag Itself for the children, tha Europe of tomorrow. Ia tho districts npotlet necessary for maintenance of ltl-tatto- o aro larking, out It ka bra a noted that always tho request for oat. tld aid tmphaelata tho needs of tha orphanage. How marked It tkla Inclination was Indicated by tbo fact that ono district of Poland tbe appeal'ng to an Americas relief erganlintlon fur apwlataoce, atked assistance for only one military hospital, four general hospital aid twenty erphanagea. Tb appeal has reached America, with the remit that because tkoy know that literally millions of European children face atarratlon and death from disease unless (ho aid that only thta country can fire Is forthcoming, eight great American relief agenclec have banded together under the name of tbe European Itellef Council to ralae needed tn tide tbe hhTgnern- Tn ce d m Silver Creek Silver Creek, Dec. 20. The Sunday-schois planning to have a Christmas tree and a short program, December 24. Mr. Young is planning to move to Berea the first of the year. Mr. and Mrs. I. B. Chestnut have returned from their visit near Detroit, Mich. The school at this place will close December 24, and reopen in March. Good luck to Tho Citizen nnd A Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year to all its readers. Panola Panola, Dec. 20. Miss Anna Johnson closed her school at Knob Lick on tho 17th with a Christmas tree and a very interesting entertainment. After the holidays she will finish the school at Locust Branch, which lacks three months of completing, Miss Mayme Gentry having taught the first three, months. Wade Owens is moving to the John Chrismnn place. Joo Chrisman has returned to his ol It was estimated that tlen of Earope over pooalbry tn mof trla S2,04u?;?0. critical winter It bat jot faced. Tbete more than 00 par cent of this money ar th American Relief Admtnlitratloa, had bee spent by nationals of tjf th America Roil Croo. tho American various countries who areTnow la tho rrUndt ferric Committee (Quaker), United Stat. Ttier aro about WW.-00- 0 I'otet. fcOO.OOO Hungarian, SOO.OOO tbt Jtwltk Jelnt Dlttrlbutlt CommitIn this Czechs and COO.000 Slovak tee, tbe Federal Ceuacll of Cburcbe of Christ la America, tb Knlgbtt f country. The rroflts which resulted from th Colnmbu. tb Y. kf. 0. A. and tbe T. ale of thea food drafts hav been W. C A. turned Into the fund for general child feeding. It Is te bring this fund up to tho point wtier It can meet the deFOREIGNERS SENDING mand en It, to save the Uvea of S.MX),-00- 0 children that th European Relief VAST RELIEF HOME CouncU has been formed by eight great relief organltatlona. Over 90 Per Cent GARRARD COUNTY White Lick White Lick, Dec. 20. Miss Fannie Sopher visited Miss Parrie Clark last Wednesday night. Rev. Hudspeth filled his appointment at Level Green, Sunday. Mrs. Dora Davis gave the Christmas vacation from Berea, where young folks a social last Friday night; "fnimnnte." Here la tbe redpe fot according to a faithfor tho most mnklng the dish part as unbilled laborers, Hying from ful old chronicler: "Take clean wheat mortar until head to mouth, tbe forelgaWorn ele- nnd brny It In a and aeethu Itthe bullIt until be all gone off, contributment In the United State up and let It cool; ing largely t th fund for food tup-pil-e burst, and take It sweet to aid tho ttarvlog people of and tako clean, fresh broth and milk of almonds or sweet milk of klne their attlT lands. Figure from II Food Draft section and temper It all; and take the yolk Boll of tbe American Relief Administration of eggs. mess tt n little and act Itn tt forth with fat venl-toteat te down nnd thew that 1503,110 kad b or fresh mutton." Frumenty was Poland, up to the end of November, $161,170 had been sent to Csecho often serrvd alone without venison or Slovak), Hungary had received S.W.-TO- mutton. When tcrred by Itself It was Germany, had $l.43,C10nd A,ut well sweetened. Out of their f Foot! Drafts An Ancient Chrlotmat Dlth. Europe Gifts From Stnt U An Itidlspcnsable Christmas dish of Immigrant Papulation. ancient titles was "frumenty" of earning, 1 Your Opportunity COLLEGIATE The crown of tho whole Institution, which provides standard courses in all advanced subjects. Courses leading to Classical, Scientific, Philosophical and Literary Degrees. NORMAL Cost Exceedingly Low WITHIN THE REACH OF THE POOR Any ambitious boy or girl In the mountains can go through Berei College, or any of tho Allied Departments, for S1G0 a year. An each student is required to do somo work, the nbove amount is reduced by tho nmount of work performed. A student of energy and reliability can greatly rcduco tho cash payment by work, but no student mny expect to work out his entiro expensos. The school which trains both rural nnd city teachers, with special attention given to rural teaching. Equal standing with State Normals, and graduates are given state certificates, and course beyond courses. Six-yethe common branches for B.Ped. ACADEMY Tho Preparatory course, four years, Is the 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 ar PAYMENT MUST nE IN ADVANCE labor credits or both. and may bo In cash or EXPENSES I'OK THE WINTEU TElt.M Incidental fee for tho term Room upkeep for tho term ,,S tn school. Professional courses combined with literary subjects. For young men: Agriculture, Carpentry, Bricklaying, Printing, Blacksmithing, Painting and Commerce. For young women: Homo Science, Sowing, Nursing, Bookkeeping nnd Stenography, VOCATIONAli TmTlWa"imEamVmmM am KMAtUUaMMKnwatljUMMKIJBKmKm awWW 'ft) Board, C weeks Men Women 0.00 $ COO 8.40 8.40 10.S0 15.00 $29.40 $15.00 $41.40 Board, Amount duo first of term C wcoks, due mlddlo of term Total for term $30.00 $10.50 $17.10 FOUNDATION SCHOOL General education In tho common branches for students of good mental ability, abovo 15 years of age, who have been deprived of the advantages of early education. MUSIC Cabinet Organ, Piano, Singing, Theory, Bond and Orchestra. A fine opportunity to becomo a good musician nt a very low cost. aammmmHammMMoeF Ladies Hall and Main Dining ICuom For Vocational nnd Foundntlon students, subtract $1.00 from the abovo Incidental fee. For Collcgo students, add $1.00. Every student must send $1.00 deposit in advance, otherwise, room will not bo resorved. Commerce. Stenography, Typewriting and Penmanship nro from BOc. to $1.00 a week extra. Music is also from 50c. to $1.00 a week extra. COST OF LIVING. By good business management and studied economy, tho Collcgo is able to rcduco tho cost of living in Hcrca to tho lowwt possiblo figure Tho times aro working hard against us nnd tho constant battle with the liigli cost of all commodities Is a trying ono, but thus far the Collego has won. Tuition is free, inoldental feo $5, $0, and $7 a term, according to tho course takon, room and board for about $125 a year and many other valuable and necessary additions to tho student's school life, suoh as gymnasium, athlottcs, hospital and leoturcs aro free. All students from tho mountains above fifteen years of age, of good oharactcr, studious habits and a willlngnoss lo work aro invited and will find a wholehearted welcome to Berea, but thoy must make reservations in advance Write for a Catalogued book ol Chid Regulations, to the College Secretary, MARSHALL EVAUGHN, Berea, Kentucky. December 23, 1020 ried with ft a certain EfstlrTcnlfoiiVIiut It consorted poorly wllji his recent conversations with his wife and with his present mission. "And Beulah," continued tho minister, conscious that his first shot had gone wild. "SIio'h a fine young woman now. I see her In church occasionally. In fact, I was speaking wtth Mrs. Ilur-tothe choir lender, a dny or so ago, nnd HeuUh's nnme wns mentioned between us." "It wns about Heulnh I enme lo sec you," snld Harris, with nverted eyes. Then In n few words he guvo his version of whnt he knew and whnt he suspected. "I fenr I con add nothing to your Information, snltl Mr. Gitthrle. 'They haven't been here, nnd, ns you say, If Ileulnh contemplated mnrrlitge, I think she would hnve called on me, Trovers, too, I knew n Utile, nnd thought hi in n decent chap. Hut we must llud the girl and talk this over quietly with her. Is there nny place lu town she would be likely to go to? Whnt nhout Mrs. Goode's bonrtllng house? I will Just call up on the telephone. 1 can make Inquiry without the necessity of nny explanations. Inquiry nt the house of Mrs. Goode brought a strong ray of light out of tho dnrkness. Hculah hnd been thero during the morning, nnd hnd cxplnlned thnt she was leaving on the train, which even now wns thrumming , "" I .1.1. n me - ' II mis. hi .1.. nullum. ju out n word Harm sprang Into the bug gy. while Allnn brought n sharp cut of the whip across the spirited horses, They reached the rnllwny station half a minute too Intc; the train wns nl ready pulling out. nml ns Harris' eyes followed It In nnger and vexnlton they plainly suw Jim Trovers swing llthely onto the rear pint form With nn oath the fanner reached for his rifle, but Allnn wrenched It from his bands before any onlookers noted the nctlon. "Don't be n fool,' he whispered, and started the horses homeward. n, west-houn- d THK CITIZEN AuJKer of mmv Copyright, abw JHgMa Th (Wlinclierftc, Illurf ration Irwin lytrs Resort wn cling protection, .lolin," she You don't Ills wife hnd risen, nml Ing to Ids wrists. Imlf for hn'f In suppllnnce. "Now, pleaded, "don't he rnsh. 1 7? "Now, John," She Pleaded, "Don't 0 Rash." know Hint Haitian's gone with Jim, word of proof of and you haven't It." "I'roofl Wlmt more proof do I want? When did ever Beulah carry on like this before? Didn't ihe always do as she was told? And hnren't they been thick as molasses tills while Wasn't It over wasting time back? with her that Jim cot II red, mil not a won) of admission of the real facts from him? Whnt more do you wnnt than thnt? You thought I wouldn't be Interested In that, either." "I didn't know It," she protested, "and I don't believe. It don't be or Jim had any lieve cither such thought In their head. Hut even If tlicy did, Jim Trovers Is as decent n young man as there Is In Plulnvllle district, and you've nothing to be nshnmed of except your own temper, that drove them awny In the way they went," "I won't listen to that kind of talk from you any longer," said Harris tcrnly, "I'll chase the young reprobates to earth. If It takes all summer. And unless you can clear yourself of being mixed up In this well, there'll be something to settle CD that score. 1 h I Illicit up the drivers, Allan, and quick about It." "You're not going to leavo your plowing, ore your' asked his wife. The words sprang to her Hps without any mlslntent. It was such an unusual thing for her husband, on any account, to leave tne fitrm work unfinished. The practice on the Harris homestead was work first, all other considerations second. "That's enough of your sarcasm," he suapped. "I would think when our name Is threutened with a disgrace like this you would be as anxious to defend It as I am. How Is It you go back on me In a moment like this? You're not the woman you onco were, Mary." Heulnh's departure she made no at"And you're not the man you once Heulnh's whereabouts thnn did George, tempt to forco them upon him. were. John," she answered. "Oh, can't and Inquiry at other homes In the At last one morning came a letter, neighborhood was equully futile. Haryou see that we're Just reaping what a big fat letter, left In by a neighbor has been sown the crop we've been ris shrank from cnrrylng his search passing by, as the custom was for any Into the town, an he dreaded the pubs raising through all these years? settler going to town to bring out the very life tins been crying out for licity that would be attached to It mall for those who lived along bis Hut ns tho dny wore on and tho search action, for scope, for room, for someroute. She toro the envelope open thing that would give her a reason for continued fruitless he flnnlly found himself nt Plnlnvllle. If Heulnh nnd existence, thnt would put a purpose Into her life, nnd we've not tried to Jim were renlly married tho Presby-terln- n minister answer that cry, I blnme myself as know something would be likely to of the mntter, nnd much as you. John, perhaps more, beIlev. muse I should have rend her henrt I senso Andrew Guthrie was a man of nnd discernment. should have seen the danger signals Mr. Guthrie received his guest cordilong ago. Hut I was so busy, I didn't ally, albeit with somo wonderment us think. That's the trouble, John, we've to which member of the family might been so busy, both of us, wo haven't bo sick, but delicacy forbade a direct taken time to keep up with her. WoNe question. gathered somo property together, nnd munities It Now, In agricultural com Is something of an offense our cares have grown In proportion, to upprouch any mutter of Importance but that which wns more to us than by frontal attack. There must lo tho nil the property In the world wo hnve due amount of verbal skirmishing, lost because we vnlued It less." The nnd tenrs were slowly coursing down her tho mnlii purpose Isouttlunklng before roveulcd. Conse cheeks, and her thin, work-worarms quently llurrls, for nil his torture of wero stealing about his nock. "Pnn'l suspense, spent somo minutes In n dis think, dear," fche whispered, "that I'm cussion of the wentuer, the crops, and Indifferent, or that this hurls mo less tho prospect of u labor shortage In than you. or Hint I would thleld myhnrvest. from one Iota of my Just blnme. self "They're all well nt home, I hopo?" but let us face the fact thnt It has said Mr. Guthrie nt length, feeling been our mistake rather than lieuthat the custom of the community had lah's." been sulllclently honored. He removed her anus, not ungeritly. "Yes, all thnt'H there," said Harris. "I never thought It would como to "All that's there? I didn't know any this," he mid. "I thought I humored of your folks were uwny. Perhaps her every way I could. A for our Mrs. Harris Is down East? I'm sure n hard work well, work makes money, summer amid tho orchards of her old and I noticed Iteuluh could spend her homo would be n delight to her and, She Tore the Envelope Open Nervously i share." of course, Mr. llurrls, you ore able to and Devoured Its Contents With "You don't understand, John. It gratify yourself lu these little mutters Hungry Eyes. wnni't the work. It was the making a now." god of work, and giving It so much of Harris received these remarks with nervously and devoured Its contents our lives that there was none left for a mixture of feelings. The minister's with. hungry eyes. her. That's whr aba. looked some-- tefercucn to his financial standing cur (Continued Next Week) l tio. where else If she has looked somewhere ele." "Allnn works ns f.nrd nnd harder tlinrl ever Heulnh did, and Allan doesn't feel t lint way about It." "Tlmt's true." she admitted, "but Allan's miihltlou Is work, lie works nnd Is satisfied, but Beiilnli thinks, nnd Is not nllf1cd It's the difference In their nnture. and wo didn't take It Into consideration." cwry phrne she tried to link his hln'ne with hers, thnt (he burden might unite Instend of epnrnie them. thought n little more be"If sht-fore this mod prank It would hnve been belter for everybody," be said. "Well, she'll hnve plenty of time to think yet." He stepped to the kitchen door, nnd from the nail nbove look down the repenting rifle. "You're not going to tnke Ibm !" she cried. "Don't tnke that. John. It cnti't K)sslhly do nny good, nnd It may do n lot of hnrm." "I won't do' nnylhlng foolMi," he answered, "but I'll tnke It nlong. Just the snme." Allnn, with tho drivers harnessed to the top buggy, was now at the door. to his wife Without saying good-bHarris Joined him, nnd the two set oft on their senrcli. Almost nt the gate they met Ooorgo Grant who had come over to haul wnter for nnother day's plowing, He Mopped In some surprise nt the turnout "I guess we won't be plowing today," said Mnrrls. He hesllnted before George's questioning look, and a certain sense of family shame came upon him. Hut It was evident that be could hardly search for Itrulah without mentioning her departure, nnd he might ns well make a clean brenst of the affair. "Nothing wrong at home, I hope, Mr. Harris?" said the young neigh- her, noting his troubled appearance. 