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The citizen. [volume] (Berea, Ky.) 1899-1958, September 28, 1922, Image 1

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COLLEfrt.
L I lilt Al? Y
CMMI
The Citizen ;
Devoted! to th.o Interesto of tlie !M oiritSLlri Feo-plo
BEREA PUBLISHING CO.
IMCOU0LATU)
MARSHAL!. L VAUGHN. Uttar
Our Threefold Aim: Te rlvtj
the Newt of Berea and Vlctaltyj
To Record the Happenings of
Berea College; To be of Intereet
to all the MounUin People.
JUKI I. IUNHAUT
atmstn g.. m '
taM wwtfiw. 4r AM V feS, rrs.
aNsaWeaafeaaaaJ A'bw'bj lfcijfBfj t4 fMB
VoL XXIV.
Five Cent Per Copy
BEREA. MADISON COUNTY. KENTUCKY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1923 Dne Dollar and Fifty Cetite Per Year
No. 13
DARDANELLES TO
BE KEPT OPEN
Mor Battleships Ordered to Pre
pare for Service in the
Straits.
HOT TO CUST GREEK KD
Iratora, Whe Planned Return of
pWwr Premier Venlieloe, Are Ar
reeled Turk Ready te Fire
en English Fleet.
Athena, Rep. 25. Announcement la
mad of tbe discovery of a plot to re
turn former Premier Vrnlaelo to pow
er, fteveral peranna have been arrett
ed, and the authorities are conduct
ing house te house aaarcha.
Britain te Keep Strait Free.
London. RepL 29. The policy of
Oreat Britain In the Near Rait la to
eatabllah the freedom of the Parda
telle under the eupervlalon of the
Leafae of Nation, declared Prime
Mlntater Lloyd George In a etateinent
at a conference with the newapaper
men.
Lloyd George aald that whatever
etepe the government had taken to
strengthen the military and naval
forrea In the Dardanelles and the Bo
porous, had heen dictated hy two til-
prenie cnnalderattona : Ft rut, "our
antlety aa to the freedom of the aeaa
between the Mediterranean and the
Black aea," aid second, "to prevent
thla exreptlonslly prodigal war from
apreadlng Into Eurime."
Notwithstanding assurance from
Pari a that the prpecta for peace In
the Near East are brightening, ugly
report a continue to come from t'on
atantlnoplc, and aevrral more nnlta of
the Atlantic fleet. Including the battle
ahlp Hevcnge, have been ordered to
prepare for service In the Pnnlanellee.
The favorable aide of the picture la
presented hy the I'arla correspondent
of the Tlmea, who reporte that the
French naval commander. Admiral
Pumeanll, wn: hla government a moat
reaaaiirtng dlpatrh concerning hla In
terview with Muatapha Kemal I'anha.
He eatd be found the Turk "entirely
tractable and ready to enter negotla
tlone without delay."
ay Little te Fear From Turke.
According to the Poafa naval ex
pert there la little reaaon to fear the
Turke will be able to make the atralta
untenable for the fleet by their heavy
giina.
"Even auppoalng the Turka poaaeaa
guna of atifllclently large caliber to
Impede the movementa of modern cap
ital ahlpa." he ssys, "It la extremely
nllkely that the Kemallata, who are
gnod soldiers, would contemplate eo
haaardoue an oeratlon aa getting the
guna In poaltlon In face of the formid
able naval gunfire which could be
brought agalnat them.
"It ahould be remembered alao that
In addition to the naval command In
the atralta there la the air command,
the exerrlae of which. In connection
and conjunction with the fleet. In
creases enormouely the potentiality of
tbe latter."
Fleet Meunte Big Gun.
The writer contend that the poal
tlon le radically different from that
which existed when the alllee' attempt
to force the atralta In the World war
waa frustrated by the Turka and Oer
anana. He polnte out that the defend
er had heavy guna aecurely emplaced.
bealdea nnmeroua nilne field. He re
call, alao, that no big ahlpa were loaf
by gunfire, but only by nilnea and tor
pedoea. The expert further polnte out that
within a few daye with the addition of
the Itevenge. the Rrttlah will have In
the atralta aevea capital ahlpa mount
ing altogether alxty 13Vx Inch guna, and
eight l.Mnch gun.
Among the lateat dlapatchea from
the Near Eaat. many of which are
nire or leaa alarming, la a reHrt to
the Tmea to the effect that large
force of KemallNt cavalry have
reached Adramytl from Smyrna, mov
ing toward the neutral tone. (Adra
mytl le 50 mile aoutheaat of Cbanak,
near the gulf of Adramytl.)
British land and aea relnforcemente
are rapidly arriving, the dlapatch adda,
and the hot. dry weather la greatly fa
cilitating the movement of gun
aahore.
Another report atatee that the Turk
tali officer In Hlgha communicated
with the British commander In Chanak,
aaking to be Informed of the preciae
line bounding the neutrel tone. Thla
waa done and the Turka, according
to the report, aaaured the British they
bad no order nor Intention a yet
te violate the neutrality of the nine.
