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AukuM 24, 1922 rr Two V A HIEA F.MKNT CONTEST (Continmil from fRp 1) 11. CONVENIENCES INSTAMED 2W) 1. Inilorr rumr, "" r'P' 2. Sirk (with proper outlet). X Fumituri- mailt- iniMi.' for lawn or r'nh. 4 Cnnrtm (water mhI c anm r or rteam frwuT cooker). 5. IttfrU'irat-r. itele r. ft iterator or win.kiw bo. 6. Separator. 7. WafhiTiir mai nine. H. Stwinir rnai hine. t. Vacuum ilramr. 10. Telephone l-4th point iT lh 0?1 n't1,'(l)- HI. SEWING I'ONE IN THE HOME (50) -k;i.i ... u.h.it narnipntii (4 canHi-nt constitute an exhibit). 2. Bed t-rrea.l! and quilta (4 'rreadj and quilU constitute an exhibit). 3. WravinK and knitting (4 article conrtitute and exhibit). (No credit unlcs exhibited at county cr local fair), 1 point for each exhibit. IV. FOOD TRESERVAT10N (50) 1. Canned by cold rack method, 1 point per dozen cans fruit, 1 point per dozen tans vegetables. 3. Iiryintf "n,Ur '' conditions, 1 point per gallon fruits or vegetables (Tested by exhibits at local or county fair). V. YARD. (150) 1. Shade tree (new), 1-hth point n- 2. Clean lawn-s 1-Mh point for each lawn entering and re porting definite prtigTess. 3. Flowers, 1-Mh point each lawn properly planted in flow ers and reported to chairman. Only achievements marie during the content will receive the points indicated after each subject. Each home that enters the contest mu-t register and be graded. Improvements in the individual homes can be best secured thni community clubs. A home improvement committee should be ap pointed in every community to work in conjunction with the County Agent and the local teacher. Some of the above sug gestions are not possible for all homes, but they are all possible for a large number of them. Vast improvements may be brought about in practically every home if the housekeeper will give some thought and careful planning to the points of improvement sug gested above. I'o not hesitate to frankly cooperate with the County Agent, Superintendent and local teacher in matters where council is needed. Btrea College thru her Extension Department lif.d the Courier-Journal, Louisville, Kentucky, will be pleased to give advice when it is sought. I Hl'KCHES AND SIN DAY SCHOOLS 1,000 Point!) (Score 0 at beginning) I. FREQUENCY OF PREACHING. (200) In determining the frequency of preaching, the churches of a county will be listed in three classes. Each church must report its class at the beginning of the contest. 1. The first class is composed of churches having regularly established weekly preaching services. A total of DO points will be allowed to the churches that have preach ing once a week. 90 2. The second class is composed of churches having regular preaching services semi-monthly. A total of 70 points will be allowed to the churches holding preaching serv ices once every two weeks. 70 3. The third class is composed of churches having regular preaching services once each month. A total of 40 points will be allowed to the churches holding preaching services once a month. . Two points for each one percent of churches holding services in accordance with the above classifications. II. ATTENDANCE AT PREACHING (100) 1. In determining the score for the increase of attendance at preaching services, proceed as follows: Divide the total attendance for the last five months of 1922 by the num ber of preaching services to secure the average attend ance for the period. Divide the total attendance for the twelve months of 1923 by the number of preaching serv ices during the year, and the increase of the average of 102:1 over the average f the last five month of 1922, multiplied by 5, will be the final score fi r the county. 