'Nobody sick, or anything?" "Yes, there Is something wrong,' aid Harris, trying vainly to conceal the bitterness In his rolce. "Beulnh's left us." I can hardly be "Who, Heiilsh? lieve that. Mr. Harris. It wns only t..t nt rl. r trti fnlbtnir tvltti "Wall lu- night. Wc well, I tell you, George we had a Utile disagreement but I'd no n6llon she'd tnko Is no much to henrt Of course you know about the Taking trouble with Jim yesterday. everything together there won't bt no plowing today," Harris bail snld more than he meant; he could feel the color mounting Into his hair, and the bad Kngllsh of his last words heirs veil a subtle recklessness rather than care lessness of speech. "Don't you bollevo a word of It,' snld George. "I know Jim, nnd I know Ileulnh, and If nnjbody else hinted whnt you've raid you'd want to use that rlflo cn them. Like enough lieu lah's staying somewhere around the neighborhood, and she'll be back when she has time to think It over," "That proves you don't know Heu Inh." snld Allan. "An for Jim, I wns never able to get below that smile, and I saw more of him thnn you did, George." "Well, I hope you nnd a wny out," said George sincerely. "It would have been like her to come over to our place, hut she Isn't there. Maybe you'll find her at .Morrison's." "That's possible." snld Harris. "We'll co over there, anyway." Hut Morrisons know no more of City hall of Cork which wus burned, presumably In reprlsnl. Washington, which were burned by nn Insane patient. -- Kulns of two ires ards w who died In the war. 2 of the Walter Heed ho NEWS REVIEW OF CURRENT EVENTS League of Nations Recommends of Armaments . Limitation by Mutual Agreement. tos In national defense. Of these we have 11 ready for service nnd 21 building, nml the board recommends that three more be built for delivery by 1027. One more battle cruiser, 30, cruisers, 18 submarines and four ship nrc asked, and r program of naval airplane a In n construction Is recommended. sentence, what the hoard advises Is n combatant navy equnl to the most powerful maintained by nny other supporting nnd protecting n great merchant fleet. one-yea- of gold bonds amply covering the credit for such purchases will be forwnrded to the exporter with whom the order Is placed. The" plnn, devised by the economic section of the assembly, hns the approval of lending European honkers; nn American hanker probably will be asked to serve on the commission. With the utmost dlillculty the American government has convinced the European nnd Japanese delegates to tho International communications congress thnt It menns business when It r demands a restoration of Its rights in connection with the allocation of the former German cobles. A modus vlvcndl has been adopted covering the sltuntton until n final agreement can be reached. It puts Into writing nn acknowledgment by the allied powers that the United States government, as a result of the war, shares In the ownership of the 18,000 miles of German cables throughout the world. For the time being the cables nre to be operated as at present, but for the financial account of the five powers the United States, pre-wa- the commission on amount CHAPTER VIII. Into the Farther West. During the drive homeward Harris' thoughts persistently turned to the share his wife had had In Heulnh s departure, and his feeling toward Mary grew more and mire hostile. Ho resolved, however, that there should be bo open breach between them; he would neither scold nor question her, but would Impress her with his dis pleasure by adopting a cold, matter-of-fac- t, atti- COURT OF JUSTICE ADOPTED Obligatory Clause, However, Is Omitted Austria and Bulgrrla Admitted to League Progress of Efforts for an Irish Settlement By EDWARD W. PICKARD. If, ns Gcorgo Nlcoll Barnes of England asserts, disarmament is the real add test of the success of the League of Nations, the league cannot yet be said to be wholly successful. The assembly at Geneva last week received the report of the disarmament committee, nnd though It proved to be a rather flabby production, It was adopted. The limitations clause was amended so that It was merely a recommendation thnt limitation of armaments be established for the next two through years mutual agreement among the powers. With respect to this France made the reservation that she was obliged to restore her armn-menthat hnd been worn out by the war, and Belgium and Spain made similar reservations. Then seven nations voted against the limitation d, clause. These were France, Greece, Houmanla, Brazil, Chile and Uruguay. explained thnt, The committee though It was In favor of tho cp'eed-lepossible disarmament, It wns forced to the conclusion that this could not yet be accomplished. "There are countries with the niost powerful armament building facilities outsldo the league," said Delegate Fisher, "and disarmament can begin only When the Auswhen It Is universal." trian peace treaty was signed nt St. Germain, there was also signed a convention for tho control of the traffic In arms and ammunition, but this has not been ratified and no steps have been taken to make It effective. Tho committee suggested thnt the council urge the signatories to ratify the treaty at once, though there will he no authority to control the export of arms from the United States. ts Po-Innst tude toward her. Under tho circumstances It was not remarkable that Harris' work began to loom larger than ever In his life. The space left vacant by his daughter he filled with extra energy driving the great plows through the mellow sum A new tank-mawas en gaged and the rumble of the engine was heard up and down the fields from early morning until dark. From his wife he held aloof, speaking with strained courtesy when speech was necessary. She, In turn, schooled for years In hid her sorrow la her heart, and went about her work wUh n resignation which he mistook for cheerfulness, and which confirmed him In his opinion that she knew more of Bculah'g Intentions than she had cared to admit Only with un Allan Ms relations remained changed; Indeed, the attachment be tween the two grew deeper than ever, The young mnn avoided any reference to Heulnh; wlmt he felt In his own henrt he kept to himself, but the fntber shrewdly guessed that he laid the whole blame on Travers, Meanwhile Mary plodded along with her housework, tolling doggedly from five In the morning until half-pas- t nine or ten at night HeuUh's departure had left all the labors of the home upon her hands; her husband had made no suggestion of securing help, and she had not asked nny. One or two postcards she had had from lieu lah, but they brought no great Infor mation. They came In the open innll; her husband was welcome to rend them If ho chose, but as he had sought his own company exclusively since mer-fallo- lieu-lah'- So far ns navy building goes, Sena-- 1 tor Ilorah, one of tho "Irreconclla-hies,- " has a plan whereby the United States can Join In Its reduction. He has Introduced In the senate a resolution requesting the President to pro pose to Great Britain and Japan an agreement with the United States for the curtailment of navy building by the three powers, the program of each of them to he reduced annually during the next flvo years GO per cent of the present estimates or figures. In the preamble It Is pointed out that the Jnpunese government has declared to the world thnt It could not consent even to consider a program of disarm ament on account of the building pro gram of the United Stntes. "By this statement," the resolution continues. the world Is Informed nnd expected to believe that Jnpnn sincerely desires fn support a program of disarmament, hut cannot do so In safety to herself on nccount of the altitude and build ing program of this government." An Indication of the possible atti tude of Great Hrltaln In this matter Is found In the report that the cabinet tins decided that It Is Impossible for the nation longer to maintain the standard which 1ms been Its policy for many years. The British program Is halted Just now by a dis pute ns to tho relative valuo of capital ships, and submarines nnd nlrplniies. two-pow- j i I Tho general board of the American navy Is not at present In accord with any of the plans for reduction, for It still urges on congress the need of a "navy second to none," ns recom mended In 101.1. It la convinced that battleships remain preeminent fno To return to the League of Nations: Several Important things were ac complished last week by the nssem bly. First of these was the adoptlcn of a stntute for n permanent Interna tlounl court of Justice. The plnn now goes to the member stntes for ratlfl cntlon. If It Is approved by 22, or a majority, before the next meeting of the assembly, the Judges will be chosen nnd the court will come Into existence In September, 1021. In the debate on the project there was a hot contest between Europe on one a side and on the other over the question whether the Jurisdiction of the court should be obliga Great Britain, France, Italy and- - Jatory or voluntary. Europe won out, pan. and the statute as adopted does not make obligatory the appearance of Constnntlne hns gone bnck to Greece both parties to a dispute, and pro to resume his throne, and before he vides no penalty for left Switzerland he said he had not with the court's decisions. The Euro-peo- n the slightest Intention of abdicating. delegates defended the scheme He was due to nrrlve In Athens on ns the best beginning thnt can b Sunday nnd elaborate airnngements made, but the were were mnde for his reccptlotuIti.woa very skeptical ns to the value of op snld that as soon as he reached the tlonal Jurisdiction. capita! the diplomatic representatives Austria, first of the former enemy of the nllled powers would leave for stntes to be admitted to the league, their homes. . wns voted In Wednesday without op position, four members refraining from Despite certain concessions granted voting. Next day Bulgaria was admit by Premier Lloyd George, nothing ted, France and Australia not voting. definite has yet come out of the efforts The action on Austria brought on n to bring about a truce In the Irish lively passage between Motta of response to the request of Switzerland nnd Vlvlnnl of France. "war." In O'Flanagan, nctlng head of the The former took occasion to sny thnt Father Sinn Fein, thnt he might be permitted his country had always regretted the to confer with Arthur Grlfllth and rejection of Germany's application for Enmonn De Vnlera regarding a setadmission, whereupon Vlvlnnl lenped tlement, the premier said: "The Irish to the tribune nnd In a fiery speech governmental authorities will afford opdefended the French position In you the necessary facilities for seeposing Germnny's admission. Most of ing Mr. Arthur Griffith, and, as rethe assembly was with him and he gards Mr. De Valera, the ordinary wns enthusiastically applauded. Lux of communication with emburg, Finland nnd Costn HIca also methods America fully are open to you." were admitted to the lengue. At nbout the snme time it was reSpnln, Brazil, Belgium und China ported that De Valera was on his way were chosen as the four electlvo memfrom America to Ireland, and In Lonbers of the council. China takes the don It was understood tacit permission plnce of Greece, and her victory was for his return had been given by said to be due mainly to the personal Lloyd George. The dispatches said strength nnd popularity of Di Welhe would be met at Liverpool and perlington Koo among the delegates. mitted to go to London for a conferGeorgia nnd ence or would be given safe conduct Armenia, together with the Baltic states, was refused admis- to Ireland, as he preferred. sion to the league, but a resolution Meanwhile the rank and file on both wns ndopted expressing the hope thnt sides seem to bo doing their best to President Wilson's efforts would re- keep the contest going. The worst sult In the saving of Armenia nnd the happening of the week was the burnestablishment of n stnble government ing of the city hall, library and other so thnt she could be tnken Into the buildings In the business center ot fold. Mr. Wilson hns named Henry Cork. Presumably this was done by Morgenthnu aw his representative In the auxiliary police In reprisal for the the mediation, but Just whnt he can ambushing of some of their members, Aldo Is puzzling mnny observers. though this was denied by tho English ready Armenia has yielded to tho be- ofllclals. The property damage was hests of the Bed Ilusslnns and es- Immense and the affair caused such tablished n soviet government nt nn outcry thnt the government orand the Turkish nationalists, dered Immedlnto Investigation by the called off by Lenlne, hnve signed n military authorities nnd the punishpeoce treaty with the Armenians by ment of tho guilty. Another exasperwhich tho lntter hnnd back to Turkey ating Incident was the killing of a most of her former territory In that priest at Durmauwny while ho was region. If this sults.tho majority of trying to save the life of a young mnn the Armenians, whnt are the powers who also was slain. A uniformed going to do nhout It? And whnt Is man accused of these murders was going to try to Mr. Morgenthnu The Sinn Felners wero not mediate? Idle, waylaying and assassinating English olllccrs In various places. One genuinely constructive accomHere In the United States the plishment of tho leuguo assembly last committee on Ireland conweek was the establishment of nn tinued the hearing of stories by Irish International commission to ho n hank- men und women, doing Its part In er for European nations without cred- keeping nllvo the controversy under it or with very diminished credit. the pretense of helping to bring peace. The nations meant nru Poland, Ten of our senators took It upon Bulgaria, Czechothemselves to send to Secretary of slovakia, nnd possibly Turkey. Na- State Colby n protest against tho re tions desiring to take advantage of fusal of tho British umhassy to vise tho facilities offered will notify the tho passports of four emissaries of commission whnt assets, etc., they the commission of Inquiry, They wish to pledge with It for Instance, asked Mr. Colby to call on the British customs duties, railroads or monopgovernment for an explanation, which olies. The commission will then set a ho probably will have sense enough fair value thereon for whatever period not to do. the assets nre pledged anil authorize the government III question to Issue Pnssage of the Polndexter bill by the gold bonds to that amount. Then Insenate was somewhat of a surprise. dividual business men belonging to It forbids strikes on railways and In that country, or Its government, can Industries essential to their operation, make purchnses In richer countries as Interference with commerce. La such ns the United States, and through Follette moved for reconsideration. Latin-AmericLatin-AmericaErI-vaHon-maniJugo-Sluvl- fy V 1 Pago Four THE CITIZEN December 20, 1920 LOCAL PAGE NSWS OP BBREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED VARIETY OF SOURCES FROM A NATIONWIDE AGAINST - FIGHT ' GUINN WALLACE DISEASE -- UNION CHUKCII Mrs. W. L. Craso from nenr Hat- of United States. fiev. Dr. Raymond will preach up ard, Ky., is visiting with her many friends in Dcrca. Mrs. Crasc was a on "Tho Pilgrim Fathers" in Union SERVICE is guaranteed by the constant endeavor ol MUNCY DAVIS student In Bcrca Collcgo for many church next Sunday nt 11:00 a. m. The American Red Cross has launch- Mr. Henry Muncy. one of Bcrca's officers and employees to serve customers efficiently our years and has been a successful -P- ccted men, and Miss Zula fighting" and well. It is further emphasized by our membership in defect snd METHODIST CHUKCII teacher for the last two years. She among the American people. A new Davis of Dreyfus were united in mar-an- d the FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM, which enables us A Christmas program will be rcn will bo remembered by her host of unique health Institution has come rlago on Wednesday, December 15, nt dcred on Friday night at 7:30. All to meet the requirements of customers in the most imparfriends as Miss Bertha Williams. Into being as the result of several 11:00 a. m., nt tho Methodist par Hugh F. Parks and little are invited to attend, Mrs. tial way possible and to furnish them advice and informmonths' study hj the Red Cross Health sonngo In ncrcn, Rev. C. E. Vogcl ofTho topics for the sermons next Service Department at National Headdaughter, Lois Gamer, were visiting ation on business and financial mailers. ficiating. The attendants were Miss In Richmond last week at tho home of Sunday are: Morning, "God s Son. quarters. Miller, of Winchester, who was forOfficials In charge of the department Text, Hob. 1:1, 2. Evening, "Christ Mrs. Bert Johnson. predict that before long this new health merly connected with tho Berea Col- STRENGTH is well evidenced by our Capital and Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Turner, with mas Joy." Text Luko 2:10, activity will be In actual operation all lego Hospital, and Mr. Edwnrd Davis, baby son. J. Kcrmit, arc visiting with Surplus of '$70,000, our conservative management and sign over the country, and that the of Irvine. There were no guests pres MRS. IUIODA PETERS Mrs. Turner's