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The citizen. (Berea, Ky.) 1899-1958, March 17, 1921, Image 1

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R&REA PUBLISHING CO.
IN COH PORATEO )
MAR 4 HALL V VAUGHN. Utar
J. 0. UNMAN, Aw ctett lis mi luliiw ItMiw
Unttd mi tkm Wn0l of Rrmt, AV. m aw4
VMmA4 h'prw Tkunnin ( ftrx, A
Vol. XXII.
Kentucky News
McKff, March 15. Pain rherkeJ
forest fires whirh rsged for throe day)
on all aides of thin town, and flame
were at the limit when halted.
Wood continue to burn, hut the
drift in away from McKee. The fires
presented a very terrifying spectacle
for two night.
Hazard, Marrh 15, The Meems
Hakln Coat Corporation awarded a
contract for 55 houses to compose a
tii-w mining settlement near Vlceo.
The corporation will develop 4,000
acrea of coal land. Fifty more
houses will be built later in the year,
and the new plant will become one of
the largest in the Hazard field.
Richmond, March 15. Evidence
having disproved the theory that the
Caldwell Public School caught from
the furnace room, the State Fire
Marsha! Ii having an investigation
made on the assumption that the
buildinjr wa fired either by disgrun
tled pupils or someone, suffering from
mania for fires.
Ra-hmond, March 15. The sale
here passed the S 1. 000,000 mark last
week. The average dropped a trifle,
being now $14 97 for the season, with
7..14.145 pound sold for $1,100,149,
K. The house averages follow
Home house, 4,270,200 pounds for
$12.P1M; Madison houe 3,07(1,125
pounds for $457.732 23.
Mammoth Care. March 14. Hun
dreds of Kentucky hoys and girl
who have always Intended to take a
trip to Mammoth Cave will have an
opportunity when the new summer
recreation and conference camp of
the Stabs T. M. C. A. opens here In
June. Work already has been begun
on the building. A three-year lease
has been taken by the organization.
Washington, March 13. That Ken
tucky is essentially a rural state is
shown conclusively by the statistics
for the State Just issued by the Cen
sj Bureau, and based upon the 1920
.eration. Out of a total popula
tion of 2.41M30 for the Slate, the
urban population, meaning the resi
dent of cities of 2,500 population or
mom, Is but fi.33.R43. while the rural,'
population Is 1.7R3.0B7. Almost three
fourth of the people of the State
live In the country, or In village of
less inan z wm people, mere are mi u.
counties without a town as large ai
2,500. Whilley and Knox counties
together contain the city of Corbln j
with a population of 3,50fl, but the'
part which lie In either county does J
not contain 2,500 persons. This
leave but 40 rountie out of the 120;
In the State containing town as
large as 2,500. I
tolar Energy In Mania.
The estimate la made that the
mount of solar energy stored la
tlsots each year la '-2 tlmea the
amount of energy represented by the
eel consumed in the same period.
About 67 per cent of thia plant energy
la taken up by the forests; 24 per
rent by culthsted plants; 7 per cent
by grass of the steppes and pralriea,
and 2 per cent hjr the plant a of desert
lands. The energy received by forests)
alone la 14 times the energy of the
coal used. Hut unfortunately the for
ests thst receive this energy are main
ly In the tropica. In temperate re
gions we are depleting the forests
ust a we are exhausting the coal
supply; further justifying the proph
ecy that centers of manufacture, and
therefore prcwmiahly of civilisation
Itself, will ultimately shift back to
ward the eipiator. Dr. Henry Smith
William. In Hearst' Msgaxlue.
Relics of Famed Irishman.
Hanging In the great hallway of the
present mansion of Sir Itohert llod
aon, HollyhriMik, Ireland, where Itohln
Adslr lived, played, sang verses, la hla
harp. Itohln Adiilr was a successful
wine merchant In Huhlln. He It waa
who built Hollyhrook, where he enter
tained lavishly. The original auug of
"Robin Adair." wldcb datea back to
the year 1734). waa written to coin
suemorate a visit he paid to some
porting friends at Purkatown, near
Dublin. In aplte of hla convivial hab
its, Robin Adair lived to green old
age, and died In Dublin. 1737. In ad
dition to hla harp, two of hla wine
glasses, which held a quart of wine
each, are still preserved In tbl same
mansloa.