100 III. AVERAGE SALARY OF PREACHER AND OTHER CONTRIBUTIONS (200) 1. For a church whose members aid idht-rrtits. who usually attend preaching services. titial K0, $10 per preaching Sabbath will be considered a normal rate of pay. The 110 is for minister's salary and must be in addition to any contributions for church purposes, such as Sunday Schools, religious societies and missions. One point for each 2.ri contributed. This score applies to all churches whose pastors receive less than $"!0 by local contributions. If a minister's salary is paid by a mission board and contributions are made to the mission board by the local church, only the contributions by the local church shall be counted. IV. IMPROVEMENT OF BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS. (100) 1. One point for each $10 spent for improvement or replace ment, average. ,H' V. RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS (M' An average of one organization per church, not counting Sunday Schools, shall be considered a perfect Hore. Score proportionally (2 points for each t percent of re- Ml 5) r.o ligious organizations formed in churches). VI. SUNDAY SCHOOLS ORGANIZED (100) 1. 20 points for each new one established. 2. 10 points for each old one re-establishtd. ML MONTHS SUNDAY SCHOOL HELD (Ml) 1. Average of 12 months gives perfect score. Score propor tionately. VIII. ATTENDANCE AT SUNDAY SCHOOL (100) 1. Score same as church attendance, 2 above. IX. MAINTENANCE OF ACTIVE COUNTY S. S. ASSOCIA TION (T-01 X. ORGANIZATION OF COOPERATIVE MINISTERIAL SO CIETY (50) COMMUNITY CI. I BS 1.000 Points I. ADULT COMMUNITY CLUBS (4) 1. No. of school districts belonging to Community Clubs "i points for each one percent of sthimlsl. 100 2. Well built and acceptable community program of work, for community or district, approved by State Agricul tural agent. (5 points each separate group at work on a community program!. 3. Pencnt of programs executed to sat:fi,it;in of judges ll point for each one percent). 1. Pencnt club meetings held, 12 nuttings a vtar to be the hunt for credit. 1" .". Minimum attendance niut be 10 uduits I 1-Mh po.nt for each person attetidirgl. "" 6. No. community picnics held, 10 points taih. H'O II. COMMUNITY CLUB FINANCES (17:.) 1. Amount of money spent as community grrup for register ed livestock, including poultry uml eggs (1 point for each $2:.00). 75 2. Amount of money spent for farm improvement in these communities, such as buildings, fences, lime, phosphates, water and lighting systems, outside painting, white and farm machinery and protection (1 point for each $100). loo III. COMMUNITY OR COUNTY FAIRS HELD (27o) 1. No. of community and county fairs held (each fair 1j points). 7 j 2. No. of exhibitors (2 points for taih prson). f-0 No. tif entries (l-4th point for each). i-C No. of different exhibits (2 points fir each). f0 Attendance (1-Mh point for eaih person). 5U 3. 4. IV COUNTY AGENT (100) 1. Work in communities, based on percent accomplished by entire county. iou If one thousand points are made in the county by Community Clubs, the County Agent will receive 100 points and bis grade will divcend in the same ratio. Three Houses for Sale I have truer modern f'nr-room lninjjalowH in Berea, with old fashioned ftrt pl.ice, two lart clos ets front and back porches and pantry, which I am anxious to sell. Call on address D. S. HENRY Paris Kentucky Or W. F. BROWN, Berea, Kentucky on the ground, who will show you. Berea College Hospital Best Equipment and Server at ,owait Ct. Wtak (or Men and rW Worn Sim Pw lor. Prime Koonia, Hatlm. Mrrlrkr f-ervlee. Surgery, Care in Child-birth, Ey, Nose, and.Ear GENERAL PRACTICE Cnirar in and an retabWalinwfit, tetm h i a trirnd tn nr), and in raaah oi ill the r-vtle K. ii 11 d.wirv, M I' , l-litmrMti II AM " Di l i V, M 1 ( , I'll u lan )'! K Hum, M l , -i.i.an Mi Kl ihth I.. I w i. K S . Su rr intra Ir-nt Mi's t.AI I A K.'HlN-eN, K. N . Ilrad Nur CHANCE IN RATES Knlr, (cr htwnt and ru.m of priatr put if tits will If ic to f jc larr mttk cu ti $4 00 i rt il.n I lie ratra for a limit rarrd for in the mrdi i .to per tin. Ht Ontrr of IVmlrnftal Committer. Hem College NEWS REVIEW OF CURRENTEVENTS Strike of Bituminous Miners Set tled Temporarily and in Feeble Manner. BOTH SIDES CLAIM VICTORY Negotiations Between Railway E ecutivta and Shopmen Returned Violence by Strikers Eaaiperatee the Public France Ready to Enforce Sanction Against Defaulting Germany. By EDWARD W. PICKARD ONK of our Krrnt striken lliat of (III- Lit IllllllU'tl IIIIIIITK mm ll-U InM ui-i-k. purtiiill.v ti-n,.r.irll, mul ufii r u fu.