parents, Mr. and Mrs. our membership in the FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM. "American Red Cross Health Center" cnt. Mr. and Mrs. Muncy will reside I Joo Johnson. The funeral services of Mrs. Rhoda will become as familiar to the peo- in Berea. Miss Edna Jackson is visiting her Peters were held nt her homo In ple everywhere as are now the signs of sister. Miss Thclma Jackson, who is Kingston, Ky., on Wednesday of this the telegraph companies. I teaching at Hugh. Busy Long Btfere War. week. She was born August 29, 188C OSnORN BROWN The Interest of the American Red died December 21, 1920. Sho Tho Berea Public School will Professor LcVant Dodgo writes sumo work on Monday. January 3. leaves a husband and seven children Cross In the fight against disease Is from Washington, D- C, whero he Long Tommy Anderson has sold his four boys and three girls. The not, however, of recent origin. began and Mrs. Dodge are spending the war the organization grocery on Main street to Blaine Gab- - youngest child Is n little girl two before the service through Its medical winter, that they attended the mar this health bard. Tha invoicing began Monday, years old and tho oldest a boy of units In disaster relief work and Its rlago of two of Bere'n's former stu Miss Bowcrsox has been confined sixteen. The burial took place in tho department of Town and County Nurs-Indents, Jesse O. Osborn to Miss May During the war and following Brown. Tho ceremonv took nlnce on to her bod for over a week with a Berea Ccmctory, Rev. C. E. Vogcl had the armistice thousands of American i severe attack of bronchitis. She is charge of tho service, "nth nt . . LRed Cross offlcUls have been fighting , and hopes to be around in a better wn.M .............. Us Till Keep Your Eye disease In the warstrlcken countries, i few days. TRAINING SCHOOL At the same time tens of thousands of I """cmio. ine couple leu lor iNow Pupils of tho Training School will local Red Cross officials have beeft en- - York and will soon go to the State D. N. Webb is at home for the and watch the props keep (ailing from under prices. I be holiday season. enrolled Thursday morning, De gaged at home fighting dlseuse. nota- College of Pennsylvania, where Mr. Pure Lard, while they last, per can $10.75 Miss Leona Webb closes her school cembcr 30, at 8:30. The Incidental bly daring the Influenza epidemics. Osborn tenches. Elsie and Bertha The American Ted Cross has de- Atzenhofer were also present. Sugar per lb 10 Fee is $5.00, and tho General Deposit at Dreyfus Thursday of this week. termined that all tnls valuable experiFrederick Wcscott is spending the I is $1.00, Best Flour per bag 1.40 ence In health servtco abroad and at holidays with his parents on Jackson I Pupils entering the Training School borne shall not go to waste. So long Meal 65 AN ERROR CORRECTED street. He will return to school In I for the first time should bring with as there are a half a million people Best Middling or Shorts per bag 3.09 From our account in last week's them, Thursday morning, ffi.OO, dying yearly In this country from pre Connecticut after his visit. Mill Feed 2.65 Master Frank Cullen Smith, son of Those who have formerly paid their ventable causes, and so long aa more Citizen of the accident which took Hinder Twine, while it lasts, per ball .75 Professor and Mrs. Smith, is sufTeiing General Deposit should bring with than one4hlrd of the American chil place nenr tho Tatum residence on dren and young people are victims of tho preceding Saturday evening, it Pels Nap Soap per bar with a severely burned hand caused them $5.00. .06 recognppears that Jesse Maupin ran into The work of entering and register physical defects, the Red Cross by a celluloid comb Igniting while he For 10 cakes .55 continued the urgent need the buggy. We nre informed that ing will be done in knapp Hall nizes Cross health service for home. holding it. was Large Size Lenox Soap per bar at Red ,05 he did not do so, but that ho was Dean and Mrs. McAllister are Cloyd N. McAllister, Dean. Adver- Hew Organisation Works. Coal Oil (where not delivered) per gal 29 quite n distance behind when tho nc happy over tho arrival of their new tiscmcnt, The Red Cross Health Center Is cident occurred. We are also informed son. He has been named William governed by business principles, apCome to us for your field seed, clover and timothy, Forrester Raine came homo Satur- - BEREA WILL HAVE COMMUNITY plies business methods, and, In Its that the boys were pursuing a loose more simple form, ran be established horse. It was not our purpose to hay, dairy feed, cotton seed meal, anything in hardCHRISTMAS TREE day to spend the Christmas holidays blame nny ono for the accident. Arrangements have been made for and conducted by lay people. with parents. ware. Make your headquarters at our store, it's the It proceeds upon the demonstrated R. F. Snence is in Lcxincton this a community Christmas tree in Be- fact that health Is a -- oromodlty that place for farmers and everybody to get the market week attending a conference of the rea Christmas night (Saturday). A can be bought and sold like brwms THE LAST CHANCE TO REGISTER large treo will be placed on the site and soap. Therefore, It establishes It prices and all news. Eastern Kentucky County Agents. Ladies, Friday Is .the last day you Dr. Preston Cornelius of Aberdeen, chosen for the new Fee Memorial self In a storeroom la the principal will have a chnncc for tho $10 prico Miss., has been visiting in town this church building, opposite Boone Tav business section of the community. II given by Mr. VanWinkle. Register orn, and will be brilliantly lighted displays Its goods In the form of at today at Free Sewing Machine Dept., week. tractive health exhibits In Its show R. N. Mitchell of Cincinnati has and decorated. Each of the churches Drug Store, before SucceMort to S. E. Welch Department Store windows. It advertises constantly and opposit Berea been in Berea this week looking after of tho village will have choruses extensively. And It uses every husl C:00 p. m. It costs nothing to regBerea Kentucky which will sing carols on this occasion, ness and social device to attract business interests. ister. Advertisement. Mrs. Scott T. McGuire is enjoying It is planned that tho tree shall re The Red Cross Health Center Is of main and be lighted each night until n visit from her mother of Texas. He who honors the Lord will give service to the sick In that It gives out H. H. Harrison, county agent of Tuesday night. The whole commu Him his substance ns well as his complete and Information is most cordially invited to par rellnble V"PowII county, spent Sunday in about existing clinics, hospitals, sana ttcipatc in tno event anu help height toria and othm- - Institutions for the sick rwv with his parents. Miss Alice Golden of Jackson, Mich., en tho Christmas spirit in Berea and the defective; about available Classified Advertisements nurses, both trained and practical; is spending the holidays in Berea about when to consult a physician and CHRISTMAS EVE IN BEREA with her mother and sister. The words "what is the price?" are used many FOR RENT Three completely fur There is an old tradition that says why to shun the quack and bis nos Mrs. W. T. Lutes and children and times by the consumer, and not always profitanished rooms, on first floor, for houseniece, Miss Joyce Hoskins, have re- - "A lighted candle in the window on trums. Teaching Disease Prevention. bly. The most important consideration is qualkeeping. Water and lights. Mrs. turned from a very pleasant visit Christmas Eve will guide the Babe of The Red Cross Health Center Is. ity first, and then see that you are buying worth with friends and relatives at Dispu- - Bethlehem to your home, that He however, of even greater service te the Hugh Parks at 30 Boone street. the money. We arc pleased to tell you that we may bring you happiness." Let us well, it teaches people how to pre tanta. feature Quality Goods at Alt Tim.s! If they FOR SALE farm, 1 tnilo R. G. Lakes' of Scaffold Cane was start this beautiful custom in Berea vent sickness and disease. This Is done are not we have been fooled and want you to In Berea Wednesday to attend tho this year so that in each home, if In many Interesting and attractive west of Wallaceton, known as Conn tell us and your money will be cheerfully repossible, there shall shine out on ways .first of all, by the distribution land. Price $2,000. I. A. Bryant, wedding of J. C. Quinn. funded. We mark all our Roods in plain figChristmas Eve one Christmas candle, of popular health literature and Cartcrsviile, Ky. James Anelin of Threelinks. Kv.. ures so you can see at all times the price you will symbolizing the Star of Bethlehem through health lectures Illustrated with was in Berea Monday and Tuesday lantern slides or with health motion pay. We try to carry the items that are hard FOR SALE Five-roohouse and on business and visited at tho home lnls ls be'nK "ne in many places picture films. Then ipeclal exhibits are to get. Before you give them up see us. We throughout tho country. A single given, one after the other, on various lot on Center street. Large lot; of his aunt, Mrs. W. T. Lutes. will be glad to have you visit us for your Candy. I !ll good garden; several bearing fruit SVmDOllC ami mOTO health subjects. Practical demonstrsiMm. W T T.fn Nuts, and Fruits for Xmas. Sample our Special ontnrtnlnnJ fo tu"u,u 18 n than many candles In the tlons are made; also health playlets by trees; grape vines; and all necessary Candy Assortment at 37Jc Fine Mixed Nuts dinner Tuesday. W. W. Trcadway of children to Interest and Instruct them- outbuildings. Price $1,900. This is window, t 25c lb. Wishing you a Merry Christmas, Heidleburg; G. W. Treadway, of Be selves and their elders. Classes are a great bargain at this price. T. B. If you ask the cooperation of your organized In personal hygiene, home we are yours for Service and Quality. rea; James Anglin, of Threelinks; neighbors and friends we can start care of the sick, first aid and In food Stephenson, Center street, Berea, Ky. and John Hall, of Disputanta. a community custom that may not election and preparation. Health Jesso Kinnard is home from his only add happiness to our own homes clubs, both for younger and older peotravel in the West to spend the holi- - but increase the FARM FOR SALE Christmas cheer of ple, are formed; also Little Mothers' Main b days with his family. About 57 acres at Cartcrsviile, Ky., our village. One Christmas candio Leagues. Nutrition and growth clinic Carl Hunt Is here to spend the m Vour window on Christmas Eve. re conducted for children. on plko G miles from Berea, 7 mlle.i Already more than a hundred of nonaays with his parents, Mr. anu I Don't forget, from Paint Lick, in the edge of tho these Red Cross Health Centers are In Mrs. W. K. Hunt. Mr. Hunt Is still actual operation throughout the coun- bluo grass of Garrard county, with DEAN & HEUNDON dwelling, painted; telephone crippled irom the injury received sev-- l F. L. MOORE'S try. Many of them also conduct medWOMAN'S CLUB erai months ago by striking his knee departmental meetings of the ical clinics, but the one chief, out- in house, good well in yard, excellent We have for solo somo nice homes The on curbing in Cleveland, where he Is Woman's Club were held Wednesday standing feature of the American Red garden, well, wash and canning house in Ik' rea and somo small farms of edunow occupies in uea oross work, no t the homes of Mrs. C. D. Lewis. Cross Heallh Center Is Its health peo- combined, smoke house, hen house, from 30 to DO acres not far out of cation service which teaches well good barn and shed that will hold town. Also a Nlco Grocery Uusi- reports Mrs. Hunt as being in quite Mrs. Marshall Vaughn and Mrs. R ple how to keep well. good health. about 2 acres tobacco, and other out ness in Heren with good established jr. Cowlev. FOR buildings; 4 minute's walk to a good trade. Theso are special bargains Charley Bernaugh (Colored) had to Though the day was wintry and postofllce handy; with libernl terms. See, us at First CUts Repairing school, stores and sacrifice a foot recently as the effect the air full of many of once. threo churches in walking distance, of blood poison. our women were present and report AND good neighbors. About 15 acres in To thoso who nave bought homes of J. W. Herndon, who has been un- - pleasant and profitable sessions us, As administrator I will offer at grass, 0 acres sown to rye, woodland, Fine Line of Jewelry Tho bazaar was a success. A few der tho weather for a few days, is re- In town or country near, things were not sold nt that time, but public auction the land of tho late onough wood for homo use; the re ported better at this time. MAIN ST. BEREA. KY We wish a Merry Christmas a disposal was soon mado of tho John Hazelwood. on the premises on mainder can bo cultivated by pur And a Prosperous New Year. Rev. Hudspeth is confined at the thinirs loft over to th snHsfnrtlnn nt chased If deslrqd. As I have other usincss In view, quick action so-- . To those who still nro "looking Komnson Hospital, where It is feared aji tho donors Dec. 30, round" nn operation will bo required before cures this rarm lor only 14,- ye wont to make our bazaar not And can't make up tholr mind. at 10:00 o clock a. m. terms arranged Come on to us and wo will help his condition is Improved. 250, part cash place 0f but n heln 1 milk That happy homo to find. This farm consists of 31 acres of If taken at once will include R. A. Cosbv. of Ri-- Hniisp. tauMit to tho bugy houscwifo and all persons FOR SALE whoso llmo is 1ImltHl for "dating land adjoining Berea town limits on cow, cutting harrow, 1 A harrow, Dr. R. Botkins property on Chestnut But there's another lot, you know, mowing mnchino, plows, small enn street for $8,500. and will move Into Christmas presents and gifts, at a tho east, fronting on the Big Hill (Thank God this bunch Is small) with reasonable price and in reach of all. and Berea piko. The land will bo nlng machino, washing machine, and January 1. it Who look, and fret, growl and stow about 1,600 tobacco sticks. no community unrisimas i tree sold as a wholo and then in thrco And never buy at all. This is a bargain for tho man who Mr. Oscar C. Wyatt, prominent promises to bo a "thing of beauty tracts as follows: Scruggs, Welch & Gay wants a small farm. real estate broker of Battlo Creek, and a joy forever." Let us not Hut all these folks must have n homo REAL ESTATE AGENTS Tract No. 1 Contains 0 2 acres, Soe D. M. Carter, Cartersville, Ky. is visiting his parents, Mr. and get that our next regular meeting of On this Torrestrial Hall, fronting on Big Hill pike, with tho Berea, Kentucky Mrs. U. S. Wyatt, of Berea, during tho club will bo In tho homo of Mrs So If you'll como to us, improvements consisting of house, W. J. Hutchlns tho holidays. FOR Wo'll try to place you all. barn and other outbuildings and has SEE everlasting water on same John Dean still "hangs out" at The Bvcryono feels better In fresh or r Tract No. 2 Contains 9 acres con air ; ho does an Invalid or LAST CHANCE FOR $10 PRIZE! depressed porwm; hence fresh air In and shako his hand; necting with tho plko by open street. Friday, December 2i, will bo tho nlr Hint Is cool and moving should be And if you need n favor, last chance to register for $10 cash Tract No. 3 Contains 10 acres of the kind of air getting to the lungs. Ho will help if ho can. prize; also last day for. Special land. Prices on New Free and used sewing Have a few Special Dargains in Kmploymeiit Is a "perennial firellorndon has quit his rambling round, down. C and 12 Terms: One-hamachines. Register today it costs proof Joy," and ono of the best remTho weather has got too cold; Town I'ropurty and Farms. ANNUALLY months time on balance. edies for the maladies of men. nothing. Free Sowing Machino De- Toys for little Willie. Hut If you want to buy a home, partmcnt, opposlto Berea Drug Store Something for the cook; Just call him up, by Jolol HARRY HAZELWOOD, Admr. All pleusures are lawful that dWt Make, with forty other things Advertisement. KENTUCKY BEREA In mnklng us fel sorry. The empty pockttbook. Col. Jesso Cobb, Auct. Berea, Ky. Dean & Herndon American Red CrOSS Will Have Health Centers In All Parts ford. On Wednesday, December 22, at 1 :30 p. m., in tho Methodist parsonago in Berea. Mr. John C. Gulnn, of Rock ford, and Mrs. Carrie Wallaco of Be rea, were united in marriage by tho Rev. C. E. Vogcl. A group of friends attended the ceremony. Mr. nndMrs Gulnn will mako their home In Rock- - SERVICE and STRENGTH This Rank specializes on the two essentials of SERVICE and STRENGTH. nUe i re-la- - Berea National Bank g. a. nUr ,.. oi After Christmas I H ensley & Cornett Be-ni- ty WHAT IS THE PRICE? m 1 1 1 'essive 