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title: 'The citizen. (Berea, Ky.) 1899-1958, September 14, 1922, Page Page Eight, Image 8',
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Image provided by: University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY
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gptemher 14. 102?
Sept. 8, 1022
To all F.x-Service Men and Reservists:
You are cordially Invited to attend
the Great Military Reunion at th
Kentucky State Fair on Friday, Sep
temher 15. 1P22.
You wart to see your buddies and
y( ur huMies want to see you.
Heailnuartca are being prepared
ir the Merchant and Manufacturers'
Buildinc a follows:
Mexican War Veterans,
Veteran of the Union Army,
Veterans of the Confederate Army.
The Louisville Legion
Spanish-American War Veterans,
First Regiment Ky. N. C, includ
ing l.t Rep. Ky. SUte Guards,
Second Kejritticnt Ky. N. G, includ
irnr 2nd Reg. Ky. State Guards,
Third Regiment Ky. N. G., includ
in ."rd Reg. Ky. State Guards,
138th Field Artillery,
38th Division, not in 138th Artil
lery, 159th Field Artillery Brigade,
84th Division not in units above,
64th Reserve Cavalry Division,
159th Depot Brigade,
Other units of the Army,
Members i f the Navy,
Members of the Marine Corps.
All out of town visitors will please
register at the Hospitality booth flrst
and receive your book of gift cou
pons which contain some interesting
surprises that are worth while.
Come to your Headquarters and
register. Find the men you want to
sec and let them find you.
We want YOU to come.
Young Business Men's League,
519 Marion E. Taylor Bldg.,
Sept. 11. The Hustlers lost to the
Richmond team here today in one of
the hardest fought games played
here this season. The score stood
five and five is the fifth inning, no
more runs were made by either side
ui til the tenth. Richmond came
thru with the lone tally winning the
game. Score by innings:
Umpires: Welch, Ballinger, Ritter.
R H E
6 6 5
5 6 5
Blue Lick Hustlers play Lancaster
at Johnson Park next Sunday, Sept.
17. One of the last big gamea of the
IN TH2 SHEPHERD'S FIELD
I walked n nlcht In th Shepherd's
Th tara la their wanted course
And no Dew tlorjr th kles revealed
There no peac on earth.
But I climbed the Bethlrhrfn hill
1 saw one bend o'er one who waa UI
And another bearing cual to fill
A neighbor aiainy hearth.
And I knew that Chnal a a tli-r.
I walked up th mount a little aa .
And pvered Uiruu;li Hi liatlua lor 111
But found Him nt in the pictured place
tfanrath the clit tree.
Then turning toward km ion In the nixht
I saw the m.-n an lli.-ir uy tu lUht
In Jurlan ' till fur a ilium calli-d Kiti'it.
Nr hating tiirir ri?mie--And
1 knew that the l imit waa ther
Then I aalk.d alone In ilalllee,
Whore He fel the thouanila by the -a
And tiu'ht and ru;.;i.t in Hi mintry
Of human trotl i-roud
There, d d a i-rf.-uce my way attend.
There dii 1 h.ar liie voire of a friftid,
8,iv. "lax I am with uu tu th ami."
And my htuii un It-imool
I knew thai U r l hrit aa there.
John Kinlry In tiie li.l.an.iviu sir.
"A ninn in your (multlon cHiinot
know too much," reuiHrkeil tlie admir
"It may he liupoMiilile tit know too
much." replied Seimtor Soriflmiii. "but
It's mighty t-MHj to tell too niueh.
t VA VAO A votes fcr
eooto be mcaao foots
KA.lt., VJOULDW IT UtbLPSA
TELL FOLjCw VMAT GOT
"TO fcetC? VJEU-SiB.. J4 D
M OUR. PAPta VMU. GiVfc
L AFOOT MILE MChCE
'What's ma Name?
By MILDRED MARSHALL
Ftm awr earn; lb AVtswf I
ananfnf ; mhtnea 0 mat Wet';
Hgntfitmmti fm lartjr 4m
Tl. A KICK
WIIII.R Cliirf.e lin Its orlirln In
the SHine riMit a ('lure or I'ltira,
Its evohilloti irocri!.!ed in a fur dif
ferent manner. The l.ntln ait.leotlve
cliiru. iii.'iiiilnii drliilit or famnii. la
of course repoiiKliile for both inline,
but where dure followed the KiiKlloli
anil French. Uiirice In Hie product of
The obi Latin feminine of words
enilliiit; In "or" to slKiiify the doer.
whs "Is"; in modern ItHliMit this be
come "Ice." Clarice, therefore, was
the feminine name so evolved and
mount "li iiutke famous." It proved
i... pillar ttiroiuilioiif Itnlv, II famous
beiirer prolmlily Ileitis tiie wife of
l.orelilio de Meilici.
