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The citizen. [volume] (Berea, Ky.) 1899-1958, August 24, 1922, Image 1

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'!!" C'"-L-EBE l5 AUr,
The citizen
Devoted to ttie Interests of tlie Toixnteiin UPeo-ple
Our Threefold Aim: To give,
the News of Berea and Vicinity;
To Record the Happening! of
Rerea College; To be of Interest
t all th Mountain People.
aaMt f A frminfm ef wrna. Kv . w www'
MM imiI-imHi, 4W 4t V fw. tr
MMM Mwi tWrtv Km, A
Vol. XXIV.
Five Cent Per Copy
One Dollar and Fifty Cents Per Year
No. ft
Tracks and Bridges Are Blown
Up Shots Fired at
Shawnee, Okla.
Removal ef Armed Guard by Qreat
Northern Demanded by Brother
hood! Following Killing ef
Brskeman al Havre. Mont.
Chicago, Am. 21. With railroad
pnT apparently hanging In the hal-sm-e
until Wednesday, when spokes
men fur the railroad and striking
shopmen are due ti meet again, dyna
mite ami aria of violence kepi the
etrlke from lagging
Outbursts occurred at scattered
olnt from I lie Atlantic to I lie Pa
rifle. Ivoml.s were thrown Into the
Ali'lilami. Topeka k Santa re yard
at Albuquerque. N M. ami a heavy
Wast rocked the trestle nf a I'lieaa
peake A Ohio railroad bridge near
Huntington. W. Va A rdmg to
arty report neither eiploln caused
inui'h damage.
Track la Oynamited.
Dynamite ti.re up the trark of the
IMInola Central at Padm-ah. Kt. Jilt
aheait of a foal train. Two pasaenger
tralna ami a freight had paed a
ahort time before ami the eiploshMi
btiraf behind a hrlilire crew The on
coming ri al tral" waa flagged In time
to prevent a i. Illlmila Central
detective e, -d the belief the
dynamite had I n plai'el In the track
In an attempt to wreck the bridge
rain on It way to make repair.
Shot Firad in Shawnee. Okla.
All available I'lilted State deputy
marhal in the illtrlrt were mailed
to Shawnee, itkla. to guard against
violence in the ahop of the Chicago.
ItiM'k I-Iuik1 A I'm I fir. A xtr.nn guard
thrown around the shop Mar-
ahal Alvr M.I all or.erel proter-
tion for the hop after thirty ahota
bail been tired Into the shop where
workmen were employed.
Governor Morrlwn of North Caro
Una. who declined earlier apieala to
aeml troop to the Speiu-er ahop of
the Southern railway. assured l'rel
ilent Fairfax llarrlaon of the road that
the state woiihl protect the company
property anil right III Inveatlga
tora. the (nvrnicir uld. ronvlnivd hhn
that Improved condition apieare1 to
make the tine of troop uniitrejuiry.
but he iri'tnie. to act promptly If the
alttnitloii grew worae.
Transportation .llllMiltle itne to in i -Kitlhortzeri
strike of train crew con
tltmel to clear away rapidly aa the
trainmen reljiriie, to their Job In
most place where walkout occurre 1.
Rail Clerka Vote Strike.
New complications on the Missouri
Pacific aroae when ' per cent of the
llrotlierl I "f K.illw.iy I'lerka. em
plojeil on the nm.1. voteil In fuvor r.f
a lrlke The n-milt of the vote waa
aent to Iniern.itlonul henilipiurieni of
the clerk union ul 'In. inniitl. It waa
hhLI thut n walkout waa ..nlcniplalcl
until further lUleinpla at aett lenient of
iimtrovermea wen- male. Worklnu
ron.lillotia ami wiie euta of thn-e an. I
four vnt tin hour or.lere.l by Ilio
t'nltvil Stale railway labor tmanl
were i-ltetl u the clerk..' grievance.
Kemotal of urmeil Kuar.N employeil
by the lireat Northern railway at
Havre, M"iH . waa ileinan.l.Ml by I.hhI
oltlclala of the "blt four" train wrvlce
brotlierhooil The ileiniin.W followed
the killing of a tireut Northern brake
man l a tcuanl Thurailay nlicbt.