3t-2- R. R. HARRIS Jewelry Store snow-flake- s, Public Land Sale! Thursday, '20 List Your Property moncv-mnklne- -. d for-Mic- W. F. KIDD out-doo- REAL ESTATE lf December 23, 1020 THE CITIZEN rue tfQ Five-- Most St. Michel Hy M. mrtavt ommn mriMATHRU E. Vaughn, Secretary of Berea College and Editor of The Citizen I was sitting- on one of the many Iron seat In tho Palace do Concord, How to Live Longevity Perpetual Peace By ItEV. JOHN C. PACE Teacher of tilble Doctrine. Moody Ulble Institute, Chicago. &JNWS0KE Lesson ! II. FITZWATEH, D. D., Teacher ot Kngllah IJIble In the Moody Illble Institute of Chicago.) lift llll, Wmtrn Nwppf Union y RBV FOR WIFE OR SWEETHEART FOR HUSBAND OR FRIEND Ivory Set Watch Ring Lavaliere Manicure Set Candy Toilet Articles Silverware Books Razor Watch Military Set Ring Knife Fountain Pen Violin Guitar Books Stationery Stationery Successors to Welch's BEREA DRUG COMPANY Phone 59 MEN IN Berea, Ky SPORTS of the Marathon. Nick not only nerved In the world war, hut he waa nutting around through the Mexican expedition Nick was such an under expert at k. p. that he was known to two untiles aa "Soup." men are looming up In all aectlnu aa candidates for the American Olympic team. The Middle. WW Olympic Camti Will Recall Ancient Days When All Athletei Were Fighting Men. Until the relay trum went to the Pennsylvania relny carnlnil n short time ago and won the Wile relay ruce from some of the (lift Oxford-Cambridg- et team ican In Ihe United Htntes. Amer- athlete looked upon the Olympic game to he held ut Antwerp ns being designed more or less for their own particular amusement. The victory of the English runners tit I'lilladHphln wn something of n chock, and Home dopcKtrra are willing to concede that the Stnrs and Ktrlpea may not after all hreiik tape Unit In all the events, Contrary to general hellef, there will lie quite a sprinkling of uwn In lha Atnerlran team. One athletic expert linn estimated that 50 per cent or more of the competltorx will he veteran of aoine branch of the service. Many of these on form Hhould he placed high In Ihe events. Athletic the travel at so fnt n pace that they do not remain nt their top form for Ions, hut many of the men nt II are lending In track and Held. We huve, for Instance, Tat It) an, former artilleryman, for tlie artillery Is nn Ideal branch for u hammer thrower, l'nt ia atlll the world's chain plon and the record holder. In the Inter-Alliegames In Paris a year ngo he win only allowed to give an nhlbl-tlon- . The French were afraid that 1'ut would mess up Home of the spectators If he wetv K.rmtted to put the full NICK GIANAKOPOL05. heave Into the hammer. Ik putting up C V.. Hlgglna In two of Kurl V. Khy Is one of the best middle distance runners In the United tin- - ancient sport, the Javelin and ills Hu won the rnce cuh events, Culirorntn la hanking on Stolen. and finished second In the SOVmeter Chnrles I'addoik to take the 100 and races, lie won both of these racu nt the game. NIck.OJanokopoloH la n likely winner eveiita In the Inter Allied gurnet. mini-teur1 d La Inter-Allie- d Christmas Specials At Very Special Prices We offer the following described merchandise which is in great demand at Christmas time. Men's and Young Men's Suits and Overcoats, Shoes, Sweaters, Ties, Gloves, Shirts, Sox, Hats, Caps and Mufflers in the most desirable styles. J. M. Berea, COYLE C& CO. Kentucky ELECTRIC SUPPLIES Mazda Lamps, All Kinds, White, Blue, and Clear, For both 32 and 10 volts. 1 LIGHTING FIXTURES Anything in the Electric Line HOUSE WIRING A SPECIALTY H. C. McCREARY Phone 162 28 Main Street Berea, Ky. Paris, Frnncc, (one of tho most beautiful city squares: In tho world) watchingthe American soldiers "promlnndo nvec les Parislen when a friend stepped up nnd nsked If I had taken n leave from duty. I told him that I had not, whereupon ho Informed mn ihnt T would miss the greatest privilege of n lifetime If I failed to go to St. Malo and Mont St. Michel on tho English Channel. I never like to miss good things, so I took him at his word nnd went. Space will not permit me to tell of tho old historic walled city of Dlnan, which I visited on tho way, nor of the modern middle-clas- s French city of St Servan on tho coast, nor of tho cosmopolitan fashionable resort of Dinard, nor of the still moro Interesting fortified town of St. Malo. These towns nro In sight of each other and can be visited In one day by automobile. I hnvo reserved this space for Mont St. Michel, about twenty-fiv- e miles up tho Channel from St. Malo. Mont St. Michel is one of the wonders of Europo for its site, and as a sample of Gothic, religious and military architecture of the different ages, and for its history. Mont. St. Michel Is a lone round rock ono fourth miles in circumference, ono mile from shore, and rises 200 feet above tho surround quicksands. In the year 709, St. Aubcrt, bishop of Avranchcs, founded a monastery by order of tho Archangel Michael, the legend says. This abbey, or church, crowns the top of tho little mountain, nnd chamber after chamber have been excavated in tho solid rock under the building. The first part of the build-in- g dating from the year 1020 is of Norman architecture. During that century the monks cloistered here gnve six ships to William tho Conqueror for his Invasion of England. In 1203 King Philip Augustus burned the abbey because it had fallen into tho hands of the English, but later repaired the damages when It had been regained by the French. St. Michel was tho only Norman fort that held out against England in the hundred-yea- r war between Franco and England. The story Is told that during a long siege English knights climbed up the cliffs to the foot of the walled abbey and demanded tho surrender of the building. Ono of tho knights was offered a reward If he would scale tho wall and make a personal attack. The Norman guard heard him coming and secreted them selves until ho was well Into the building. They clubbed him to death, and the largest man In tho crowd took off his armor nnd put on tho knights armor as a decoy. Ho went to the top of the wall and called for tho knights to come nt a time that they might storm tho building. Ho could speak English and ho whispered the words to disguise his voice. As the knights were lifted one at a time to tho top of tho wall, a crowd tof Frenchmen grabbed him and rushed him to the Interior of the building. This was continued until moro than half tho knights were killed. The rest of tho crowd nt tho bottom became suspicious and refused to come. At a given signal the dead bodies of the knights were, ono by one, thrown over the walls for their comrades to carry away. This shows what nn Impregnable fortress tho abbey was beforo tho days of heavy guns. It was 630 years from the time tho first wall and tower of the abbey wcro built until tho Inst ono was erected In tho early part of tho seventeenth century. Thcro niv thirteen chapels built in different periods, all representing different styles of architecture, ranging from tho very plain to tho highly ornate. Some of the mosbhQOUtiful Incewotk stono carving to bejjnrfmd In tho world decorates the pllllfci and tho celling of tho Sallo des Cnfcvaliers, the most ornate room in the abbey. Down many feet below tho surfaco aro tho dungeons in which political pristoners of tho nineteenth century were confined. A noted writer by tho nnmo of Dubourg, who had written against King Louis XV, wns left to bo eaten by tho rats His skeleton remained thero many years. Besides the abbey thero is n village of three hundred people living on this rock, nnd sticking out of tho sides of tho cliff. Tho Hotel Poulard hns become famous for its omelets. Wo had n delightful meal nt this hotel that has been operated for moro than a hundred years and has served tho omelet In the samu fashion from tho beginning. It is made In n long handle skillet over an open fire. A careful inspection of Mont St. Michel will givo you moro nutionnl history than any other spot of its size, with the possible exception of West Minster Abbey, London. It now belongs to tho State of Franco as a part of s" Common SnM Comment on Health, HappineM and w By CEORCE F. BUTLER. A. M, M D. JESUS FEEDS THE MULTITUDE. The Inst verse of the sixteenth chapLESSON TKXT-M- alt H:l-0- . ter of John brings to n close the greatSIMPLE LIVINQ. OOI.DBN TKXT They need not depart! est message ever five ye them to eat. Matt. 14:11 delivered to morADDITIONAL MATKIUAL Matt. IJ:B-3Oaln and Oreed seem to he man' Mark t.uke John lll-tal ears. There Is chief motive of action. These, toI'HIMAHT TOI'IC-Jee- ua Keede Many nothing In literagether with the prevailing discontent, Hungry People. ture comparable selfishness, hurry and worry are nink JUNIOH TOPIC Jenu Feeding the Five to it. Tongue canIng most of (be trouble existing In the Thousand. INTBIIMKDIATF. AND SENIOR TOPIC not tell, nor enn world today, It Is true, of course, that -- Helping to Feed the Hungry. the heart conwe must have money In order to house, YOUNQ PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC ceive, the abundfeed and clothe nunelvcs nnd members The Ministry of Jesus to the Multitude. ance of comfort. of our family, but could we not e n c o uragement mntters considerably to our great Since we took the "Birth of Jesus" '1 nnd cheer which advantage? Would we not be healthfor our Christmas lesson last Sunday, Ihls message has let us now study ier nnd happier If we lived simpler the alternate lesson Imparted and Is absolutely lives? for last Sunday Instead of the review. will Impart, to full, rich living; It enters Into I. Jesus Healing the Multitude (vv. to God's believing people. alt the essential actions of humanity The purpose of the message wan to 13. 14). Our needs apparently have grown with 1. Ihe yenrs, but do we really need ns provide a basis for the perpetual peace 13). Jesus retired to the desert (v. The news of the cruel death of much ns we think we do? How few of the believer, a peace that the world John the Baptist brought grief to the can neither give nor take awny of us have the courage and Independence to do without wine of the neces-sltle- s "These things have I spoken unto you. Master's heart, and He withdrew to a place of quietness to commune with and ninny of the luxuries of thai In me ye might hnve peace." If the Father. The very best thing for life. In trying to "keep up wlthvthe we search for "these things" that con us to do In time of sorrow Is to llee procession" we become more and more tribute to our tience. we shall find them 'into the presence of God. Jesus ac dissatisfied and discontented; our In this nnd the two preceding chapcepted John's death as typical of what nerves are Irritated and strained nnd ters, which together constitute the they would do to Him. Inipnired. Simplicity Is de- closing counsels of our Lord, spoken our health 2. Followed by the people (v. 13). to his own before bis Tuclflxton. stroyed and henlth and hnpplness enAny one of thp ninety verses lie could not be hid. Their Interest dangered by any attempt to live In In II lin was so great that they folIn these chapters would be sufharmony with public opinion. Ask yourself this question, those of you ficient for n spiritual medltntlonNTak-- n lowed him on foot. Where Jesus together they mny be looked nt as really Is the multitude will gather. who are straining every nerve to "keep n mountain range of truth, with sev3. Jesus healing the sick (v. 14). In the game," "Am I really more The first Although the rulers hud broken with peaceful, more fraternal, nnd In better eral peaks of prominence. Him, He did not abandon His work mental and physical health, than If I penk Is the believer's future prospect. but continued to preach nnd to work were Independent enough to live more "In my Father's house .ire many mansimply?" Now. "honest," what Is your sions." " Ko to prepare n place for for the good of those who would hear. you." "I will come again, nnd receive The multitudes broke In upon Him nnswer? Are you not more discontentyou unto myself." But why speak nnd disturbed His quiet hour with ed for striving for the nonessentials nnd In endeavoring to keep up with, first of the future prospect? Because God, but the great heart of the King It occupies the (lrt place as an aswas moved with compassion as He or outshine your neighbors? And dissurance for penre. nnd .in Incentive to beheld the suffering multitudes sick, content Impairs health. . sen-Icelame, blind and palsied. Though the When the heart Is nssnred Charles Wagner snys. "Simplicity Is concerning the future, nnd nn room Is people brought their desperate, hopea stnte of mind. At bottom. It consists left for inKglvInc or doubt, then willless cases to Him there was nothing In putting our acts nnd nsplrntlnns In too hard for Him. The sight of the accordance with Ihe law of our being, ingness to siieiitlre, anil power to endure prevnll. .Men inarch Joyfully to multitude as sheep without a shepand consequently with the eternal Inbattle tention which willed that we should of the when the victory nnd reward herd moved Him to pity. future ure sure. So the MasII. Jesus Feeding the Hungry Mube at all. Plain llvltig and high think-'nNothing endures ter paints the picture of the future ltitude (vv. Is simplification. prospect with elnwlng colors, nnd the According to the connection In John but the commonplace; happy Is he who believer knowing that "lie Is faithful 0:1-1the real purpose cf this mirfinds the way back to simplicity." that promised' has crett pence of acle was to show himself as the Bread When we ore constantly trying to comsent down from pete with or outshine others we are heart, even In the midst of a world of of Internal Lif heaven. killing simplicity and destroying our adverse forces. 1. happiness. Our thoughts should be Jesus' conference with the disBeliever's Position and Power. ciples (vv. (1.) simplified; and to simplify them Is to The disThe next peak In this mountain ciples request (v. 15). They nsked have fnltb nnd confidence In the str.hll-Itrange of truth mny he called the Unit the multitude be sent away.. of the universe; to be optimists position. It is seen lu tho paraThey knew Jiat they were In a rathef than pessimists; to hope, to be colm. to be thoughtful of others, kind, ble of the vine nnfi the branches. Our desert place, therefore prudence would' ' truthful. Just and frnnk. If we culti- Lord Is not merely n friend Influencing Indicate tnut they would go to 'the', vate such thoughts nnd Amplify our us from without, but a life force wltb village to buy victuals, (2) Jesus' "1 nm the vine, ye are the command (v. 1G). "Otvc yc them to speech, lowering our voice, talking less In. and doing more good In the world, our branches." "Christ llveth lu me." "For eat." Such a command would have nerves will he soothed and me to live In Christ." "Ye In me. nnd been utter foolishness had Ho not possessed the power to create the supply ; our general health Improved. Our I In you." This describes our position. We are In Christ, nnd this truth but always with the command of needs, too, should be simplified. TemJesus goes the power to do. (3) The perance In everything In eating, In mnkes possible all the spiritual privAs a shout of disciples' perplexity (v. 17.) They work. In pleasure Is the best guard-Ia- n ileges of the believer. triumph the apostle cries: "Blessed said "Wi hnve but five loaves and two of our henlth nnd happiness. be the f!od and Father of our Lord fishes." They were counting on their The truth Is we are all of us depending too much on the without and not Jesus Christ, who hnth blessed us with meager resources, leaving Christ out. nil spiritual blessings In heavenly places To be face to face with the humanly enough on the within. Hy simplifying The present position as Impossible Is n threefold benefit (a) To our thought, speech, manners, needs, In Christ." well ns the future prospect of the make us feel our dependence upon pleasures In a word, by living the simChristian believer Is glorious, nnd con Christ; (b) to drive us to Him for ple life, and by strengthening the Inner life we securo Increased Immu- tributes to perfect and perpetual pence His help tn our need; (c) to lead us to give the glory to Him for results. nity from the Inroads of disease and of heart. The third peak Is the believer's pow 2. Jesus' method tn feeding the exercise the keen Joy of living. To (vv. have health and hnpplness Is but to er, which Is closely associated with the multitude (1) The He created the prolive In harmony with a, few simple, work of the Holy Spirit. "I will pray Lord's part. anclearly-definelaws. Simplicity Is the the Father, and he shall give you He Is able to create that visions. ne shall teach you which will meet the needs of the low of nature; In all her revelations other Comforter." natnre Is peeking to teach man the all things." "He shall testify of me." hungry multitude. (2) The people's "He will guide you Into nil truth." part. greatness of simplicity. They were to sit nnd eat. As Carljie cried produce, produce I "He will show you things to come." They were not responsible for the cre"He shall glorify me." This work of ation of the supply nor Its distribuSo Thoreau cried simplify, simplify life I Now put the two doctrines of tho Holy Spirit gives spiritual power tion, but they were responsible for practical living together simplify life tn the believer. The measure of this obedience. (3) The disciples' parr". ns Tlinreau would have It, then do the power Is dependent on, uud determined This was to take that which the Masby, fnlth. Now Christ Is the object ter had blessed and distribute It. e duty that lies nearest, as Cnrlyle and we have the ground work. It of faith. As the Holy Spirit makes laborers together with God. God) seems to me, of the life best worth Christ real to the believer's heart, so has made us partners In the solvation, fnlth triumphs, and power to under of the world. living. LEAItN HOW TO LIVE. take and achieve Is developed. As a III. Jesus Alone In the Mountains.