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The citizen. (Berea, Ky.) 1899-1958, August 24, 1922, Image 8

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NINE COUNTIES IN ACHIEVE
MENT RACK
Cooperation the Key Word No
Slacker
The Citiien haa net, up to thi
time, been able to aeeure definite re
porta from all of the nine countiee
that hare entered the Eastern Ken
tucky Achievement Contest, tho we
re Informed thru the Extension De
partment of Berea College that the
work in each of the countiea is pro
s' essirfr and that the proirram is be
lr heartily supported by the officer
and leader of these various coun
ties. We are MiMiahinv reports from
Jackaon and Breathitt counties and
also a letter in this Issue from the
County School Superintendent an I
the Agricultural Agent of Owsley.
J.ickson County
Or Tue'av of last week. Aumist
IS. five jrmunn composed of leading
citizens of Jackson county and men
from outside set out to organize the
various school districts of the countv
Into working units for the purpose of
putting over the Improvements listed
In the Eastern Kentucky achievement
program. Definite plans had been
made for tin's organization woV
Fi"h group hd been assigned a defi
nite section to work out and the citl
rens of each community had been no
tified of th time and place of their
meeting. With very few exceptions,
each meeting was well attended and
the Interest in this movement shown
by people of Jackson county Is ex
tremely gratifying.
Sixty communities were visited
during last week, and of these about
fifty-five were definitely organized
and in many of them work along
numerous lines of Improvement had
already begun.
The movement in Jackson county
Is receiving the unselfish endorse
ment and support of the county' of
ficials and leading citizens, both men
and women. Among those who were
out last week boosting this movement
were: Sheriff T. Lainhart, J. F.
Bogga, Fred Wilson, Judge C P.
Moore, Dr. W. B. Hornsby, Countv
School Superintendent Walter Creech,
and County Agent Walker Reynolds.
The entire county is entering Intt
this progressive movement with en
thusiasm and determination.
committee; R. V. Tosper, county ag
, ricultural agent, is head of the vart
jnua committees that fait naturally inj
his field. Fallen Camphell, county j
school superintendent, is at the head j
IUI HIV tbiiwub rfvii", " " I'
committees, and M. H. Holliday heads
the good roads end of the program.
Since the campaign started Breath
itt county has bought two tractors
snd road building outfits and is us
ing them. The court house has been
cleaned and painted, and, accornin-r
to a statement made by a visitor to
Jackson last week. It is the most at
tractive court house in Eastern Ken
tucky .
The town of Jackson has alreadv
bun work on a sewer system an!
$300 has been raised in Breathitt for
advertising the Kentucky Virginij
road project
These are only a few of the thingr
that are being done, and we are sure
to hear again from Breathitt as the
campaign progresses.
Humane Education of I'oys and Girls the
Future Citizens of the State 1
ily MAItTIIA l lOWl:l.l Ve'erin lli'mlm Public H.'h.ml Pr 11 ul.
Breathitt County
Breathitt county has been organ
ized into five communities, with an
organization officer at the head of
each community's activities.
Judge O. H. Pallard, a lawyer, and
one of B-eathitt's most prominent
and public-spirited gentlemen, is the
county chairman; Mrs. Cora M. Cox,
county tax assessor, is secretary; Dr.
Luther Back is the health officer and
chairman of the county sanitation
Oweley County
August 22. 1922
To all the people of Owsley County.
Greetings:
You will, no doubt, be glad to know
that Owsley county is one of the con
tenants and has a chance to be the
winner of either a $3,000 or a $2,000
cash prize given by Judge Bingham,
of the Louisville Courier Journal, to
two of nine counties in Eastern Ken
tucky, Owsley being one of the nine,
that will make t. c most improvement
during; a period of seventeen months,
beginning August 1st and ending
December 31st 1923.
Lines of improvement are as fal
lows: Schools
Health and Sanitation
Home Improvements
Newspaper and Magazine Circula
tion Churches and Sunday-schools
Roads and Public Building
Community Clubs
Junior Agricultural Clubs
Agriculture and Livestock, includ
ing Poultry
Cooperation
The management of this campair.
is under the supervision of the Ex
tension Department of Berea College,
Berea, Ky.
A campaign will be put on in Ows
ley county, beginn;n -day, Aug
ust 28th, and rnding Friday, Septem
ber 1, 1922, in which every school
district in Owsley county will be
reached. Good speakers have been
engaged and the details of this con
test will be gone into thoroly.