Stepa were taken In varloii part
of the countr) toward proaecutlon of
atrlkera urretai In ronnivtlun with
Noriera ami violation of Injunction
reatralning them from Interfering
with railroad operation.
At. Pratt. Kan., a warrant waa la
aued for Thoiuaa P. Itylan. (eneral
chairman of the Itock Island car men.
The warrant rhartced violation of the
IndiiMir'nl court ai livlun in a
apetM-h waa juotel a referrlna- to the
court a a J"'"'
Bomb Puulea Police
Helfaxl A werful honili was
thrown Into the ba.k yard of the
home of IIul'Ii Md.aiirin, a Hclfa.it
ii'iucillor and Maioatrule. Tlie iMimb
sh.iltered the .l.nir and window of
the rcai.lch.v, but 1 il not injure any
iiieuriierM of the fainliy. The iMt'iir
rcii.c pu..li' the police i M. l-iu
nn i. an i tranuionan and tint I.mtiI
Ity la dir. n;l Proiealjnt.
Coal Prices Booated
Wash.nion t.'eder!tl Kuel lilrih
iltor Sped, cr ( inc to Kentucky opern
ton pcriiii-fi.iti to Increase the pric
of their 'al to $1 ' 4 ion al tli
mine. I'rcM iil prici in K. nlu. k !
pro.luciiii.- lilrict rinne from .'! .71 '
lit $1 a in. An in. lease in I lie max j
tin 1 1 in fair price on Kentucky coal
w ill un.lcrsi.io.1 l.i have Im'oii urirel
bv limcrnor l.dwin P. Morrow, of
lvclitu.k. on the roiiud llul e(
p.MiHi i of npi r il i.m .11 Hi. mo d slrl.1t
warranlc.l j a ton level.
plowing up track j
Spikea Removed Prom The Tiee Cauae
Wreck Special Agent Barea Plot
Enprese Traveling At A Speed
Estimated At Fifty Mi lee An Hour.
ttibniwi - The wrecking of Kipnix
Tr.iln No. .'Ri en route from New York
to I'lni auo, with the loaa of two Uvea,
near tiary, linl.. reulted from the da
lilici ne removal of 'JT ilke from
the tie. Mii'tiismi Cenlral Kallniad
oltlcl.ilo nntioiiiH-ed hie thoua.ui. I .lol
l.i rw reward wa offi-re.! for the ar
reat of thee rwvoidte.
The wreak look vlu.-e iMie mile
eat of liary while the train, which
curried imi Miaetitfer, u truvelinc
at a peed ea'iiiiatixl at more than Till
mile an hour
When Hie heavy liH'omollve atruck
the rail from wlii.h I lie apikea mii
been removed It ploiiKed along on the
ti for a dlatance and then turned
over To emtimtiien were dead when
removed from the wreckage.
The cau.e of the wreck remained a
mjatery for a number of hour be
fuuae of iiinf ikIhii at the acena and
iM-i-aime of the fact that
rail and
ton liod te.'n .c. aiioiit
like match
wood for buudnxl of feel
hy the .-
roiiad Ive
.n .nveMii.tili.oi by Martin (Jultin.
special uifeiit of the road, revealed
that while the ron.lbed had been
tr.iiiinl imo un unrecosnlaahle tmtaa
from the apait where the train had left
the ruil. emiuicli remained at the
pl.ne where the enpfirie hud been
thrown from II itiiirne to mirIy evi-ibin-e
of the work of train wreckers.
The dead :
i:.nrd 'y, Kalamazoo, Mieb., en
Krutik l,ulrli, Nllea. Mich., fireman.
The Injured ure:
'. 11 Si.n kwell, Niagara Kiilht, N. Y.
A It. llearhe. ItulTnlo. N. V
Brotherhood Men To Remain On Job,
Regardls of Dickering, Says Stone I
'Icveliiml. .- There I no danger
of Pour" railroad brotherhood
being drawn into a aynipnthefie strike.
even KleHild necotiations to end the
strike of ahop crafts worker' fail. I
Tin wa the ih'lar.ilion made by
Warren S Stone. rrei.cnt of the
Itr.itlicrli.imt of l..i. .nn.iine Kni;iniT. '
and ! It Colicrls.in. IVeKideni of the
I ,.M ..iii..ii e t'ireiucn ami Kukimmen, :
on their return lo Iheir leune here1
fr.im New York and axlnneton,
where f..r I en ilav they have attempt
ed to t Il ite the sli.ipiuen'a iiuiro-
ver Neil her would oniuicni upon
the progren of the negotiation..