-Prayinconsequence, the believer's pence flows Bodily vigor means activity, enthusi(vv. 22, 23). asm, determination, and energy It like n river, overcoming all obstacles, 1. He Induced the disciples to get Of him It enn be said, "Whom having Into the ship (v. 22). means that the mind has at command The renson for Its best powers, and that all the parts not seen, ye love; In whom, though this was that He desired to keep tbem are In a condition to now ye see him not, yet believing, ye from being mixed up with tho crowd, of your nature rejoice with Joy unspeakable and full for they desired to work togther Joyously and harmoniforce him to be of glory." ously. king. j Asking In Christ's Name. 2. Multitudes were dismissed (v. 23). We wnnt to diminish the amount of Another peak which attracts our at This was to prevent the multitude from submerged "busy" work and to extrying to force Illm to bo king. When punge oil desperate nnd hopeless work ; tendon Is that of the believer's prayer they sow Ills wonderful ability to feed tenchlng on prayer, words see fun and games playing life. In the wo wnnt to lightning plays that challenge nnd stir can be found tho hungry multitude they desired to through It, ns bent huve such a mun incdo king. In this transcendent message: "What through heavy clouds. soever ye shall nsk In my nnme. that 3. Praying alone (v. 23). He doubtI mny be gloless was praying for the disciples. He The more useful work you do, and will do, that the Father In tho Son. If ye shall ask any knew what trlnls they would have to. the more you think Hnd feel, the more rified my name, I will do It." In undergo. Having been Induced by you renlly live. Tho Idle man Is a thing in teaching on prayer Him to enter the ship nnd being overman. nnd no mutter to what tho Old TeMament useless the Idea of righteousness Is prevalent taken by the storm, they were doubtextent his life may bo prolonged, mereas a basis for petition. In the synop- less tempted to think that it mlstcke ly vegetates. tic (lospels the cmphnsls Is placed on had been made; but we should learn belief, but hero an additional that tho way which the Lord would Service Is one of the ways by which fnlth or In "In my nnme." have us go Is not always without Its we ran get n purchnse on the whole element enters If we find tho Job where The believer , luis tnken on htm the storms. universe. Cbrli-eand ns n woman, who we enn tie of use. we are hitched to name of world, am move with In marriage has tnken n man's name, the star of the Symbol of Divine Spirit proeeeds to do business In Hint name, It. so mny we do business !n the nnme of In Scripture the dew Is used as a our Lord. A very large and real part symbol of the Divine Spirit and His its system of public parks, museums, of that hilxlness Is to pray In that quickening und refreshing Influence as famous buildings, libraries, etc. name. There Is virtue nnd value In He works on the otherwise arid and Every stono In tho building was laid that unine. "Hitherto nave yi asked barren lives und hearts of men. It Is in blood; every cloister, chapel and nothing in my name; nsk. and ye slinll the living Lord Himself who here speaks: "I will be us the dew unto Ishall tells the talo of woo and suffer- twelve, that your Joy may be full." These things" concerning the rael." I will come to the barren und ing for generations of tho down trodfuture prospect, present posi- fruitful Israel, und affect him ns does den. From it all has arisen a free tion, spiritual power and prevailing the dew when It fulls on tho purched nation, for to Franco must bo given prayer "have I spoken unto you, that und profitless earth In the rainless, the credit of handing tho torch of In me ye mruht have pence." scorching days of summer, and trans freedom to tho world. form dewiness Into life and bcuuty. Count kt MB, TEXT These things hare t spoken un. to you. that In me ye might have peace. John 16:33. LESSON FOR DECEMBER 26 tr tauriilol I'rtu Binae 1; 1:32-4- ;10-1- stm-pllf- J(fe' y Rt HT d g ). 4 ). over-excite- .) d s, We-ar- 1 V Page Six THE CITIZEN December S3, 102 for exttcndltnrcs for tin next fiscal year which hnvo been pre.H scnti'd hv tint Tri'iitttirv ili.iifirtiiifttr. hut nil senators and representatives V Know timt ir the estimates are not ex- Ily Dr. J. II. Itobcrtsnn, Professor nf aggcrntcd, nnd that If the cutting process be applied, the day may como History nnd Political Science when the amount cut nwii) must be College Ileren replaced nnd therefore, tho original pruning procesw . ,1 have been of 110 So mnny pcoplo hnvo spoken of tho a vii II. It wns nut so mnny. years ago thnt last two articles under this column that It seems advisable to print one men spoke of the posslhll'ty of tho mora Tho writer hns learned from dny when there would bo "a billion-dolla- r congress." Generally this exthoso who nre familiar with tho sec tho mounlnln region from pression was used with no renl thought tions of that the day ever would come when which tho men previously mentioned any one congress would appropriate enmc, thnt the communities nre proud billion dollars. Now It Is not simply n to bo known ns their birthplace nnd billion-dollacongress, but I: Is much count their 1. .ccasful nchiovement ns more than a billion-dolla- r session for n credit to the community nnd n stlm each congress. No one's mind ran billion ndcqualcly Just what ulus to coming jrencrntlons. From Amherst county, Virginia, dollars means. It would take much tt dolenme J. W. Daniel. Ho was educated more than a lifetime to count lar by dollar. llowocr. the estimates in Washington nnd Leo College, nnd presented by the Treasury departduring the war wns n member of the ment for the next llscnl jear total the staff of General Karly, on the Con enormous sum of $ I.7OO.0OO.O00. federate side of the conflict. He wns May All Go to One Committee. n Democrat in politics nnd ran three Last spring the house of representatimes for tho governorship of tho tives provided n rule for the Increase state. Twice he served as presiden In the membership of lis committee on tlal elector. He wrote several books appropriations. The Intention wns to on law, the most important being, n put nil the hills requiring the nctual trentiso on "Attachments Under tho appropriations nf great sums of money Into the hands of this committee InVirginia Code." stead of sending them, ns ns tho case Jesse Jntnes Hnley wns born In Hock In former jears, to other committee. cnstlo county. He finished his course There hns been some dllllculty In carin the College of tho Iliblc. Lexington, rying out the program, but It Is probin 1872. He preached the Gospel in able that at the present toxsloii the Australia, Liverpool, Knglnnd, nnd old rule of sending certain appropria served ns n pastor In Cynthinnn, Ky. tion hills to various committees will He wns nlso Interested in religious be nlmmlniicd. Aside from the details Involved In the building of walls nnd roof, of which the plank frame Is quite popular, the fioor Is the most lniwirimit feature of the modem dairy barn. Hut It might be well nt this mlnt to men tlon the placing of the barn with reference to wind nnd sun. llecoue the bam runs from the warm south to the cold northwest, construction should be arranged to meet conditions nnd tlte successful builder knows that dead air spaces will keep out cold nlr. lint, ns was suggested, the big problem Is . the floor. In the first place, to be It should he as near wnterpronf n possible. Furthermore, It must he ensy to clean, durable nnd ensy for the cow. service concrete hns For been found very ellfclent for nil except the stall. The cow cnlinot stntid on concrete very long without getting tired, nor enn she very well lie on It without rlk to health. For thnt reason cork brick nnd creosoted block an- - used ns flooring In the stall. With the construction details fairly under way, the big consideration l equipment. The progressive builder nnd fanner consider only the most efWhy? equipment. ficient Iteeunse they want to get the mnxl-muproduction with the help available. And the fact thnt It Is mighty senrce Is no secret. The fanner who owns that "old red ham" Is continually fretting about getting hired help. "They're nil going to the city." Is his plaint. Hut the snuie complaint Is not heard 011 the modem farm becnuoe the help find nmrthlng has been done They do pleasure. to mnke work not break their tacks slim cling litter Into wbeelbnrrow and curling It from the dairy hnm. All they have to do Is load It Into the litter carrier and It Is whisked awny to the waiting manure spreader outside the bam. And likewise with the feed. It Is curried by feed carriers which can be stopped In front of each stall. Any equipment which cnucs n reduction In Inhor expense Is an aset to the fann. Overhead carrier equip ment take care of thnt. Liberal trackage Increases the general comfort nnd convenience and lnures the satisfaction of help which today Is one of tho most Important problems of the farmers. The purpose of nny cow stall Is to provide n secure yet convenient means of tying the animal, which will nt the same time nfforJ the comfort and sunl-tnrylabor-saving 11 11 MOST IMPORTAN T Who's Who estimates mlVm onorny Silk nnd ccllon, chamois or washable kid gloves, are preferred for Klovcs thnt must lie often cleaned, nnd they nre the enly practical kinds for business women, or others who must wenr them every dny. t'hatnolsctte cloth thnt looks like chamois skints made In nil the glove colors nnd white, nnd It Is the most satisfactory rnntcrlnl for everydny wenr. (lloves a made of it should he washed In water with n hlnnd sonp, rlnsvd and hung up to dry. If stitched with black It Is better to wnsli In cold water; squeeze ns dry as possible In a soft towel nnd dry quickly to keep the block from running. Pieces of turk-Is- h towel stuffed Into gloves of this kind will help to prevent the color from pprendlng while they nre drying, nnd nlso prevent drying In streaks, which sometimes happens whin the cloves nre Iiuiir up to dry without this precaution. With Rloves as with stockings. It Is best to have several pairs and wear them In rotation, washing them when soiled. Three pairs will Insure clean Rloves for n week, even In the sraokc-Indcair of cities. Cotton nnd silk Rloves may be very successfully darned, usInR n glove dnrner In the flnRers. Double finger tips In silk gloves are worth the extra price they bring, for It is more difficult to darn silk gloves than cotton ones. Hew to Care for Kid Gloves. There nre right nnd wrong ways of putting on gloves. The right way does not Injure them; the wrong way weakens nnd tears the skin or fabric In a very short time. Mack kid gloves rtiould he kept In paraffin or oiled paper. A Mack glove Is a white skin painted. This paint will harden and dry If not properly cared for. AH plows should he kept away from salt lukc-wnrrn In the Mountains FARM PROBLEM Modern Buildings Arc Essential J ' sBjpsjBsje omer to Success. DAIRY BARN IS PARAMOUNT Only Contented Cows Will Turn Out Good Milk and in Quantity It Source of Real Income. I 11 r con-reiv- e or damp nlr ns much ns possible. Dy WILLIAM A. RADFORD. They should he kept dry, but nwny A from hent. Time nnd Rreat enre ,,?Jr;i w,"",m, tlv ilsdhud win answer M?.?i!0M Bnd advice ritKU OM should he taken In putting them on wiSi,. ",?,U1,JC, oertalnlnc to tha of 5 thi may the readers of this work on On Farm for the first time, so that the seams naper. account of his wide experience tu Editor, Author and not he doubt, the h a!!uf?c,ur authority on whout Cleaning Kid Gloves. all these eubjeets. I"qu,irle' d a".1W7 I'ralrle o William A. After the gloves have been cleaned avenue. Chicago. III., and only inclose stamp for with petrol or benzine, and they nre reply, quite dry, place them on the hand nnd Mirny people like to talk about the stroke firmly with n bone saltspoon, "good old days." "It sure was great beginning nt the finger tips nnd workw hen" nnd so It goes. ing down to the wrist. This smooths You know what we hae In mind: and polishes the kid, nnd the gloves 11 '' Had-for- two-ce- keep clean much longer. Mending the Gloves. Use cotton thread for mending kid gloves, ns silk thread will cut the kid. Do not use the over stitch, as It shows so plntnly. Take n stitch on one side of the seam and then a stitch on the opposite side, nnd draw them together. This keeps the regular ?eam Intact nnd concents the fact that the glove Is mended. To Keep Evening Gloves Clean. To keep evening gloves clenn In a street car or train druw a pair of loose white silk or lisle gloves over the kid. The outer gloves may be easily drawn off and slipped Into muff or pocket. Long Gloves, Cut Off. Cut off the hand part of long gloves. The arm part Is perfectly good. Take It to a glove factory, and have a short pnlr of gloves, that match In color, sewed on the nrm part, or you can do It yourself, using a feather or em- the backsliding business man who refuses to recognize progress nnd goes along In his old way. berating modern Ideas nnd longing for the "good old times." Well, he Is out of luck, and some day limy awaken to the fact. And so It is with the fanner who puts his back to Improvements und clings to the old "red linrn" nnd all that goes with It. He wonders why his nolgh bor, who hns built n new barn with nil the Intoxt labor-winequipment, gets so much time to spend In the fields or out In the car, und keeps his help. big business The farm of today Is that requires a big mind to run It successfully. Just as the building business requires nlert men to mnke n success of It. The two nre Inevitably linked, for the building program on the modern funu Is one of IN most Important problems. In this building program the dairy 11 barn Is of pnramount ltnortnnce. broidery stitch. Therein lies the source of real Income, Only contented If handled properly. cows will turn out good milk and In quantity. And to make for content- - THE KITCHEN CABINET WHAT TO EAT. vice to a young man: on exact account both of your expenses and your Income. It you take the pains at first to mention particulars. It will have this good effect you will discover how wonderfully small, trifling expenses mount up to large sums, and will discern what might have been and may for the future be saved without occasioning any great Incon- YULETIDE THORN TREE SAVED Blooming Glastonbury, Subject of Btautlful Legends of Christmas, Was Doomed to Destruction. legends of the most ONE Chtistmns Is beautifulUie Glasthat of Benjamin Franklin "Kp save this ad- venience." If the family have good appetites, n meal Is not such a problem ns It Is with fussy, finicky people, who have troublesome digestions. AI most anybody can digest such n dish as the following, however: Apple Snow. Pare and quarter tart apples, add boiling wnter and cook until tender. Press through a sieve. To two cupfuls of pulp add a half cupful of honey and the grated rind of half a lemon, with the Juice. Heat to the boiling point, add one aud tuhlespoonfuls of granulated gelatine softened In of n cupful of cold water, nnd stir until the gelatine Is melted. Chill, and when the mixture begins to Jelly, add the stiffly beaten whites of two eggs, nnd bent with n Dover egg heater until very tine. Turn Into n mold, nnd when firm, fcerve unraolded with cream or boiled the planning of one-hn- lf tonbury thorn. The thorn tree grew nt Glastonbury Abbey, In Somersetshire, and was supposed to have developed from the staff of Joseph cf According to the legend, Arlmathen. Joseph came to Glastonbury nnd while he was resting on a