Wreckage Vlelda Bodlea ef Fireman.
Richmond, Va. r'lve men burned to
death, others atlll were mlaslng and
more than 15 were Injured In a Br
that destroyed two furniture store oo
Vuad street, four of Uie men whose
tie had been recovered were flro
4utn and the fifth had not been Iden
tified. The property loas la es lima led
t half million dollara.
The Citizen
Devotad to tine Interests of the 3oxntaJ.ii People
Fire Centa Per Copy
SEHON BREAKING GROUND FOR
KENTUCKY CHILDREN'S HOME
ft . j fill I
Lsft to right: George L. Schen, Superintendent, breaking the ground on the site of the Children'a New
Home, to be built by the Kentucky Children Home Society at Lyndon; W. W. Davlea and Lee
L. Mile, member of the Building Committee, and Hugh L. Nevin, Architect.
vv
I1KN rruund was broken Tues
day, March 1. for the !00.SIO
liotne of Uie Kentucky Chi I
Iren'a Hume Society at Lyndon, Ky,
v lleorjce U Sehon, head of Uie aocle
. the spade marked the future inonu
in'iit to Kentucky childhood erected by
Vi'iiluckj children.
Mr. SWion laat month anoounced
1 ut work would start oo the group uf
tuildinK, March 1, resardless of
si-uiher condltiona and the. prouilite to
I'liiui'ky's chilrtkrxKl waa kept The
Kri-timnle were marked by, a solem
.i bWlttiiiK Uie (real work ut Uie
nl iiiKtitutlon of ita kind in the cuun
jry an lntitutln wIioho minslixi la to
rtvl.s-iu from the clutch- of evil en
fironmcnt Ummm children who have not
N
with the advautuKea that go
far toward inclining sucves in the
tUlM'M world.
"lou enn't mnke a ailk purw out of
I HuM'a ear, St-tion," one of the scep-
tuld Mr. Sehon twi'iity y.nrs ag
:. i work hh in ll InfHiu-y.
Uul today Ui uittujr achouls in Ken
U. S. News
Washington, Marrh 12. An appeal
to the American people to "do every
thing In their power" toward the re
lief of famine conditlona In China
I was issued today by President Hard
in.
Washington, March 15. The extrn
session of the Senate which began
March 4 ended shortly before noon !
today. After confirming. few,.ddi.fn swing today Following the lead
a, : I : 4 : I r . 1 & I aavoea 1 linaai BfVklrh akai vl In kaif an.
tional nominations by President
Harding, the Senate adjourned aine
die.
Washington, March 14. Congress
will he called into special session
Monday, April 11, Senator Lodge an
nounced at the White Rouse today
after a conference with President
Harding.
Danville, 111., March 14. What if
believed to have been heavy earth
shock occurred In thbi vicinity early
today. Telephone calls from a radius
tvirjiui tana num m iiuim :
of at least 60 miles reported the samel
shock. House rocked on their foun
dations but no serious damage was
reported.
Cincinnati, March ll.-At least
4.000 persons, crowding from every
direction, were turned away from the
Billy Sunday tabernacle by 7:30
Thuraday night when the services '
opened. The crowds began filling
the tabernacle before 7 o'clock, and ,
In less than twenty minutes the door
were closed. Thousands continued to
arrive during the evening and all
around the tabernacle for blocks)
away, ine streets were a mass of
humanity.
Chicago, March 14. While await
ing the outcome of meditation plans
and the result of strike vote, em
ployes in the packing plants of Chi
cago and other centers in the Middle
West decided to go to work today
under the reduced wage scale an-
BEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, MARCH 17. 1921.
tucky there la at h'ast one child who
got Its start at the Kentucky Chil
dren's Hume Society." said Mr. Sehon.
"In every rotmiimiity there I some be
loved character, man or woman, some
successful limn or fund purent who
once whs a wiinl of the Kentucky Chil
dren's Home Society and who now
would he in the evil surrounding of
hi or her birth, but for Uie helping
hand of the wclefy."
Mr. Sehon Intends to raise the fund
for the collude pun Institution at Lyn
don, throiiKli the schools of the state.
He wants the ulikeht and dimes of the
children to build the monument to
clilldhood instead of oblHinln thrt
money in a lump sum from some phil
anthropist. He believes that Uirouh
Uils im'thoil of raising the money, each
childish heart will he filled with the
thouKht of the good done with that
nickel or dime; of the soul tliat haa
been saved or waif reclaimed.