-tui'ti. Tin- iik'n-. iin Dt nuil. til ut rU'W'luml . tin' iniii.TH t'tlii lnln 11 nd . ruN r r 1 n utiiiu I t-rliii ik i'Kihi t ti m Hiinuiil pn dui'tloti lucutiit tlnrv ulll ! rnniifc'li ci ul to K' l (liroiik'li tin- full uml win ter, tlmuKli ciiriMTviitlon Htnl rntlon IriK prittuitily will tie m. 11.11 ry. Hut the old ui;i- a bli a unit HurklnK rod (litiotm urr to icnliiiiiH In IT fit until Hup h wlili Ii iiii him ttieliitfl) ITllfH fur colli Hint line pre lllilil fir noirsl years ulll Iw iniiinralni'il I) the ilenlera. If tin y t'lili do It, ml Ulan Hint Ii. lt April Die illNputeN Mini prclmlily the ktnke will n all oter kRhln. To lie Mire, the anement pri'Milih fur the 1 realign of nun hliiery to Hi'rt t'lrttiir otnki'ii 11m m i'iihk iinr rrm r lulu the ih.iinr coal 10 lur.tr t ut tie puMIr liii-t not count tii imii Ii I'll t liia liith tie 11. 1 111 r nn-1 the ..peratora rli.liu l.ae mi.n a H'dry at t lev 1 Intnl. the former lie. aile thi-lr i'i:i uml m rk i r 1 1 1 1 n are un 1 l.niiiri 't. 1 nil the lnft-'r l i mi-e 1 li inifii r r.i.eil -i s; r- mi t.- wllti Inill 1 1 1 in 1 1 pi r;iti r mnl '.- ! .iue tl.e trhiili;n Ti t up .i!vh tl,e iMie n ii'tni.t iiri'iunl ti e n ieiioti 1 if ar l-.f r:,f l, n. l,lih fhe Mi'.tn-' .ippn-f. 'I l.e iii;ii on ti'i ,t- .-it opi-ra-t.r if 1. 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I'reki.li tit II irillim (ContinDed on rf Sra) BEREA COLLEGE OPENS SEPTEMBER 20 An Institution with a Changeless Task in Times of Change l .i. i.i .. .. .V...V.- ,,... .. .kk, ..kaTiriiai i Suitable Courses to Meet All Needs COLLEGE (Standard) NORMAL (Standard) ACADEMY (Accredited) VOCATIONAL (Profeuional) FOUNDATION (Grades) SPECIAL DEPARTMENTS: Religion, Muaic and Extension Lectures Berea College, Berea, Kentucky, is located on the border between the moun tains and the Blue Grass. Has 140 able oflicers and instructors, draws to its cam pus 2f00 students every year, a large number iwm every mountain state and a few from foreign countries. The natural cost of living is low in this section, and good management gives a student the best education for ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY DOLLARS A YEAR. The College, controlled by no religious denomination, cooperates with all and provides religious exercises and education. Tobacco, liquor and the carrying of weapons are strictly forbidden. All students do some manual labor, for which they receive credit on their school bills. Students are not invited who do not believe in Berea's principles. EXPENSES Cheaper lhaa Staying at Hoaaa Hnra't IriemU have made it purnhlr tu Providi an nlu.aiii.il at a low nl All Indenta do miiiip manual hil.i.r whii li ii i rrditrd to their ki IwmiI IhIN, while many earn nun Ii ol tlirir wuv. 'I lirr low priori, are nut ei urnl l.v iinwi.rlli ilrprivu..n. i.ul Undent live iumfnrl.il.lv at tlire ratra. Half da acbool for tkaaa who bring Uaat money. All applicant maial maba room raaarvaliaaa ia advaac by a dapoail of four dollar. KAI.l. I KKM Inr uleiiul r e for 'I run . . KiK.iii land Hoard lor 7 wet a I MtN WuMrW $Yi ihi $r,.o ' on JS Vi Amount due lirl i.f trrui . . ti Hoard, 6 werkt, due niiddir ol ll nil S o IS. 0.1 - Total lor Tars $49 SSUM NO IX Callage Student add $1.00 term to inci dcalal fee; Vocational and KuundatMia tudeat tub tract $1.00 term from incidental fee.