hill, afterward known as Weary All hill, he stuck his staff In the earth. The staff Immediately grew green and budded, and at Christmas time It blossomed Into beautiful flowers. One chronicler stntes that during Queen Elizabeth's reign the thorn had n double trunk, but that a somewhat bigoted Puritan, who disliked the tree because to hU mind 'It smacked of popery, started to cut tt down, and succeeded In demolishing one of the trunks. A miracle rescued the remaining trunk of the tree by causing n chip of wood to fly up and hit the Puritan In the eye, while at the same lime be slipped and cut his leg. Later the tree was grubbed up, but a number of smaller trees raised from slips of the original are said to be owned by persons In the neighborhood. oirnn I 9C(M6tAlJ.4 U !'ji r VILV IU 1 I e1 M a I I LAW u p1 - -t 1 - hdflcmnwi I ttDGETO one-thir- d CINCINNATI MARKETS. ment, one must provide ventilation thut will furnish fresh nlr and carry away the foul, poisonous air that hangs like a fienvy mist about the nnlmnl j cheersunlight from winful, dows bo placed ns to give tho maximum benefits at ull hours and not Just during certain periods; comfortable, clean stalls and stanchions nnd drinking bowls next to tho stalls, where tho cow can drink at will. The new dairy barn should be built ns a workshop, not merely n stoble. It Is here that the building contractor nnd farmer can get their heads together and plan a ham that will ho mutually satisfactory nnd certnlnly tho proper place for the herd. Certain essential features should he Incorporated In tln'se pluns to nchleve what tho fanner wants production; and what orvleo. In the builder hopes to give the construction of the hnm, cleanliness, cow comfort nnd health, convenience nnd economy are factors to he considered. It Nnturnlly, the site Is Important. should he located on a sunny, slope, where surface water will run nwny from the burn. Next, the slzo Is to bo considered. Owing to the development of standard measurements In stalls, gutters and alleys, this can be easily figured out. Those most frequently used are 30 feet In width. This provides plenty of room to place the cowb In two rows, arfacing In or out. The two-rorangement permits better lighting end ventilation. germ-killin- journalism nnd became editor of tho "Christian Century." From Mnrshnll county, Aln., came Thomas A. Street. He wns graduated nt ths University of Alabama in 1892 and studied law. He held n professorship in Vnnderbilt University, Tennessee, and then became professor of Public Equity Lnw In the University of Missouri. As n writer of books on lnw, hop ublishcd one on the "Foundations of Legal Liability" and another on "Federal Equity Practice.' Regarded as nn nuthority on legal subjects, ho was consulting editor of the American nnd English Encyclo pedia of Law. There arc many names which nre just as much entitled to be In "Who's Who" ns thoso that are there. For example: Jonathan Dny, born In Hnrlan county, Kentucky, has como to be a forco for influence in New York City, whero he works among; tho pcoplo of the East End. His recent o lecture in tho Chapel of ltcrca opened up a lino of work in which the mountains should excel. Ho is lecturing to many audiences on the subject of Americanism nnd Americanization, and his addresses are wonderfully sane nnd constructive. Whcro could leaders of true Americanism spring up with greater fitness than In the mountain region of tho South? With the growlnjr tide of foreign immigration, it seems almost a mission of the mountains to uphold the foundations of American liberty and ideals The students of Ilerea have known nbout, nnd have heard in thoir chapel, Homer A. Uodchcavcr, bom in the mountains of Eastern Tennessee. Ho wns a student nt Ohio Wcslcynn College, and since 1890 has been singing people Into n better life. He accompanies Mr. Sundny in his evangelistic campaigns and directs great chorus of singers, plays bis trombone, nnd publishes evangelistic literature. He was a powerful influcnco nmonff tho young men of America in France during the wnr, going Into tho dangerous places bringing cheer nnd good to tho boys. He hns long been worthy of being in Who's Who, and ho got into tho last edition of 1020-2Ail honor to the mountain boys. Col-leg1. going on In congress otcr the matter Tho of the expenses of government. Itepuhllcnns naturally sny that tho Democrats have been woefully extrav agant cer since the present adminis tration came Into power; nnd thnt ex travagance has become a fixed habit say, by tho Is proved, Itepuhllcnns enormous sire of tho estimates Just sent to congress by the Treasury There Is rather n pretty controversy loss by waste. Incompetence In certain places, nnd other menus, was much less thnn nnturnlly might be supposed would be the cae. The Demo crats nlso any that If the itepuhllcnns cut the present estlmntes to too great a degree they will cripple the govern ment activities and later 'III bo compelled to make appropriations which they mny refuse to make this year. upon which congress must net If the deportments of government are to hnve the money to contlnuo their ac tivities. In addition to the sums ap propriated In this wny In order to keep the government running, there must bo nn enormous amount appropriated In order to meet the Interest on the government debt. Victory loan bonds enrry 4?i per cent InteresL Some ticople say thnt this Is not n largo rate, hut when one thinks of the number of Ixinds of various kinds thnt were Issued heurlng n rate as low as that tho 4 per cent It will bo seen yenrly Interest hill must be n huge one. Veteran O Hie era Disgruntled. A score or two of officers of Stntes nnny, who United tho served In many fields and for mnny yenrs, nre asking to he placed on the retired list, nltliough they have some years yet to go before the age limit would compel retirement. These offi cers nro dissatisfied with the recently announced promotions of Junior of the army to tho rank of briga dier general. These promotions would compel many veterans of tho service to serve under tho orders or meu whom once they commanded und to whom many of them taught tbu art of soldiering. Congress, It Is suit!, will conduct nn Investigation Into the manner and method of these recent promotions. Favoritism ts charged nnd denied, nnd so one may take his choice of opinions until the Investigation, If It shall be tnude, discloses the nhsolute facts In the case. The truth remains, however, that many ofllcors of forty years.' .erv. Ice suddenly found themselves ranked hy those whom the army terms youngolll-re- The Democrats, of course, reply thnt tt cost great sums of money to carry on the war successfully, and that while huge sums were spent, the There are 13 regular supplr bills custard. Compote of Bananas. Make a sirup of sugar or honey and hulf a cupful Peel und scrape two or of wnter. three bananas, then cut In thin slices; add to the sirup nnd boll, shaking the pan to cook nil sides evenly. Add a little lemon rind or orange rind for flavor to the sirup. Skim the bnnnnns as they soften, to a plate. When nil nre conked, boll down the sirup a little, mid when cool add the bananas. Fruit Salad. For each service take a slice of pineapple, the flch of of a grapefruit, half u canned pear, three heart leave of lettuce, two tablespoonfuls of fruit Juice (conned fruit Juice tuny ho used), half n of lemon Juice, two of olive oil and of a teaspoonful each of salt and paprika. Arrange the fruit on the lettuce. Kent the salad dressing Ingredients with n Dover egg beater, pour over the fruit, and serve at once. A cherry may be used as a garnish. one-fourt- h table-spoonfu- ls one-fourt- h Hay and Grain. Com No. 2 white 7O0"8c. No. 3 white 75070c, No. 3 jellow 78080c, No, 4 mixed 71073c, No. 3 mixed 7fic. Sound Hay Timothy per ton $20fi 20.25, clover mixed $10024, clover $10 028. Outs white inffMe, No. 2 white 51 051 14c, No. 3 No. 2 mlxod 4S01Ce. Wheat No. 2 red $2.0102.03, No. 3 red $2.0102.0:1, No. 1 $1.0002. Butter, Eggs and Poultry, llutter Whole milk creamery extras B'Je; centralized extras 10c; firsts Hlc, Eggs Extra firsts 72c, ftnrts 70c, ordinary firsts ftSe. Live Poultry ISrollors, 2 lbs nnd under !10e, fryers over 2 lbs 21c; fowls 5 lbs und over 27c, under 4 lbs 17c, roosters 17c. Live Stock, good to choice $8..V 010, fair to good i?i!..'iOff 8, common to fulr $10O.rO, heifers, good to choice, $800, fulr to good JftlfrS, common to fair $100, dinners $203, stock rattle Steer, holfcrs $105. Calves good $10013.50, common and large $3 Sometimes a man succeeds with mongrels better than bis 00. barnyard Sheep Good to choice $104.50, fair g neighbor with fowls be- to good $2.5001, common $102; cause) be glvea them better care. But lambs, good to choice $11.50012, fulr let the successful farmer, who has not to good $10.50011.50. already done so, turn his attention to Hogs Ileuvy $0.50, choice packers pure-brebirds and he will derive a und butchers $0.50, medium $0.50, comlarger profit la dollars and till mon to choice heavy fut sows $00 7.70, light bhlpper $0.50, pigs (110 lbs uiul lea) $800.50. prlie-wlnnlnd Good to choice $13.50011. freedom necessary In the production of large quantities of milk. Modem stalls are constructed of tubing, which gives strength and rigidity nnd Is sanitary. The stanchion Is flnnly attached to both top rail and concrete anchor, but has sufficient piny In nil directions to be nt once flexible, comfortubte nnd humane. Tho cow enjoys great freedom, whether lying or standing, und there Is nothing to annoy her. The drinking cup hns been one of and the most popular production-Increasinpieces of equipment Introduced In the dairy bom. A continuous flow of wnter Is nvnllable nny time tho cow feels like drinking, nnil plenty of good, fresh wnter helps Increase the flow of milk. Ily providing water cups, clean stnlls and real mangers, humane, comfortn-hi- e steel stanchions, tho farmer und builder have helped to produco contented cows, and contented cows produce renl milk nnd plenty of It. And by adding mechnnlcul carrying equipment In tho form of feed, litter and hay currier they nre muklng contented help. Contented help will not go to tho city. Equipment that Is the big secret In a nutshell. It Includes the bnrn door hangers thnt make them olldo so easily, tho truck that carries the milk Kvery Item on the to the creamery. list Is helping In that bottle to keep the boy on tho farm, for after all, the future of the farm depends on the success of that Idea. Wltnoui farms cannot exist labor-saving g Our Commercialized Christmas. Is tho decoration dny of a commercial nge. Then, ns on no other day, we face with compassion those who hnve fallen In our bnttles for wealth. For a moment wo think of tho thousands of children who hnve no share In that easy life we gtvo our children, and must And tho season's Joy In tho charity dinner. Along with the barter to which we have debased our giving within our circle of acquaintances, we play nt extending the spirit of the dny to those who ore the pawns of our Industrial game. The Snlvntlon army lass, standing cold and numb on the street corner, collecting funds for Chrlstmus baskets for tho poor, reminds us of the wreckugo left Wo In the wake of our prosperity. give a trifle to help tho oor tempor tho bitterness of the year with a couple of hours' good cut lug. Christmas sters. Under tho law, otllrers who havo served for 10 yenrs may nsk for re This lnw lias been taken tirement. advantage of hy many of the olllcers and the service Is about to losu seasoned soldiers, some of whom fought the Apaches and tho Kloux In the old days, the Spaniards In Cuba, tho In tho Philippines und the Germans In France. No ono hns any conception of the heart burnings which have been caused hy recently uimoiinced ndvnncos In grade. Men who, ns major generals, commanded divisions In France with unquestioned credit middcnly found themselves demoted and were given orders to report for duty to men who once hud served under them. Congress probably will give the whole thing nn airing, nnd make an attempt to find out whether or not Injustices hue been done and If so, why. It Is probable If It Is found tbu old sol diers have been badly treated that congress will do the only thing It can do for them, that Is, pass n resolution of commendation for their good serv ices und give them nn advance of ono grade on the retired list. This has been done before In a good mnny In stances. Tho blossom of tho wattle, n FLOOD OF ALIENS TO HE CHECKED (Continued from Page Ono) things which would save the money purse. Now that the bcnators und representatives have coino together they seem to have found that It Is 0110 thing to promUe and another thing to discover the mean of fulfilling the prom. Ise. It Is probable that during tho present session very little will bn dono In tho way of general legislation affectIt Is, of course, ing tho revenues. possible for congress to cut down the of the gum fumlly. hns been adnntwi as Australia's national emblem. December 23, 1920 THE CITIZEN SOMEWHERE Page Seven A family newspaper published avery Thursday by URRItA PUBL1SHINO CO. (Incorporated) THE CITIZEN J. O. LEHMAN, MAIUUIAU, K. VAUOIIN. Editor EnUrrd at th potnfTk AiUUi Editor and Du.lnMi Mantf rr at IVrra, Kr rtond rlaai mall mattrr. On ror, ILM; l BUIWCnllTION RATES monthi, M rental thraa month. 10 cnt. Taralila In advance. ForWrn Adrrrtlilnff Reprntatle. Tria Ararrlcan I'ran Anoclatlon. The Season's Greetings to You Tme CITIZEN wishes for all its readers a Joyous Christmas and a Prosperous New Year. May the Christmas spirit, the spirit of jay and peace, pood will and happiness, giving and helping, be yours throughout the year. And may there be added to your temporal prosperity an enlargement of heart, and a growth of all Christian virtues which is tecessary to the fullest enjoyment of life. You will be happiest when you make others happy. The Formalities of Technical War The new dispatches havo reported n formnl reception given In I'arla In honor of Ambassador Wallace from the United States. At tho reception thcro was present n very important dignitary front Germany. He expressed n desire to bo Introduced to the American Ambassador, whereupon Mr. Wallace emphatically refused to meet him. The first Impression the casual reader recedes from this account Is ono of disapproval of the action of Mr. Wallace, but after more thoughtful consideration of tho episode one Is convinced that Mr. Walace acted in harmony with his country. Mr. Wallace docs not entertain as strong a personal against a German cltlicn as does n French statesman, but the French statesman must treat the German courteously and hospitably becauso his country is at peace with German. The dispatch says that after tho reception representatives from Belgium, England and France shook hands with Mr. Wallace and congratulated hlra upon his action, and upon his high regard for International relations. This little afTair Is commented upon Just to show America's real connection with the nations of the world. An Individual is forced to be discourteous to nnothcr individual Ixxausc his country says so. How much better it would be for America, and for the rest of tho world, had we mado peace a year ago witfc our enemies among the warring nations. If Every Day Were Christmas Or TEXT Itomana J. ",On man uleoMiatli ona day aUive uwnath avery day allka. IaI avary another, another man man t fully anured In hla own mind." HAT If every day were Christmas? The suggestion at first blush is perhaps not altogether agreeable. One can Imagine Mr p. Don't have your concert first and then tunc your Instalments after ward. Begin the day with the Word We're told of a boautlful Somewhere of God and prayer and get first of lest Equipment and Service at Cpit. Wards for Men and for Women, oil Into harmony with Him. clime, Sun.l'arlor, Private Rootni. Hatha, Klectric Service. No man shall be in heaven but ho And read of a ne'er ending existEye, Nce and Ear Surgery, Car ia Child-birtthat sees himself fully qualified for ence there-GENERAL PRACTICE place of all sunshine and wonders hell, as a fagot that Is bound up for eternal burnings unless mercy pluck Come tn and visit an ealabllahment, which Is a Iriend in need, sublime, and in reach of all the people. A home for us In the land of tho brand out of the fire. Somewhere. Rohcrt II. Cowlky, M.D., Physician Statement of the Ownership, Man Harlan Dudley, M.D.T Phralclan Mary S. Wrtmorr, M. D., Physician agement, Etc., Required by And a Somewhere city, the home of Miss Mary Lonoacrk, R.N., Superintendent the Act of Congress tho Soul, Mini Hilda Silbkrmanh, R.N., Head Nurie of August 24, 1912 With walls of Jasper, foundations CHANGE IN RATES Of Tho Citizen published weekly at so rare, Ueglnnlng March l, the rates for board and room