"I cant make .my i-otnmont n the1
pr.ir-s of the negotiation." Mr.!
Stone KanL "'I ihi much ha b-en said
already.'' ;
f are acting a mediator, and
medi.ilors only prejudice their uaeful- ,
lies by talking, " Mr lddertaxn said.
' I would rullicr not he asked to say
anything until the confercm-eM are end
ed I cull I make any pre.lnli.itu
now." j
Running Ependlturee of Govern
ment Reduced Over $197,000,000
in Month.
Washington Aug. 21 It'innlng ei
Mne of the government fell off by
more than $r.7 .' during July, a
compared with the Name month last
yetir, while public debt disbursement
were reduced by l'.Vkl.iSS a.vord
Inn to the monthly atatement of ei
l.n, Unite Issued by the freasurT.
The total e'ti.lif tma cnnrgeanie
h gnl nt ortllnnry receipt Hinounte.1 to
yo-j,,iiialiiit during July, against
tJlv-J 1 a ai.iaa 1 a year ago. while public
debt disbursement aggregate.! :t ,.
isavmai eoinpar.l with 'j:HVikl.issi for
.Inly. l'.CI. the evveii.lture
i-biirgeMhle against ordinary receipts
the largest Item WH t mi.lSSI.ikS) of
liiteret on the public debt with .1,
. MM t for the veterans' bureau next,
while of Ihe public debt dlshumement
UCl mmiiiKi exii. ii.l -.1 In the retirement
f liberty bonds of the fourth loan
WHS the largest Item.
Es Sergeant of U. S. Senate Dies.
St. I.oiiIk. M.i . Aug i!l. - t'harle p.
Illggln. former sergeant nt-tirin In
the Pulled Slate senate, tiled lit III
home here 11 tier nn lllne of several j
wvk lie was ninety four year obL
Six Suspects Held
lldliini'.iv, Md. Six men suspetled
of coinpliciiy :n llie II . k. Tase Sir ,
Noriis t'oiiip.itiv pay roll lioldiip and
iiiui'der hid been imcsI.sI They are:
lici ald Ta.vl-ir, of I'li.la.le'pliia ; II. ir,
r Sdveruuii. .1 i'.ii I.. .Smith, Hen-!
.lallllll I.eWIS, Jolill ('. Jenkins ll.
Cliarle P. I'jrey, of Italliiuore. The'
last three are in.-iiiliers of a hand of
five thai were fii-lil all day by
I'liarle II. Hums, i.lnu liUin of
Ik'lectivin, and !i sapi.i.l. They were
raptured near Ua k K.ver. Tujlor
waa caplurisj in a t.ivi.
m at '. lil. J,'aajsr Wl i sy . J'at . J TOmJsTITJ.!. at .Vv jJ- ...
I I'res. ,n of giinner , r.., . .
J. S. Plmkelt, dirwtor of asiropbysl nl observatory at iitor n, It. I'., and
which he rec. ntly discovered 11ml iiieni:rei tw in nun- of Immenae lze.
(onne battlefield to th..e who nerlheil there.
The County Achievement Contest
(Contnued from last week)
1.000 Points
1. Full time pii.l Health Officer. 7'i
2. Public Health Nurse or Saritation Inspector 50
3. Morbidity and Mortality Reports (complete reports for
county) 5 points for each report. 5d
4. Sanitary privies in.stulled, private (begin at 0), each 1-2
point. 2
ft. Wells, springs and ciaterns examined and approved by
State Board of Health, each l-5th point begin at 0.) 2"t
fi. Public Water Supply for Towns.
Adequate and satisfactory, determined by survey by Bu
reau of Sanitary Kngineering, State Board of Health. 25
7. Sewerage and Sewage Disposal in Incorporated Towns.
Disposal satisfactory, determined by survey by Bureau
of Sanitary Kngineering, State Board of Health, private
tanks, 2"i points eich. 2'
H. Stables. Garbage Collection and Disposal, etc.
Free from fly breeding (meeting approval of health com
mittee and survey committee, 5 oints). 2
3. Stores Reaching Sanitary Standards ("J) (Begin at 0).
Door and winiiows effectively screened. Food protected
from dust and flies. No spittoon or spit boxes and no
spitting on Amir. Facilities for washing hands frequent
ly for clerks. Floors oiled at leust four times a year
(stores meeting requirements, ID points each). 50
10. Post Offices. Court Houses, Churches, Railroad Stations,
Theatres, Public Meeting Places (begin at 0).