Approximately fl.'iO.(MS) toward the
f.tmMss) has been ruiw-d toward the
society' fund. The ninety acre tract
of land which will be Uie future huuie
nounced by the five leading packers back in America on year' furlough
which goes into effect today. More after five years' work in China. His
than 100,000 men are affected by the father waa the Rev. Amoa Stout, for
reductions of IS and 12 H percent merly pastor of the Baptist church
in the hourly rate and piecework ;
rate respectively with time and
half for overtime only after ten
hour.
New York, March 11. A treneral ,
move by the nation', railroads to cut
war lime ..K- urn ior
by rail officials, appeared to be
in I
" ' "".
"u v- I n a. Z
and New Wk New H.yen A Hart-
ford ra.lroad. in the East and nearly
rvrrjr raiiruau in uiv ,t r L mva o-
nounced wage reduction, and further
statements from lines that have not
announced cuts were predicted today.
Harding'a firat week In the White
House waa a struggle against the
limitations of a twenty-four hour day
nd the irrepressible energy of an
army of office seekers. Mr. Harding
mjde g pleasing impression UP-1
vj v u j .
-an Impression of tme.tne.a, and
, ,, ., . . ... i
The cabinet officer, have Interfered
to aome eent with the orderly
proces.ea of the White House by j
breaking in on regular engagement
hour, to seek the advice and guidance
of the chief executive. Thia will not .
continue, however, aa the ten heads
t departmenta i will gradually ba
come accustomed to their surround
ings and will aoen go ahead on their
own responsibility.
REV w w STOUT SPEAKS ON
CHINA FAMINE
New light on conditions in China
nd what led op to and brought
about the great famine there waa
given by the Rev. W. W. Stout, Bap
tist missionary teacher at the Bush
Theological Seminary, in Hwangh
aien, Shantung province, at the Cal
vary Baptist church Sunday morn
ing and night. Rev. Mr. Stout ia
of the Institution haa been purchased,
leaving about $lU0.0t) cash on hand
to he at Uie disposal of the society for
building purposes.
It Is eatlmated that this sum will be
needed In Uie erection of the adminis
tration building and two double cot
tages which will bouse about 75 chil
dren each. These buildings will be
completed about October L
As accommodations then will be
available at Uie new home for only
about 150 children, whereas about 100
ch'.ldren now are at the home on Bax
ter avenue. It may be necessary to
erect some temMrary building.
Mr. Sehon says he feels assured Uiat
Uie remaining f lliO.OOO needed to com
plete Uie cottage village wjll be raised
during Uie campaign this summer.
Ultimately the Institution at Its new
location next to the Kentucky Military
Institute will consist of Uie adminis
tration building, eight of Uie cottage
buildings, a school, a hospital, chapel
and power plant, the latter to provide
heat and Ufc-tit and U to ni.uiufucture
Ice. i
at Berea, who died recently.
Rev. Mr. Stout at present is giving
several weeka of hla time acting as
field secretary for the State organ
ization for the China Famine Relief
Fund, of which Dr. E. Y. Mullina, of
..,,. . ritm'' ,, T ' ,,
BlWf prMident of the Board of
of j,, j, trealurer,
Tl'l. u - : .l. m i
h,d not fc md , fce
' urn iiv vnuia, me lamine
said, were hoping that the drouth
whirh hd destroyed all regular
wouH effect
of buckwheat ,nd gweet u.
toes and they would be saved without
outside help.
Normally Three Crop
Tn explaining the crop situation,
T ! J .1 11..
'! th.7 C.TOp.8 the district
alTertc? by the famine. In the late
fall wheat la planted on most of the
land, which is harvested the follow
ing June by being pulled up by the
roots. The roots and straw are used
rou sou unw ure unci
for fuel. Then the ground Is Imme
f' ' Unt'd ,n Ju,ck
Tndian corn and aoy beans. Part of
,h fr?"d ,s, ,d,e n7!tor nd
? J'T'
' " 1 ' " , '
' '"'- " . v V" T V 7
r' " ot J"
tl
- '
Ire area, affecting parts of six prov
inces, they had about an 8 percent
crop.