of private Borea, Ky., for December, 1920. Its light from thcLord, its streets patients will be $15 to $18 per week. The rales for patlenti Stato of Kentucky) cared for In the wards will remain the same $1 per day. pure gold, ss Hjr Order of Prudential Committee, Ilerea College A most wonderful city In tho land County of Madison) of Somewhere. Before me, a notary public, In and state and county aforesaid, Through tho gates of that city, the for tho appeared J. 0. Lohmnn, who, having homo of the blessed, Locn duly sworn according to hw, so fair, With flowers D. H. Smith W. W. Romingcr deposes and says that he is the busiWo may enter sometime and rest ness manager of Tho Citizen and that When reaching that land of tho tho following is, to the best of his mysterious Somewhere. knowledge and belief, a truo statement of tho ownership, management, In that Somewhere land, on that etc., of tho aforesaid publication for Somewhere shore, the date shown in the above caption, Funeral Directors Are perpctunl fruits for the Some-tlm- o required by the Act of August 24, race, 1912, embodied In section 443, Postal With powers so rare, that they live Laws and Regulations, to wit: o We are now open for business with a 1. That tho names and addresses In that beautiful, wonderful Some- of the publisher, editor, managing full line of burial supplies. Auto and where Place. Horse Drawn Hearses. Embalming. editor, and business manager are: Publisher, Borea Publishing Co., Bo- Calls Answered Day or Night. And we somehow hope to sometime rea, Ky. go In The Concrete Block between J. M. Editor, Marshall E. Vaughn, Berca, To that Somewhere land of no Ky. Coyle C& Co. and H. C. Pennington, on night, Managing Editor, none. Chestnut Street. When leaving the gloom of Some- Business Manager, J. O. Lehman, Be where below rca, Ky. Wc'vo lifted anchor and sailed out 2. That the owners arc: (Names o'slght Berea, Kentucky and addresses of stockholders). Phone 130 W. J. Hutchins (5 2 shares) Bcrea, We know not tho time, so cannot tell Ky. when, Marshall E. Vaughn (1 2 shares) But we know there's a Somewhere Berca, Ky. for us Howard E. Taylor (1 shares) Be- of stockholders and security holders npon tho bks, of the company as When our last tempestuous voyage as they appear upon tho books of trustees, hold stock and securities in rca, Ky. shall end, J. 0. Lehman (1 2 shares) Berea, the company but, also, in caso where a capacity other than of bona fiafc That safely well land, if our Cap the stocholder or security holders ap- owner; and this affiant has no reaJBVf. Ky. tain wo trust. 3. That tho known bond holders, pear upon the books of tho company to believe that aay other person, J. W. Hoskins mortgagees, and other security hold- as trustee or in any other fiduciary j soclation, or corporation has anji iners owning or holding 1 percent or relation, the name of the person or terest direct r iadhrect in said stock, mora of tho total amount of the corporation from whom such trustee bonds, or other secavities than as so DECEMBER bonds, mortgages, or other securi-itc- s is acting, is given; also that the said stated by him. J. 0. Lehman, Bmsiness Manager two paragraphs contain statements are: None. Sworn to and subscribed befou me embracing affiant's full knowledge and 4. That the two paragraphs next Isc sick o' dis Chicago, abovo giving tho names of tho own- belief as to the circumstances and this 21st day f December, 1920. Ise feclin' kind o' blue, ers, stockholders, and security hold- conditions under which stockholders (Seal) ELLHN R. RAYMOND, Seems like I cnint make headway ers, if any, contain not only tho list and security holders do now appear Notary Public Jcs like I used to do. My jints aint quite so limbah, Dey aint a workin' smoove, An' I cnlnt move my shovel De way hit ought to move. Berea College Hospital A ever-bloomi- Smith Rominger ever-mor- 1- -2 n ART numerous protests hgalnst the idea e of the oxce.tici to which many go on Christmas holidays. Let it be granted freely that Christmas is misused, that it Is often a season of excesses and extremes; even so, who of us would do away with Christmas? For despite all the excesses of tho holiday season and the hardship it works on many, is there not a rainbow of glory over every recurring Christmas celebration? Christmas is a season of prophetic idealism and a rebuke to selfish living. At the approach of tho anniversary of our Lord's birth, men and women whose thoughts have been mostly of self are moved to think of others. The idea of serving others and making others happy affects even the blase and the indifferent. Somehow, tho idea that it Is more blessed to give than to bargain finds lodgment in minds unused to tender and benevolent thoughts. For a brief period, cruel competitions that so sorely grind human society are lessoned if not forgotten. For the time being, all humanity seems to be one family. There is a delight in seeing everybody Joyous. The foreigner la mado to feel at home. Artificial barriers are broken, and there come even into hard faces some softened lines. The spirit of Christmas penetrates even behind stone walls, and the prisoner is made to know that he is stitl remembered and that society has not abandoned hope In him. Christmas Is the one season of the year when we are especially reminded to take Jesus seriously. The Sermon on the Mount seems practicable then the Beatitudes possible In daily life. Even the great words, toward men," actually appear "Peace on earth, good-wiworkable at Christmastlde. Tho old text so precious, so peculiarly appropriate, John 3: 16. finds lodgment In our heart of hearts: "For God so loved the world that He gave His only begotten Son, that whosoever bcllevcth in Him should not perish, but havo eternal life." There comes into our minds tho conviction that we havo not token seriously the lessons that our Lord taught, but that now we toko Him at His word; wo share, we give, we sacrifice, wo find a new Joy growing out of these very practical and beautiful ministrations. be-ca- uf ll i Dc nights is long an' chilly, Do sun's so pow'ful small, Hit's da'k befo' hit's mnwnin Dc days aint days at all. I calnt abide dis wcathah, De rainin an' de snow An' win' f'm nil directions As ha'd ns hit kin blow. Dot ol' fnmilyah foelin', Dat comes dis time o' yeah, Has done rcpo'tcd Chrismus A thousnn' miles fum heah. Dey nint no use o' foolln' Ise gwino to draw my pay, An' ketch dat Dixie Fllah An' travel South todayl Dqd ee Brothers BUSINESS CAR Ise gwine to see do cabin in de vines, An' heah dat southe'n music in do pines. Among the hills o' Geo'gia Is whah Ise gwine to be by do chimley WId Dinah on my knee. Alson Baker That the lightness of the Business Car is united to great strength is proven by the splendid service it is rendering everywhere under widely varying conditions. CHRISTMAS, Oh, Babo of Bethlehem! 1920 The lightness of the car keeps the gas and oil costs down, and its sound construction renders repairs infrequent. Oh, Radiant Star, That blazed upon the sapphire brow of night, And down the widening nges shines afar, Wo hail again ! thy ever-growin- g light. Oh, Mnidcn of Juden, Virgin pure, Tho wiso men knelt In revtrence BEREAfMOTORS CO. Berea, Kentucky i I ANO SCIENCE IN TOYS Playthings for the Kiddles Necessary to the Proper Conduct of Their Society. practically as old us the world Itxelf, It has been only wlililn recent yearn that science bus bothered Itself about them. Less than hulf u century ago they wero reamusgarded merely as playthings ing diversions for children that wero by no means necessary to their Today, however, sclenco Insists philosophy that there la u underlying the ufco of toys; that they aro tho tools with which the lltllo ones ply their trade; tho paraphurntillu necessary to the proper conduct of their society; that dollH, for example, uru moro to them than the associates thur well-bein- the Willi. i:lliut Ismaking of probably toys Is nn nelp to entertain tiiem In that they aid them In the attainment of their mental growth by stimulating the Yen, in thy woman's nrms Ho found natural emotion which must he exHis rest, perienced In later life. Tho Christ on earth, tho God in Whether this theory of tho scientists human form, Is correct or not, the fact remains thnt chlldrtti have always had tho play- no nestled in thy palpitating brenst, things requisite for their Imitations of There folded to thy heart, all safo tho domestic life mid business affairs and warm. of older people; that they have always required their elders to provldo them with such Inventions, and that, when Oh, womanhood, oh, motherhood, they could not obtain these toys by nny other means they themselves have lovo enfolds Thy Chrlst-llk- o nought and found objects that might worth; bo made to suit their purposes. Kven In this compelling, boundless lovo of tho somnolent middle Ages did not put thlno an end to their pastimes. Tho toys In Wo find completeness, rest and which they found diversion may have; peace on earth. been more simple, but, as they met tho demands of nature, they played F. II. G. their ullotted part In tho schemo of Tho Conservatory, Berca, Kentuchuman development. I'ubllc Opinion. ky, December 12, 1920. at they feet, And, we, too, must but Joyously adoro Thy lovo and motherhood Christ found so sweet. l il RagrJVWiTHinnrTTTwinniinirir'iT mnnrp n I Pago Eight TUB CITIZEN December 23, 10M General College News Stoutsvtllc, O.., Dec. 10, 1D20 Tlio Citizen ncren, Ky. Ubc f3ootE-Mboo-'Oflb- oo! A Nursery Rhyme John 1 Smith Gentlemen: Enclosed find my subscription for The Citizen for the coming year. I have promised myself this pleasure ever since I left Keren and at last have carried out my intention. My best wishes to you for tho com Ing Christmas season which, I hope, jrfll find nil Berea enterprises pros pering. I am teaching at Stoutsvllle in tho nigh School and would be very glad to bear from any of my old Berea friends at their convenience. Yours sincerely, Vemo C. Smith. GATES GIRLS ENJOYING SCHOOL His eyes were shiny, his wings wcro strong. He hooted and looted wherever he went, For hooting nnd looting wore ever his bent. He dwelt by day in a roily-hol- e ; That wns whittled out by tho Bundcr-bolo- ; And he hunted by night in tho Whlmplc Wood, Catching nnd snatching whatever he could, Scutting the tnils of the Sklmpy-rccNipping tho nuts from oft" tho trees. Hooting nnd tooting the whole night long In a shivery shout and a shivery song. Thero never was rover who roamed the earth From tho dawn of time to tho day of your birth Who was loved so little, whose friends were so few, Who wns more of n rogue than tho s, o. was a qucor old bird, The Whoso song wns hooty as ever you heard; hairy, his toes were long, Ii.s feathers were Chop off his claws and pluck out his tall, And bury him down In tho earth so deep That he never can wake from his sleepy sleep." "No." said Crnney, "let's ronst him brown! We'll build up a Arc and dance around, And pluck out his feathers thick nnd fast While he stews and broils and breathes his last." "But list," said the sklmpcring Skimpy-rce- , "Come nil you folks nnd listen to me, And tell me, whnt shall we ever do ' When we go to cntch the knowing wink, Whnngo-whcwith a The Wiggled his ear nnd began to think, you the very cue And said, "I'll tell That will land this roguo of n He lives in n hole in n Whimple tree, A hole Hint's bigger than you and moj Let's cntch him asleep in thnt hole some day And plaster him up nnd let himOtay." "That's the tune!" cried the Skimpy-ree- , "Let's take the advice of tho Whango-whee.- " e, o. Berea College Alumni Association (This space belong! to the Alumni Association of Here College. Article, news Itemi and personal letters from Graduates will be published In full or Ir abstract every week. The Almnnl Editor, Secy. M. K. Vaughn, Uerea Col. lege, Berea, Ky.. will be pleased to receive any communication of Intercs' from members of the Association.) Clayton, New Mexico, First Christian Church in Clayton, Decombcr 11, 1020 1010. We aro beginning our second year, with tho erection of a 30,000 Bcren Citizen, church homo which we hope to comBeren, Ky. plete by June. In this grant field Gentlemen: one hns given them nn opportunity At the requev' of your editor I nm for n great work. Our church is tho sending you n few words from nn only ono within tho county which is old Berea student who still believes larger than tho state of New Jersey. in tho future of the greatest institu- My Sunday afternoons nro usually tion in tho South. Tn this grcnt spent by driving twenty or thirty southwest one who tins n lovu for miles to preach nt some schoolhouse. Bcren may become dissatisfied; tho Wo havo tho people nnd tho opporweekly visit of Tho Citizen ollmln tunity, but wo do not hnvo tho ntes this, for I nm kept in touch with preachers to supply our needs. the work of Bcren, my boyhood With best wishes for Berea Collcgo friends ns well ns friendships thnt and Tho Citizen, I nm were later formed at school. Yours very truly, Was called to tho pastorate of J. F. Lunsford MOTOIl MECHANICS New Cnurac is Provided In LIFE IN KENTUCKY Glimpses of life in n school where girls learn the practical things of life in addition to their neademic subjects nro found in an interesting letter received from Miss Louise Gates and her sister. Miss Lula Gates, who nro both students at Berea Academy, Berea, Kentucky. In the cottage where they stay thero nro nino other girls and a teacher, and tho work of housekeeping is done by them all in turns on tho schedule thnt two girls get break fast for a week, two luncheon, two dinner, two do the housekeeping, while one is manager and another assistant manager. Then, as the weeks go by, they progress. Last week, for instant, these two West Palm Beach girls prepared the dinners, while this week they are tho housekeepers and next week will bo the managers, and so orw Tho Whango said to the Skimpy-ree- . As they sat on the bough of n Whimple tree. v "We must cntch this rogue of the Whimple Wood, Pluck his courage nnd trounce him good, For he gulps our babes mid clips our brushes, Nips the nuts from tho top of our bushes, Flies by night when bats are about, Hides by day when the sun is out, Lives in shndows among the trees, For the darker the night, the better he eees We must catch this roguo nnd set us free-- So what do you say, Sir Skimpy-rce- ? twitched his tail, Then Coony-loon- y begnn to sail; And Pigeony-puft- " Oolgn winked nt tho Crnney-crowhncked with And Whittle-bir- d And all the clatter you ever heard Came from the tonguo of beast nnd bird. For this wns the thing which thev ought to throttle the roguo of a o. do,-T- So oft" they scuttled in highest glee And set n guard nt tho Whimple tree To watch for Hooty nnd spread the news When they found the rover in n snooze. Oogla. Craney, and Whittle-birWhatched nnd waited with never a word Till at length, with many a leery peep. nslccn. They found the Then from the depths of the Whimple Wood They hurried as fnst as ever they could, Hurried with wing nnd tooth and claw In tho stealthicst manner you ever saw, To call a council of nil their folk To meot In the boughs of tho mngic oak And decide the thing which they ought to do To rid themselves of the d Hooty-Whoo-Who. CHRISTMAS WEEK Voca- IN ENGLAND the tional Department Tho Vocational Department of Bcren Collcgo will offer this winter n r courso In Motor Mechanics. The courso will bo tnught by Profes sor Churchill, who is n grnduntu of pne of our lending Mechanical Schools nnd who hns had many yenrs experience in practical and oducntlonnl work. There should be at least twenty men in this course. All must ljnvo completed the two-hou- Time When Scattered Families Are United and Tender Memories Are Revived. nnd great nre tho chnnges have occurred In England since Dickens wrote "A Christum Card," but they hnve not affected tho natloiisMovc for tho festival and the determination to preserve unimpaired the traditional wTtrnitli nnd heartiness of Its celebration. Christmas week Is still the great week of tho year for the English people. It Is the ono week when scattered families aro reunited, when tender memories and old associations are revived, when friend greets friend with a cheery expanslvcness In striking contrast with the characteristic reserve of tho English nature, so, undemonstrative to thoso who do not know It well, apparently so distant nnd unsympathetic. From Wednesday all business will be suspended, not to be resumed till Monday morning. The whole nation will give Itself up to good cheer and good fellowship, and for a brief season, nil strife and controversy are hushed, and peace, charity and concord reign supreme. That was whittled out by the Bunder-bolTo try this rogue of a And decide the thing which they ought to do. o, with n