Wait Turk Oeelaien.
Constantinople, Sept. 23. Within a
few hour the world will probably
know whether the Turklah national!!
have chosen war or peace. Tbe An
gora cabinet, meeting at Smyrna, I ex
pected hourly to declare whether the
Keiualiate will await tbe peace con
ference proposed by tbe power or
take matter lu their own band by la
vadlug Thrace.
t rance I expected to exert renewed
WHITE FLAG IS
RAISED BY TURKS
"TAKE ANOTHER STEP AND OUR
OUNS WILL ARK." IS
BRITISH WARNING
That Results In Barbarian Retreating
From Neutral Zone Meeeure taken
Fer The Maintenance ef Order
Refugeee Permitted Te Leave
Smyrna.
Hmyrn. Kemal Paha lie allowed
until Septmeher 30 for the evacuation
of the remaining ftl.iHt or more refu
geee here. If vewl are not sent by
that time, the refugee will be taken
Into the Interior.
'ontantlnople. The HrHIh offl
rial announce that the Turklah force
of 1.1(10 cavalry, which croaned the
neutral cone at Chenak, retired on
BaramJIk, following a meeting be
tween the commander of the Turk lull
and BrltUh forcea. No shot were
fired. The Turka retired under a white
flag. The Turka atopped their ad
Vance when the British notlflnd the
Turklah commander that a further for
ward movement would cause the Brit
lah to open fire.
Tbe Turklah ultimatum allowed un
til 5 o'rlot-k In the afternoon for guar
antee respecting the return of Thrace,
nd It waa because no guarantee were
forthcoming that the Turklah cavalry
croesed the border.
Plana for poaalhle Invasion by the
Turk heve been made promptly. Tbe
allied headquarters, which hitherto has
been outside the city, ha been moved
to the Hrltlsh headquarters, which for
merly waa coloeal Turklah barracks,
locatnd in the heart of the Kuritpenn
quarter. Tills move waa made to en
able General Ilaiington lo have hie
department and atafT within Imme
diate touch.
The flrltlah general headquarter
haa Informed the -orreejoilemi that
all measure for the maintenance of
rnder have been completed. These are
of the moat severe character.
OPEN DRIVE ON SMUGGLING
Government Te Crush Traffic In Nar
cotics, Liquor and Allans lor
dere to Be Guarded
Washington. runsideratlon Is being
given by tbe IjilMr and Agriculture
lHpiirtment to co-ordlnstion of all
Federal police forces on all the na
tion's borders to the end that emug
gling of narcotic, liquor and aliens
may be checked more effectively.
Facing a situation which haa been
described In Government reports as
alarming, a committee of representa
tive of the two department and of
the Itepartuient of Juatice. It wa
learned, haa completed an Investiga
tion and reached the conclusion that
there muat be cbmer co-oiieratlon be
tween all federal tiovernmcnt fon-e
If the International border are to be
guarded properly.
The recommendation of thia com
mittee, which wa headed by W. W.
Husband, ('oiiiiiilnitiiiner Ueneral of
Immigration, have been ureNented to
James J. Iiavls, Secretary of lhor,
and In turn will be considered by the
bead of other department controll
ing border patrol force.
"In Luck" I Right!
Johnstown. IVnn. Michael iUncher
waa gloating over hi pay. He worka
In a mine at Kockwood. near here,
and drew t'.IM.tfi for two weeks' work.
He work ml only eight hour a day.
Rancher, a coal digger, was "In luck,"
as hi fellow workers termed It. He
truck what I known aa a "aoft apot"
la the vein and d ring the two week
he turned out more than 2.V) tone of
coal with a pick. "A soft spot" re
quire Httle digging, one stroke of
the pick bring down a heavy fall of
coal.
PROMINENT PHYSICIAN KILLED
WHEN TRAIN WRECKS
AUTO
Corbin, Ky., Sept 25 Dr. J. H.
Parker, 60 years old, prominent phy
sician of thla city, waa instantly
killed and his automobile completely
demolished at 4 o'clock thia afternoon
by L i N, northbound passenger
train No. 32, a ha attempted to
cross the track at the LAN, cross
ing here. Hi body waa badly man
gled.
Dr. Parker had been practicing
medicine in Corbin for the past
twenty-ceven year. II wa tha of
ficial surgeon for the LIN. Rail
road, which position he had held for
the past twelve year.
Hi wife survive.
Dr. Parker was a brother of Mr.
A. B. Comett. of Berea, Ky.
pressure to keep the Turks fruui any
hostile actloo. which would jeopardise
their present eitremely favorable posi
tion at the forthcoming conference,
but mauy comietent ohaerver are
frantly skeptical that th nationalist
cabinet will accept at their full value
promise that the conference will re
aull lu th realisation of all their
rUlma.