No spittoons or spit boxes, no spitting on flisir. Aired
before and after every public meeting. Floors and
grounds habitually free from dirt and filth. Sanitary
privies with septic tank (where privies). Public water
coolers without common cup (per dozen) (begin at 0)
Absence of common towel in public places. (Any public
meeting place meeting the above requirements, 10
points). 50
I. Case Treatment. 100
a. Vuiciiuition acamt smallpox, typhoid, diphtheria, each
vaccination 1 point.
b. Treatment for hookworm (begin at 0), each case 10
c. Treatment for trachoma (begin at 0), each case 10
d. Treatment for venereal diseases, reported (begin at 0)
each case 10 points.
2. Number of Health Clinics (2D for each clinic). 100
1. Article and notices on health and sanitation or reports of
communicable diseases in the county given in the county
paper or mvy other county bulletin, each 1-2 point. 10
'. Health meetings, lectures and programs, each 5 points, 2"
3. F.aih person in attendance on above, 1-5 pomt. 60
4. Persons taking approved courses in First Aid, Home Hy-
giet e. Care of the Sick, and Dietetics, each 2 points. 20
5. Health exhibits at county fair, sclxail fairs, schools and in
store windows, each 5 points. 2a
6. Better babies contests put on, each 10 points. 20
7. Fach baby entered, 1 -5th point. 20
8. Clubs or other organization in county cooperating with
health department or health committee functioning,
each 5 points. Report on their work made by chair
man of committee on Health and Sanitation. 2)
Medical inspection of school children, per child l-25th
point. bo
Defects corrected and treatments given, each 1 point. 50
Schools carrying out fully provisions of the law on
health instruction as follows: Setting-up exercises, su
pervised p'ay. health crusade, Sanitary instruction, 50''1
of schools minimum; ID point for each percent above 50
4. Schools reaching these sanitary standards. 100
Water supply (approved). Toilet facilities (sanitary
toilet). Ventilation and heating (approved).
a. With Cubic space per pupil 200 iu. ft., 10 points each
b. With Cubic space per pupil I'D ru. ft., 5 p.nnts each
building. 4,)
c. With Cubic pace per pupil 100 iu. ft. 0
alio point
1. Painting (win. low mid doors).
2. Wall covering (either light tinted paper or paint).
.1. Win.l m uil'l tion (curtains and shades), (1-Jtlt point fjr
t':i. h ro ini meeting above requirements).
. i. Miliuue.l ou Cage Two,
i avn -m .. JtF7B ai ku a r a aw.1 ak rm - -w '. w -ar h w v .
iS)aX t
1 -".PI-
7.' -inch r
lile i
or telescope thniugll
of Monument on Ar-
Newport, R. I., Aug. 23. Berea
College, of Berea, Ky., will receive
$10,000 by the will of Arthrur B.
Fmmons. who died recently an I
whose will disposing of more than
$1,000,000, was probated here Mon
day. The Berea College bequest wa
ore of the many to public institutions
and charity.
Emmon's wife was left certain per--onal
belongings and his daughter
was given his yacht. The Boston
Museum of Fine Arts was given $50,
nnO; the Boston Children's Hospital
$25,000; the Newport Dedwood Li
brary $10,000; the Hampton Normal
and Agricultural Institute of Hamp
ton, Va., $10,000, and the Tuskeegee
Institute at Tuskeegee, Ala., $10,000.
Germany Must Pay
Thiaucourt Frum? knows how to
make Germany pay for the destruction
she cuu.sed during the World War. and
every German will be held to strict ac
countability for the repair of this dam
age. Premier ltayumnd I'oincuire told
the assembled population of Thiau
court, which gathered to dedicate a
monument to soldiers of this communi
ty who fell in the great struggle. The
ceremony had a double meaning in that
the monument was designed to honor
the memory of scores ef civilians whu
died as a result of occupation of Uie
town by German troop.