chuckle and caw Snake Sklnipy-re- e As he clucked and looked at his goodly claw. "Let's call a council of all our folk, To meet in the boughs of tho mngic oak The mngic oak with the magic hole MANY "We'll do it. my sir," said Whango-whe- e As ho sat on the bough of the Whimple tree; So gather your plumes and let us fly And scatter tho mesngo far and nigh. They made it known to the folks below, Who passed it on to the Crancy-croHe wobbled oft" with never a word And told the news to the Whittle-birbill Who winked his eyes nnd snnpped-hi- s And flew to the top of the highest hill To scatter the news afar. d, They came from bush nnd tree anil heather-nnd tooth nnd claw nnd feather Some from fnr nnd some from nigh, Some from low nnd some from high, Some by earth and some by air, All in hnsto from everywhere, And settled down in silent mood To hear the news from tho Whimple Wood. Fur They also speak of weaving done at the school, saying "the pieces are beautiful and all our curtains, scarf?, pillow-top- s, tablo and table cloths and napkins that we have are made hero by the students. Some of the scarfs are made of linen and some of cotton and all are wonderful." Much interest, also, Is shown thero in the raising of flowers and vege tables, while walking trips, tennis and games furnish recrea other out-dotion and exercise. Miss Louise Gates is taking English, Latin, algebra, and music and thus it will be seen that with studies, household cares, gardening and tennis, 'walks, etc., tho girls at that school find their days well filled with wholesome occupation. Palm Beach Post. couch-covers, e He warbled down folks below, And whacked the dust with his taily-pScreaming the message to all he could Who dwelt in the land of the Whimple Wood, And calling the clans to war. to-tho, So the council came to the magic oak, Bringing their wisdom and all their folk, To try the rogue of a And decide tho thing which they ought to do. Hooty-Whoo-Wh- "Ho's asleep, he's asleep," quoth Cranoy-cro"Ho's asleep, he's asleep." said tho next below; And they passed it on to every car And whispered it loud so all could henr. So there in the Itoughs of the mngic oak, Where each one whispered an I no one spoke, t They passed the sentence and then they flew To take revenge on the o. Whittle-dy-bir- and and tho Skimpy-reOogla, Scoony, and Floppy-- 0 There were d ip Flub-a-dub-de, Willo-the-wh- Whango-whe- e, nnd Craney-cro- THE DROOPING LILIES (Written after witnessing the me morial service at Chautauqua, 1920). Throuout the Amphitheatre, a hush Falls slowly o'er the great throng gatherer here About to pay a tribute to their dead, Whose gentle spirit seems to linger near. and Hcnny-py-ruf- f, Starky-Lark-y and Pigeony-puf- f, Coony-loon- y nnd Peeky-holSquirlly-twirlly and Bunder-bolWith all their kin and all their kind and clapping along behind. They came to the boughs of the magic oak. Each one thinking what no one siJoke, Wondering how name of" blue They could do away with the and the Skimpy-rce- , Tho Whango-whe- e Who had talked of this in tho Whlmplc tree, Nudged each other with nod and wink, As much as to say, "Just let me think, And I shall fashion a mighty trap with a clap..t That will catch the And pluck his feathers and shorten his toes, Put out his eyes and plug up his nose So he never can smell or fly or see To carry our babes to his hole in the tree." et's cluck his wings!" cried 5.'' said Scoony. ""let's co like a flip And frounce, his hide till his eyes grow pale, Rabbity-hash e, e, in-the o. Hooty-Whoo-WhWillo-the-whi- p. t There in tha depths of tho Whimple Wood, Working as fast as ever they could. They got them mud and leaves and clay And mixed it all in n mngic tray, And filled the hole in the Whimple tree, slept so cozliy. Where tho Hooty-Who- o They pushed and pneked and patted it down, Twirled it about nnd scraped it round. Polished tho wall with their patty-tnllStrengthened it all with whimple flails, Clucked and gurgled nnd chatted about While they plastered him in and shut him out. s, Then when their gruesome work was over, They eallcd their folk from their leafy cover And danced around tho whimple tree, Whooping nnd shouting merrily For tho roguish rover who flew by night, Gulping their babes in the starry light, Driving them oft from their woodland play And keeping thmc frightened nil tho day. Was plastered up in the whimple tree To sleep through all eternity. So this is the tale which you have heard nnd Whittlc-dy-birOf Craney-croand Whango-wheRnbblty-has- h and the Skimpy-ree- , And all the others and all their folk Who met In the boughs of the magic oak And decided the thing which they ought to do To rid the land of the w d, e, o. Willo-the-wh- ip The organ now peals forth its sweetest tones now largely as contractor. He owns Of melody, a solemn requiem; a home in Dunedin and is one of Its The people all, with hands uplifted, prominent citizens. hold Mrs. Brandenburg, as well as The kerchief, like a lily on its stem. Archie, Is a Kentuckian, her homo having been In London, where she was Not gaily waving, as in former years, a student in Sue Bennett While When ho for whom they mourn, was sho was never a student in Berea, she, wont to stand as well as her husband, was interested Before them; but in sadness drooping in hearing about Berea and the Berea students of otherr days. They now, A silent tribute from this faithful aro much In lovo with Florida, and especially with Dunedin, which is a band beautiful little town at the head of The organ's notes havo ceased tho Clearwater Bay. Dunedin is tho home of Dr. Gladhands are lowered As lilies drooping at tho close of day; ding, who three years ago taught But in each heart, tho memory yet carpentry in our Vocational Department. Dean Edwards did not see dwells Ashe-vill- e, Of him whoso work shall never pass him, as he had been called to N C, by tho illness of his son, nway. who for sometimo has been in the tubercular hospital at that place and Charlotte M. Osborne, who was reported as rapidly slnkinr 1301 Brockley Avenue, Lakewood, 0. Bercans will sympathize with Dr. and Mrs. Gladding in their great beteave-men- t. BEREA STUDENT IN FLORIDA Their son was n soldier in tho Great War, spend'ng sometime in Dean Edwards writes from Florida that bo has visited in Duncdin in the France. o Dr. Gladding has a neat little homo of Archie Brandenburg and homo in Dunedin, but he himwifo. Archie was a student in Berea Collcgo Foundation and Normal Do self is in poor health. partmcnts for eight or nino yeirs. TWO SUCCESSFUL TEACHERS Ho was thero in tho days of tho Flan ncry's. Galbards, and Click's. While V. A. Travis, formerly of tho Acadg and has emy, and Mrs. Lorena Lewis Travis, there ho learned followed that lino of work ever since, who graduated from our Normal School and taught one year In the Training School, are now in OklahoMIMEOGRAPHING ma, and both aro teaching in tho Christie School. Tho following Prompt, Accurate Service was clipped from their county paper. It is of special interest to the and students of Berea Normal School, because we can see tho influence of our the Miss Boatright and Miss Bowersox in Let us the kind of work they are now doing. bid on your work. "Quito a bit of interest Is being manifested in the Christie Literary Society, or Community Club, which EDWARDS BROS. was organized recently. This club purpose. First, It ofhas a two-fol- d Michigan Ann Arbor fers an opportunity for all the peo- cot-tagbrick-layinar-tic- lo t.i These discussions may take the form of debates, or round table discussions. Second, It offers the pupils an oppor tunity to display work done In scho i. Thn Club intends to secure outiirio speakers occasionally, and to provide music and general entertainment ior each meeting. The nrimary grades have rendered two programs at the club meetings. These consisted of songs, stories, Mother Goose Rhymes, etc. Eacn program was taken from the regular school work. All present seemed to enjoy tho work, especially some of tho dramatizea stones, n. kw tind never seen work of this kind done by tho primary grades, so it was quite a novelty to them to see the children nlnv thn role of wolves, donkeys, cats, dogs, and chickens. However, none of the people enjoyed these programs any more than the little people flooding flowlujf behind wnll nt thn rommunitv to eet together the city duringthesevere and storms, the hrd discuss the problems that trtsc. grade of a large portion of the city ( was raised from 2 to 17 feet. Tills necessitated the raising of about 2,500 bulldlngi and the readjustment of Btreeta, sidewalks, street enr tracks, electric lights, water and gas pipes to the new level. The fllllng-Imaterial was taken from the bay. The dredges, after pumping their fields full, steamed up a canal behind the wnll and discharged their load through pipe lines leading down the various streets. When the work was completed the canal was Oiled. The magnitude of this undertaking Is unparalleled In America. n l'"'" THE WHITE HOUSE. THE The Wonders By of America T. T. MAXEY THE GALVESTON SEA WALL. GALVESTON 1ms the finest harbor coas and ranks high us a city of delightful homes. Although not n resort, the semltroplcal climate attracts thousands of tourists annual-lto her long, gradually sloping beuch, To prevent a recurrence of the terrible Hood of 1000, the sea wall one of the sights of the country was constructed along the gulf side of the city. This greut wall Is 22.403 feet long, 17 feet high, 10 feet wide at the bottom and five feet wide on top. It Is built of concrete and granite and roots on a foundation of piling. These piles are 40 feet long, not less than 12 Inches In diameter at the small end, four rows wide, set four feet spurt. The top of the wull Is used for a walk. To prevent wter. irora the gulf Mathematics Sciences specialty. home of the president of the States, generally known as the White House, first became known us such when It was painted white to cover tho murks of tire after being partially burned by the British In 1814. The foundation of this structure wus put down In October, 1702. It wus the first building erected In Washington. The site wns picked by President Oeorge Wusbltigton, who alio laid the corner stone. The building was first occupied by President John Adams, during the summer of 1SOO. It Is two stories und hutement, nud contains 31 rooms. It is surrounded by u tpuclous lawn und gardens, which are Inclosed by a huge Iron fence. Whether viewed through the heavy folluge of the glunt trees or across winter's mantle of snow, It always looks restful and dignified. The White House naturally litis been the scene of muiiy tragedies und comedies, much joy, and also bus had Its share of anxiety und grief. It holds a peculiar Interest for the people of all nations, those of the United States In partlculur. It Is a point of pilgrimage for thousands and thousands of people unnuully, who come to admire Its decorations and paintings, study the relics of pnst occupants and, If opportunity offers, grasp the hand of the first citizen of the land. To a greater degree perhaps than any other building In the world, people of all ages and ranks have mingled under Its roof. world-famous eighth grade. A student may tako this course In connection with any other in Bcren College. We are especially pushing work in Carpentry nnd Agriculture. Any one interested in taking such courses should write Dean F. O. Clnrk. This clns.i will meet from 2:45 to 4:35 o'clock, four days a week. Tho following is n description cf the courso as given by Professor Churchill: The course in Motor Mechanics aims to make the men thoroughly familiar with the principles made use of in deriving power 'from heat In tho modern engine, with cspeclnl reference to tho internal combustion engine. The course will be "practical" by which Is meant that it will deal with tho principles nnd practices met "in practice," in tho garago and on tho road and in tho factory. However, it is not our intention, nor have we time allotted in the course, to "make n motor rnechnnlc" of ench member in tho class. Wo proposo to have apparatus for illustration of every essential prin ciple Involved in the construction and operation of ho power-plan- t ns well ns of tbo chnssis of a motor car. Wo propose to havo It in such shape that each student can handle nnd op- crate that about which he studies, with every facility offered for him to question nnd challenge until ho feels that ho knows nnd wo feel that ho knows Intimately tho nature of tho subjects touched. In so fnr ns there is time the course will include not alone such things ns the adjustment of bearings, but why they are so adjusted ; what would happen were they otherwise adjusted. And then it will bo illustrated by making it happen. Thermodynamics, while underlying the workings of every automobile that runs down the street, Is tho least of tho worries of the driver or. owner of a cnr. Whnt is more likely to troublo him is a broken stud ini his crank case. Tho principles of broken studs nnd of sound ones, whnt their duties aro and tho precautions thnt must bo taken that they do not break or get looso will bo as thoroly and earnestly gone Into ns heat principles. Tho student will bo required to mako adjustments nnd explain why ho did what ho did. Ho will be required, for examplo to twist off a connecting-ro- d stud, or strip n thread, in order to know intimately what theso Irregularities mean, how they nro to bo avoided, nnd whnt the consequences nro likely to bo from tho work of careless workman in tho everyday life In n garage. Tho courso will go thoroughly Into tho relntlons between the parts of the engine, the "timing" of tho spark, the genrs, tho valve openings nnd s, etc. Lnstly, the theory of advancing tho spnrk, tho relation between this tho opening of tho throttlo. the richness of tho mixture nnd tho speed of tho fnglno will bo developed in principle nnd illustrated on actual motors by manipulation by tho students themselves. A gasolino bomb Is to bo a part of tho equipment by menns of which tho student will bo nblo to corroborate or repudiato by laboratory methods tho explanations offered by teacher or fellow student, of tho of the intrlcnto varied effects of different relations of fuel mlV.urj, spark advance, speed, etc. clos-lngc, Substitute for a Tree. We are not going to have n Christ mas tree, writes a correspondent To make them brilliant many pretty little ornaments arc needed nnd they cost good deal. My plan Is for n barrel In place of n tree. I havo tho barrel now tn n closet. It Is covered with old dark green cambric und tho day before tho great holiday I nm going to pin sprigs of .evergreen and holly over It It will look pretty gay, I think, when It Is tilled with the. gifts that nro going Into It now, alt prettily tissued nnd tied, and my son ns Jolly Old Santa Onus stands over It to delve Into Its mysteries and to proclaim the names of those who are to solve them. I am sure wo will enjoy our barrel as much as we would a tree. KENTUCKY NEWS (Continued from Page One) Adjutant General of Kentucky. Tho plan calls for one complete regiment of infantry, one battalion of field nrtlllcry, one field nrtillery brigado nmmunltion train, one tank corps, ono cavalry mr.chlno gun squadron and one unattached cavalry machino gun company. Frankfort, Dec. 10, Fewer, larger and better schools nre needeil In Kentucky and county boards of cduaction created under tho new school law In Kentucky nro being urged by State Superintendent George Colvin to tho number of schools nnd npply funds to mnking thoso remain ing ns highly efficient as possible. It has been a practice in tho past, ho asserts in n communication to the boards, to multiply schools and divlda tho revenue, sometimes to secure votes nnd sometimes to please individuals in the district. te UNITED STATES NEWS (Continued from Pago One) dencrt Friday three conspicuous Dem ocrats, William Jennings Brynn, Jnmes W. Gerard and James A. Reed, and nsked their ndvico nnd their aid in fashioning n program behind which tho nations enn unite. "I beliovo Senator Harding not only ns nn honest man, and n conscientious man, but n mnn whoso wholo purposo is to do what ho believes Is best for tho American people," Mr. Brynn said. New York, Dec. 18. A flyinir squadron of fifty experienced detectives wns sent out todny by Polico Commissioner Richard E. Enright to nld in combatting tho crimo wnvo which has called forth expressions of nlann from judges, city officials and numerous civic nnd business organizations. Tho detectives, equipped with high speed automobiles, wcro ordered to tour tho city, in day and night relays, on tho lookout for gangsters. They also were Instructed to nld In tracing the slender clues in the department's possession to solve recent mysterious crimes.