The population of the district is
over twelve times a dense aa the
population of Kentucky, said Rev.
Mr. Stout, and there are about 100,
000,000 people living there. Of these
about 43.000,000 are hard pressed for
food and about 2.1,000,000 fear atar
vation. About 15,000,000 will staave
before the next crop can be harvested
if aid doea not come from America.
These figures, the speaker said, he
got from the Chinese papers, which
he receives regularly. Lexington
Herald. j
One Dollar and Fifty Centa Per Tear
AMERICAN CONSUL
RECOGNITION WITHHELD
FIUMC REFUSES TO CONSIDER
WILBUR KEBLINGER
CREDENTIALS.
Failure of United Statea to Accept In
dependent 8utu of City la
Cause Orders Awaited.
Western Newspaper Union News Berries.
Trlest Wilbur Kebllnger, Ameri
can Consul to Flume, left that city for
Trlest to. await Instructions from the
State Department at Washington after
recognition had been refused by the
Flume (ioNeniment. Dr. Antonio Qtoe
slcli, provisional hend of Flume, snld
to Mr. Kthiltigcr: "We were surprised
at this action on the part of your gov
ernment In asking u to recognize you
and protect you when Uie United
States had not recogrlzed us."
Dr. Orosrtich anc Foreign Minister
Rpringettl were very cordial to Mr.
Kebllnger, saying In effect: "We muat
assure you that there la nothing per
sonal nbout this. We know you and
gladly would recognize you, and would
be honored In having such an esteemed
representative as you, but the diplo
matic relations existing between our
nation and your Government do not
permit us to recognize you."
It Is learned from the Flume author
ities that Consul Kobllnger'a Instruc
tions from the State Department were
that he was to make plain to the Pro
visional (iovertMiient Unit his establish
ment of a Consulate at Flume waa not
to be construed as recognition of the
prosent Government, but that the
American Consulate waa there ready
to curry on consular business, and that,
as It sought the permission, recognition
and protection of the present authori
ties, the arrangement waa the same
as prevailed under the old Interallied
occupation before Gatiriele d'Annun
tlo's expedition, Mr. Kebllnger, who
occupied Uie post when the poet-aviator
entered, was forced to leave on Uie
flagship Pittsburg with Rear Admiral
Andrews and the Vice Consul. Re
fusal of Flume authorities to recog
nize the Consul tlea up Uie port, so
far as American shipments are con
cerned. No ship can leave Flume for
en American port without a bill of
health from the American Consul, and
do ship has left the harbor for the
American trade since the American
Consul withdrew, In 1919. Before die
World War Flume had an enormous
trade with AmerW-a, shipviug 3,1)00 em
igrants every month.
Bond Market Affected.
New Tork. Announcement that a
block of stolen Liberty bonds worth
$.'0,000 had been sold for half UuU
price caused District Attorney Lewis,
of Kings County, who Is conducting
an Invest I ion into an alleged bond
"ring," to express the opiplon that
such transactions bad forced Uie reg
ular market price of Liberty bonds
during the laat two years.
Airedale la "Newsy."
Washington. "Laddie Boy" quali
fied at White House messenger, aa
well as mascot, carrying morning
newspaper to President Harding at
the breakfast table. The Airedale haa
been working on the "stunt" for sev
eral days, but this was the first time
he went through without a hitch, and
he was the proudest pup in Washing
ton In consequence.
Union Day Overruled.
Cleveland, O. City firemen may
work more than eight hours If they
desire, the Court of Appeals ruled la
re"erlng the decision of Judge Man
uel 1-evlno, who held Safety Director
Sprosty to be In contempt of Court
for having permitted members of the
ileimrtmeut to work more than eight
hours a day.
Say Envoy I On Hand.
New York. A Mexico Olty dispatch
to the New- York American say a: A
Iectal emissary from President Hard
ing haa arrived here to present to
President dhnv'ou the conditions upou
which the Cuited State will recog
nize the Uovermuout of Mexico, U is
reported.
Next Step Up To Harding.
Wash I n rt oil. DiplomaUc exvhange
with the American and Japanese Gov
ernment concerning Uie status of the
Pacitic cattle center at Yap have left
the situation unchanged, and It re
mains for the Harding Admiulstratloii
to dlciate toe next t1.
Negro Hanged By Mob.