OVER In Chi:ia a pence parley
actually wa begun, the agents of
1. en. Wu Pel-Fu, war lord of the
North; and of General Chum,', dictator
of Manchuria, and Sun Yat Sen. for
mer head of the southern government,
gelling together in Shanghai. Repre
sentatives of President I.I and other
also were present Doctor Sun. who
reiiclied Shanghai from Canton via
Hongkong said be had no personal
ambitions and would obey parliament
ami support whomever It chose as
Sometimes Seems So.
"I try not to feel that way either,"
said the man who tries to lie fair.
Vh:it I Itr
"My friends have so many short
comings that whatever happens to
them seem Justified.
AU. VJt VtAJCTA, 00 TO pfcove
t BEtu" RSD rwtO ,.
HAvSSEEM 'em1.
J. R. Robert on. Professor of
Hitry nd Political Science
Rerea College
The utterances of Vice President
Coolidge In the northwestern part of
the country are interesting and suif
irestive at this time. He went to
Oregon t participate In the unveiling
f a statue erected to the memory of
Theodore Roosevelt, In one of the
parks of Portland. In the coure of
remarks he said that strikes were a
siirn of prosperity, that they nevr
rame when times were had, as the
men then always clung; to their job.
There Is some enrourairement in this,
to say the least, even tho it may not
he entirely true. We need to see the
bright side of situation that is
Irritating and jret what comfort we
can from It Strikes, however, d
not add to the prosperity of a country
as they cause great losses which
some one has to bear and generally
those who least deserve it.
For a long time the U. S. has been
seeking to bring about some un
derstanding with Germany with re
lation to the manv claim which -
cumulated during the war. American
property In Germany was confiscated,
ships with their cargo were sunk,
victims of the Lusitania had their
cause taken up by relatives or
friends. Recently Germany has
agreed to the appointment of a com
mission for this purpose. It ia to be
composed of three, one appointed by
each nation and the other selected
by them from some neutral nation.
Germany has waved the latter re
quirement and allows the third to be
selected from the U. S. This is be
ing quoted as an evidence of the great
confidence reposed in American jus
tice and fairness. ,
j The League of Nations will meet
'. in Geneva on September 4th. It is
, believed that some important mat
ters will come before the Assembly.
It is known that Hungary expecta
to ask for admission to the League.
The South American states have sev
eral matters to present. They will
ask for the right to establish an
American League at the same time
that they retain their place in that of
Europe. They are likely also to
champion the cause of Mexico and
her admission to tho League. It is
not improbable that a representative
may be made president of the as
sembly. A good many visitors will
attend this meeting to watch the pro
ceedings. Among others, the Amer
ican former candidate for the presi
dency, Mr. Cox, will be an observer
and will doubtless have impo-tant in
formation to give.
! It is reported that Poland has b
gun to increase her army. It is sup
posed that this is due to the activity
of the army of the Russian Soviet
German officers are reorganizing the
. Russian army as they formerly did
I the Turkish. The size of the division
being increased to correspond with
that of the German army. Attempts
are also being made to secure am
munition probably in the U. S. Po
land has thus far been able to hold
her own in conflicts that previously
took place and had to be held bacV
from aggressive warfare. The great
Polish musician, Paderewsky, unable
to bring about harmony in his coun
try, gave up the task and has re
turned to his musical career.
Not long ag France sent to the U.
S. a representative to discuss finan
cial affairs. The mission of this mar,
Parmentier, by name, does not sem
to have fared well, or at least, not
to the satisfaction of France, and ho
has returned for Instruction. It
seems that France expected him to
make the U. S. understand that sh
could not pay her obligations until
Germany paid hers. The United
States understood that he came to
negotiate a settlement or arrange
ment of some kind. This misunder
standing is responsible for the lark
of accomplishments. The U. S. ra
not so much concerned with imme
diate pnvment a the recognition
of the debt and the funding of it at
whs done so satisfactorily with Eng
land. j A Cartful Wife.
I "An. I her no . in hiiloii I thinks she's
I extravagant "'
I .,"
I ".I'Kt I..' ue ahe insist oil having
I HIT in ii.'.i mi stumped 011 hi
I Ills. !j,ts'" Literal) l goat.

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