TIkhikIi Knince already bad aPlnlre.
he inlopteil rliirb e. i:llng a ft ""
oiind to the "c." This explains the
Clarli which apranK up in Knxland
and was given extraordinary vouue
by Kit hnriNon in bis novel wherein he
inude t'lHrixxa lila heroine. The popu
larity of thl biMik in Krunce bnninht
forth Clnrte. It Is not the first In
stance of one lungiiHge sdoptlng
the change maile upmi one of Its own
words by another tongue.
Cliirlnda and Clairinond are tw
other fanciful Interpretations of the
The diamond l Clarice's talistminlc
gem. It's potency la heat expressed
in the old rhyme :
Th Bvll Ky hatl hav no power to
Her that hall wear th diamond a a
No monarch ahall attempt to thwart her
And e'en th gnda her wlehe ahall ful
fill. Friday Is Clarice's lucky day and 1
her lucky number.
(Copyrlahi r Ike Wheeler Sye.llcete, lae )
DIDN'T HELP MATTERS MUCH
Possibly Physician Would Have Been
Batter Satisfied if the Lady
Had Not Apologised.
A certain woman, famous for her
philanthropy, used to take) an Interest
in tne various
On one occaftiim,
during a vlait to
one of thetn, ah
evinced great In
terest In an el
derly man whom
she aaw atrolllns;
"How long have you been here?"
alie asked him.
"Twelve yeiirs," came the reply.
After a few more questions as to
hi treatment there, she pasxed on.
Turning to auk a quest ion of her
guide, she noticed a smile on his face,
and un aklng bltn the reason atie,
was Informed that the man she had
questioned was no leaa a person than
the medical auperlntendent.
At once she rushed back to spolo
gl.e. "I am so sorry, doctor." she said;
"thl fias tatigh me a lesson never to
Judge by apeiirancea again."
Th man with
short pockat al
ways has a long
-- - -
A QUEER TASTE
Bird: It's funny Mr. Football the
more you gat kicked around, th bt
tsr vou like It
Ancltnt Christmas Custom,
ilany quaint customs are observed
at Cliristinaa time In various Kngllah
country parishes. In that of Cumnor.
In Berkshire, of which the living Is a
vicarage and the church beautiful
specimen of an old English parochial
edifice, all who pay tlthea repair, af
ter evening aervlce on Christina day.
to the vicarage where the vicar la
held In duty bound, by a usage cen
turies old, to regale thetn with four
bushels of malt brewed Into ale or
beer, two bushels of wheat baked Into
bread, and half a hundred weight of
cheese. Any reiunanta of this feast
sro distributed among the poor of the
pnrinb after morning pruyer the nest
1 "A '
Tramp Birds: Thy might throve
us a few crumbs en Chriatmaa morning.
Modern Girl Has No Heart, No Soul If She
Has She Will Not Admit It
By FRANK X. LEYENDECKER. American Illustrator.
The mixiern girl has no hoart, no soul, no sentiment if she hs slid J
refuses to tilniit it. You tlo not dare to Ulk to the flsptsf of dgssifsj
nor of ilher serious things, for she simply will nmke no attempt to ahsorb
them. 8he is iille, frivolous ami heedless f tmnnrrow. However, I will !
ailmit that she is charming and often irresislihle.
She looks so young, hut know s so nnii h mm h thst alio couM do
well not to know. She assumes no responsibility. She seeks nothing ''tit
anuiseinciit. When a Is.y rem he the Mspit r aire he usually has some
oMigution to fulfill, lie get a joh. or else he is hriiinleil as a loafer. The
girl, liowter, sin-nils her time mi lium' frothy literature and smoking.
In my opinion the only hope of the nation rests U(sn the working
girl. She h is more originality ami individuality than the flapper, who j
looks to me as if she were nmite from a die. Kach working girl has her
particular style in Hot he and coilTtire. Hut the flapper! llow can you !
tell one from another? ;
A Man's Creed
A father and his son one winter eve
Sat quietly discoursing on the theme
Which men have questioned since the world began,
Of Death and Immortality, and how
The plan of the Creator is with held
From mortal comprehension. Finally
A silence came, and while they sought for words
Each gased into the embers dreamily.
The father with assurance in his soul.
The son still searching for a ray unseen.
"I fear death and the future," cried the aon.
"Death's shadows are so gloomy, and the pall
That hangs above the paths that lead beyond
Obscures the sight and dims our brightest hope.
I cannot see and know and understand
What things the future holds for mortal man."
"Nay, fear not," said the father, "life is yours
To do the things which Nsture's will requires
To serve your race, to build a character.
And bring some joy to all your fellowmen.
For this your life and strength and mind were given.
Life is not yours to spend in fearful dreams
O'er what the future has or may not have;
Tis not for us to know, but ours to do!
If heaven has power to make a human life.
It haa the power to span the future years
And plan eternal youth for every soul,
And find a lodgment for the life it gives.