VerMalllcs, Ky. UMiard James,
negro, charged w ith Uie murder of two
white men at Midway, this county,
was taken from Woodford County
Jail by a mob and hanged to a tree
two tiitlea from tbia city. The negro
was asleep in his cell when the mob
of !H) men, who are said to have come
from Midway In evea automobiles,
surrounded the Jail. Four men from
the moil entered the Jail and
aroused John T. F.dgar, Jailer, forced
forced hint to give up ke and took
the negro from cell and bunged bite.
Our Threefold Aim: To fir
the News of Berea and Vicinity
To Record the Happenings of
Bcrea College; To be of Intereiit
to all the Mountain Teople.
No. 38
WorldNews
Reports from Russia are unccrUin,
but it aeems probable thst a counter
revolution is under way. The Bol
shevlst leader, Trotsky, is said to
have offered a reward for the bodv
of the opposing leader and a counter
reward waa offered for the body of
Trotsky. Petrograd was reported tn
be in flames during the week. Refu
gees report that the Bolshevist sol
diers are not proving loval and can.
not be trusted. It is believed tha
Kerensky, the former Russian leader,
is connected with the counter revolu
tion. The occupation of Germany bv the
Allies continues and no resistance la
offered. The German minister. Rim.
onds, is feeling the results of hia
bold stand, as the people are holding
him responsible. In the occupation
many hidden arms are being found
and the delivery of them to the Af
lies is demanded. The reparation
problem seems to be complicated by
a disagreement as to the amount al
ready paid. The French are threat
ening an added penalty In rase the
Germans do not pay the amount de
manded. The new American President and
his Secretary of State have decided
to continue the same policy toward
Russia that was pursued by the last
administration. The United Statea
earnestly supported the first revolu
tion, but it has consistently refused
to give any recognition to the radical
regime. Much pressure . has been
brought to bear to secure such rec
ognition. It' is encouraging to know
that the policies will not be disturbed
because of political differences.
The Spanish premier, Eduardo Da
ta, was assassinated as he was leav
ing congress at Madrid. The assas
sin escaped on a motorcycle. The
minister was one of the most conser
vative In Spain and had evidently in
curred the Ill-will of the laboring
men. He has served In many capac
ities in congress and in the cabinet
He was a man of gentle temperament
but iron will. He had amassed a
considerable property by hla law
practice.
An effort to prevent the Lord May
or of Ireland, O'Callahan, from speak
ing thruout the United States haa
failed. He was not granted a pass
port by a United States consul, but
the passport law having been re
pealed, he goes wherever he likes and
speaks for the cause of Ireland. An
exception could be granted by the
President, but it is not likely that
any action will be taken at all.
The island of Yap cornea into prom
inence by virtue of Japanese mandate
over that island, which formerly be
longed to Germany. The mandate
waa granted by the supreme council
of the Allies and ratified by the
League of Nations. The United
States haa been the chief objector.
The mandate effects the right to cable
stations with which our country U
concerned. Japan suggests that con
cessions may be made along thia line,
but refuses to withdraw from the
mandate.
A - new Entente has been recently
established between Hungary, Ruma
nia, and Poland. The object ia said
to be protection against the Bolshe
vik! of Russia. Another Entente ex
ists between Rjrmania, Csecho-Slov-akia
and Jugo-Slavia. This grouping
of the states created by the Treaty
of Versailles is a natural protection
against the Weakness of small states.
There are clement of danger, how
ever, in such alignmenta, aa they may
defeat the purpose of the Treaty.
Stroll With Morgan Gave Credit
An acquaintance once approached
the first J. P. Morgan and asked for I
loan of $10,000. Morgan knew the man
waa responsible, but for private rea
sous did not want to make the loan
himself. He did, however, say be
would aerure the money for him, re
lates Collier's. Putting on hla hat and
coat, he asked the man to go with him.
They atarted at Broad and Wall
afreets, walked through Wall to Broad
way, and back to Broad. Morgan did
not atop anywhere, nor ask anyone to
lend bis coiupaniou 110,000. At the
door of his onVe Morgau shook hauds
with the tnuii and bade hliu good day.
"But," objected the applicant, "you
didn't get uie the SIO.OOO." "Oh, yea,
I did." aald Morgau. "Anybody down
there." waving toward Wall atreet,
"will let you have It now."

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