Every man, woman, and child liv
ing in Owsley county ghould attend
the meeting advertised in their school
district.
If you believe in Owsley county
and her ability to do thing, get
Cash Only is Simply Smash
ing Prices
We are in a position to show you
something special any day
This is the store to get the Gingham you want.
We have your pattern. Best 27-inch
19c per yard
We have some white and trimmed Middies,
sizes 6 to 1 2 years. Something for the school
girl. While they last
39 cents each
Our line of Ladies' Gingham Dresses, Bungalow
Aprons, Girls' Dresses, Boys' Wash Suits, etc., is
wonderful at
95 cents each
Work Shirts of good heavy Chamhray 75c
Don't forget that we have the Silk Hose you
want at
89c the pair
When we get cash then we know how much profit
we have no matter how small. When you get our
price you know if you save money. Our prices are
smashed to stay. See us for your needs.
Chestnut St. C. D. SMITH Berea, Ky.
Alexander an a cimtnnietl to sav, "I'lrliji of
MaiviIoii ffave nie hfi', but 11 v. in Aristotle wlm ta"'l't
me how to make t!i- iinwl of liu." A rare tribute to
a ;re:tt t- h -r.
The humane oiluciit'on of the nvtiinn of lns and ;
girls who an- U be the future citizen of (lie ata'e is
vitally important work fur us, the teachers of yontY
flop ru.i.-.iff -tt.l . .initt-iln lit v irnt.l If mm art
eT I'' i 'i 1 irive to the stale Imy ami (iris who are to biniiine ni "i
Si J w of broader sviiipsjhie. of stronger pnn-
fipli of justice, of keener appreciation of (fin! citizen-
hip, we must, uiitfNN we lone the golden o)NirtuiiitT, instil into eerv
ehiiil, through his contact with the animal world, the principle of justice,
mercy and love.
Nothing good ia impossible. Only as our visions fail do our etforta
lessen.
In the animal world there is a wonderful harmony between the crea- '
tures anil the eireuniatanive and conditions amid which they are plainl.
The amie law rules in tli province of human life.
Every teacher knows the value of applied instruct ion. What mure
interesting text to teach children that amnmU have right to be respected,
Hiat kindness ia a wonderful promoter of happiness, than this harmony
between creative and circumstance and condition? Children's sympathies
are easily amused. Their willingness to do acta of lienevolemv and con
structive (fnod is as irreat a their luing de-ire to he destructive, if only
they are shown the way. j
V ith children, it is as easy to do, as to know what were good to he J
done. The (Treat problem is to (five them the rijflit tiling to do. Such
delight is theirs to be the bearers of the Thanksgiving and Christmas
baskets to the needy; what pleasure it gives them to care for the lame boy
who is to be carried up and down the school stcM, four times a day; what
joy they find in U-ing r.wpoiisihle fur the supply of fresh water fur the
animals in a certain part of the block. It is action they want. It is action
they will have. To rentier ncrvice to the beasts ia to appreciate the service
rendered by them.
Service will bring a reaction which will result in more geiitleiiesa,
Km selfishness, less cruelty and more peace. I jet ua teach our boys and girls
that justice, mercy and love which shall enable them to make the moot ,
of life.
busy and help to win one of the1
prizes.
DON'T BE A KNOCKER, BE A
BOOSTER.
Very truly yours,
A. J. Creech. Supt.
P. M. Frye, County Aift.
Trouble.
"Ton aeem trouMeoT
"I am. If you hint a daughter who
wants ber hair hotiel and a son who
Insists 00 using the automobile all
the time you'd have troulile. too."
Ceuldnt Tall a Lie.
New Maid Mr. Imliblelifli. nia'ara.
Young Mistresn Tlat dreailful hre.
Tell htm I'm out of town.
New nialil (lies t;if ifiiCl.v 1 chii'I tell
a lie. ma'am. I'll Just suy you're out.
Just So.
"What have you there, wide?" asked
the real estate man.
"A hat frame"'
"I see. You huy an unimproved hat
and do your own const ruction work."
BROTHER HOME
The fart that his supHseMy adored
hi brother was returning home from
college that day had been carefully
roni-euled from ten year old Tommy
until he came ba'k from school.
"Tommy." said hla mother, after
her )cinf-r son had gone upstairs to
wash hla face and the el.ler hail heen
-MMvaled In the pantry, "I have a big
surprise for you."
"I now what It la." re.llel Toimii)
iincoTt'-er ne!Iy "I'rother's hack."