Think not of death, which is the earthly end
Of life's activitiea, but rather plan
How life may best be spent while life is here.
For death ia but a step, link, a phase
Of Nature's process by which worlds are made
And suns are set to move iod stars to shine.
It is the portal to that other sphere
Where life unfolds in immortality.
Where hope is realised and God ia known.
Nor fret thy mind in musing dreamily
O'er what the future holds in store for man
When life on earth ia finished. All the thought
Of all the minda on earth cannot transform
The wise Creator's plans to mortal kind.
The God whose wisdom made us as we are
And set our feet upon the beaten way,
Hath lengthened out our patha to pleasant fields
That spread into the future, and his eye
Hath seen already what we each should have.
It is not ours to see or change or mould,
But to apply our atrength, and to attain.
Tis not for us to worry, but to live,
To keep the faith, to hope, and carry on!"
John F. Smith
A very deaf old woman walking
along the street saw an Inilian turn
ing a peanut roaster. She stood look
ing at It a while, shook tier ln-ad, and
aald: "No, I shan't give you any
money for siu h tinisle a tliat. I cun t
hear any of the tunes, and besides It
smells a If there were something
burning Inside." The Congregationul-Ist.
Something in a Nam.
"Now here' a neat bungalow," Buld
the real estate agent. "Just the
thing for you. and only $.ou."
"Let's enter Into an suitable con-
said the prospective rus-
cottage and rut tfc
NV have been informed that all teachers will be
paid with 5 percent state warrants.
We will handle these warrants' for teacher- need
ing the money on them at par.
While they last we will give a nice saving, bank
to children opening & savings account with at least
55.00 provided savings club card is signed agreeing to
deposit at least $1.00 per month for a period of twelve
Standing in New Customers Contest to Date
Flanery, Reds 32,521 points
Arnett. Blues 24,736 points
Total new customers 150
Total savings customers since Sept. 1 35
Club Members 17
Berea Bank and Trust Co.
J. W. STEPHENS, President JOHN P. DEAN. Cashier
MAIN STREET BEREA, KY.
Illinois Waterway as Connecting Link Between
Atlantic and Gulf
By JOHN DAILEY, Illinois Stat Senator.
Immediate instruction ahoulil be hcun of the Illinois waterway,
as a connecting link between the tjreat Iake-St. Iwrenc waterway and
the Mississippi river system. The valley of the Mississippi nver ami ita
tributaries is the most productive region in the worl.l in product of the
mine and soil.
Chicago is now the greatest distributing ivnter in the United Statea.
The completion of the Illinois waterway will connect Chicago with tha
Mississippi river system, representing 15,000 miles of inland waterways,
thus also connecting her with Pittsburgh, Cincinnati and Isiuisville on
the Ohio, Chattanooga and Nashville on the Tennessee, ami New Orleans
and St. Ixmis on the Mississippi as well as with Minneapolis ami St
Tsui when the upM-r Mississippi is improved, and with Kansas City whan
the Missouri river is improved.
Pirvi t aster communication will then be given the Middle West ts
the Oulf ports, Siuth America, the Orient and our wet coast statea.
Siniv the approval by the Illinois legislature uf the authorization of
a I'O.otMl.OtHi bund iistie for the project innumerable delays have oc
curred political, railroad, legislative and engineering. These have all
been overcome. Work should liegin at once.
CANFIELD BUS LINE
7:15 a. m.
8:00 a. m.
140 p. m.
Leave Berea 8 IS s. m
Lesve Richmond 800 p m.
Sunday connections for Boonesboro take Ne. M for Rich
mond, Boonesboro bus waitins;.
HCLPINO HIM OUT
"Your cousin's medical prsctlos, I
upposs, doesn't amount to muoh
"No. Ws relstlvss do all we can.
but, of course, wo can't bo sick all
If tlm wrr rvally money.
Our luiky alar 'd t liana.
W'd aav up all our lemur
4nd with It start a batik.
On the Road of Good Intentions
H lrwe 100 fltgrl ALm rin I IT
1 I eooo Tt r-SZ. J T2 1 Hiaiti
Which Daily Paper?
jl Question thai it QuickC anj Readily Amertd
Largest Morning Circulation of Any Kcntncky Newspaper
Knjoys a nation-wiile prestin and reputation. It is
essentially a newspaper, intent upon K'v'nH news mat
ter first consideration.
Maintains its own news bureaus at Washington and
Frankfort. Member of the Associated Pres.
By special arrangements we are now able to offer
The Daily Courier-Journal
Both one year by mail for only $5.50
This offer applies to renewals as well as new subscrip
tions, but only to people living in Kentucky, Tennessee or
Indiana. New subscriptions may, if desired, start at a later
date, and renewals will date from expiration of present ones.
If you prefer an evening newspaper, you may substitute
The Louisville Times for the Courier-Journal.
Send or bring your orders to the office of