"Why. how did ton gu.-ss Hint?"
" Vmie my m-a e ln won't rattle
any more."
Had to With O.Kk.
"You are an hour late this morning,
Phiii." hu ii an employer to his negrw
aervHiit.
"Yes. Nth, I was kicked by a mule
on my way. sah."
"That ought not to have iletaineil
you an hour. Sum."
"We't yon s.-e, boss. It wouldn't If
he'd only kicked me In tills dlrerthai I
but he kicked me ile other way."
Cynical Chap.
Caller How 1 1 1 1 1 . - It for a marriage !
licet, set
Clerk Two dollar.
Caller I've only got one.
Clerk You're lickt.
U'uat.
"tt was an unu'i:i' wed ling In one
respect
"What waa Unit"
'The mother of the gr.. 1
the match."
To Mainta - Soiitisr.
At the pre.seni ra'e of exchange It
ccsta -.'o to 'ua'ntutn ao American
soldier fr one yeai. $1.:IOO for aa Kng
llsh soldier and $375 for a r'reuch aut-dier.
Ho Vs :.
"Ho he's gni.:i: . e l from roli gi.."
"Yep."
"Whal'a he goiiu lo dor'
"Hasn't nad- up hi mind. So far
there doesn't seem to be im vacancy
In the generul mnnugerslilia of the
big coin-ems."
JUST RKVERSED.
Doctor: Did h toko the medicine
I prrwribfal for him rl.louly
NurMt: No, sir, ho awuro svory
tlfliO
Gloom.
Th. iimiwr h il.llml In hla tont,
W mm gloomy sa vuuld t.
Ilu sting tins ting uf untitnt.
"II a raining mm on nn."
An Cyo Oponsr.
linrtley lad lert a cull for seven
o'clock.
"Hello!" he e Inline.! sleepily, aa
the hoy knocked on the dar. "I
awear I'm ao sleepy 1 can't open my
eyea."
"1'U bring your bill If you like, air,"
auggeated the boy helpfully.
Dottle Flies
10
am ihf cvner iooe ( eaery farlunr- Thrift
Dollars Are Growing
Tlir- v;liif t)f tlif ilnll:iri-4irr.iirti;vfry montli
Hapj-y art tliost pr-uplt wlt took our iidvioe
to save whilt prior wrrr at tlirir hihrt in
ordrr to have mort monrv whrti nionrv would
lr worth more.
DOLLARS WILL ItKFOKK VKUV LONC
STOP CROW INC.
There never was a time when Thrift paid
larger dividend! than it does today. Start
now to save a certain amount each pay day.
Berea Bank and Trust Co.
J. W. STEPHENS. PresiJent JOHN F. DKAN, Cashier
MAIN STREKT HEKEA. KY.
Jackson County Fair
Bond-Annville, Kentucky
SEPT. 7, 8, 9, 1922
You are invited to attend the Jackson County Fair,
which is the best fair in Kastern Kentucky. We have
made arrangements for 10 carloads of solid amuse
ments. Nhows ni everv kind. Ferris wheel, nirrry-tfo-round
and every kind of pleasure ride names, etc.
Make this your fair. Races of exciting kind. Iteauti
ful Moral hall. Live stock ot hih clas. Come on and
meet your friends and spend THKLK Hl( DAYS of
pleasure Four registered hos and si Marred Rock
cockerels j-iven away to those entering the gates Come
early and get it all. You neel this outing in this
beautiful country among your friends.
CANFIELD BUS LINE
1.. Berea
7:15 a.m.
11:00 a.m.
3:30 p. nv
Lv. Richmond
8:00 a. m.
1:30 p.m.
8 00 p.m.
Sunday
Leave lierra IS a m.
Leave Richmond Hixlpm.
Sunday connectiona for Booneaboro take No. S for Rich
mond, Booneaboro but waiting.
Which Daily Paper?
jt Question that it Quickly and Readily Answered
The Courier-Journal
Largest Morning Circulation oi Any Kentucky Newspaper
Knjoys a nation-wide prestig anf reputation. It is
essentially a newspaper, intent upon giving news mat
ter first consideration.
Maintains its own news bureaus at Washington and
Frankfort. Member of the Associated Frees.
By special arrangements we are now able to offer
The Daily Courier-Journal
AND
The Citizen
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 newspajK-r, you may substitute
The Louisville Times for the Gmrier Journal.
Send or bring your orders to the oflice of
The Citizen
Berea
Kentucky
J !"-"- J

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