'00
c
3AL0NICA
Map of the Near Eat, showing
Britain says muai not be Invaded by
AUTOMOBILE TURNS OVER ON
WINCHESTER PIKE
Man Seriously Injnred aad Car
Demolished
Pari. Ky., Sept. 25. Robert Pol
lock waa severely injuried and hi
automobile badly damaged in an ac
cident on the Winchester road last
niphL One of hi eye was torn out
and he waa seriously injured about
the jaw, according; to re part today
from Masai Memorial Hospital,
where he waa taken after the acci
dent Mia Myrtle Lawrence, who
was with Mr. Pollock, received er- imoet without exception, were pa
eral bruimsa. She was removed to triotic thruout as a tribute to Grand
her home. Army visitor in the city.
Two cars had stopped within 60. Dodge Urgea Unity
Net or each otner on we roaasiae.
Mr. Pollock pulled off to one aid 0I.p.rk Church, of Christ to overflow.
the road to pass the first one and
swung so far back into the road that
he crashed Into the second car and
imt on over the embankment, turn
ing over three times.
TWO STILLS CAPTURED JUiT
OVER ROCKCASTLE LINE
L. C. Powell and deputies, Ben
Pavis and Franklin Deathertdge, and
E. B. Flannery, prohibition enforce
ment officer, left Berea last Thurs
day afternoon in a Studebaker on a
still hunt. Deputy Davia and Mar
vhal Powell had a clue that there wa
somewhere in that neighborhood of
Cowbell Hollow a still in operation
end had been looking for it for some
time. The party left the car at the
head of the Hollow and started on
foot across the ridge. The first still
captured was sighted from the top
of the cliff above Cowbell Hollow,
junt over the Rockcastle line. After
this still had been destroyed, further
investigation were made down the
hollow. Within a few minutes an
other atill o' lesa proportion was
found and destroyed. No arreata
were made, but the Prohibition Offi
cer said that a warrant would be is
sued shortly for one or more men.,
Photographer Ogg accompanied the
party and took a picture of the stills,
which may be seen in the window of
tht Berea Bank & Trust Company on
Main street.
REVIVAL OF OLD FEUD BRINGS
DEATH TO BREATH IT
COUNTY MAN
Jackson, Ky., Sept. 25. An old
fountain feud today waa credited
w th another victim as the result of
the (hooting to death Sunday of Sol
Noble, 65. "Boozer" Fugate, the al
hged slayer, is reported to have sur
rendered.
Six years ago. Green Noble, a rel
ative of Sol N'rble, was killed by a
member of the Fugate clan. The
score was evened later, however,
when one of the Fugate fell dead
with a Noble bullet in hia body.
Sol Noble waa returning from
church at Grapevine Saturday when
Fugate stepped from aoma bush to
the road, near the Breathitt-Perry
county line. It was the first time
the men had met in year. Both are
aid to hava reached to their hip.
Fugate wa th quicker. Three bui
lt t he fired struck Noble, according
to reports of tha fight
Noble was the grandfather of Bud
and Beecher Noble, who are being
aought In connection with an at
tempted jail delivery in Breathitt
county in which two persona were
killed and a third seriously wounded.
.. ADR IAN 0 PLC
tbe neutral
the Turks.
r 1 1 r xsrA-9r--v t
xone, embracing Constantinople and the straits, which Ureal
C. A. R. VETERANS LEAD PATRI
OTIC CHURCH SERVICES
IN DES MOINES
Ptofcaaor Dodge of Berea Urge
Unity
The following (s republished from
the ' Dea Moines "Tribune,' Dea
Moines, Iowa.
Church attendance in Dec Moinea
wa the larfrest in months yester
day, when national officers and prom
inent figures in the Grand Army of
the Republic took over many of the
city' leadinar Duloita. The services.
An audience which KM GrMlt
ing heard LeVant Dodge, vice com-
putiwr of the G. A. R, and prof?
ay- s 3tu Greok and political
aJsMkVat BereeV (Kentucky) College,
tt tweak at the morning service on
Th Union Can," based an the sev
enteenth chapter of St. John, "That
we might all be one."
In the audience were many vet
erans from the speaker's home statfl,
together with representatives from
Detroit, Portland and San Francisco.
The snowy hrired veteran, tall and
straight, brought home hia plea for
unity so forcefully that several times
h'i was interrupted by the applause
of his auditors, who bid him farewell
with the chautauqua salute when he
firished.
During the service, which was pa
triotic thruout, a large silk flag wa
presented to the congregation, the
gift of W. J. Phelps, a deacon of the
church.
FORMER BEREANS KNOW NO
MONTH BUT JUNE
The following announcement was
received Tuesday, September 26:
Mr. and Mr. John R. Kendall
announce the marriage of their
daughter
Hallye Hendrix
to
Mr. Raleigh V. Troaper
Tuesday, September the twelfth
Nineteen hundred and twenty-two
Jackson, Kentucky
Mr. Troaper waa several years a
student in Berea, having graduated
from the Normal School and spent
three year in the College. He waa
a member of the Phi Delta team in
H'21. He is now county agent of
Breathitt county.
Victim of "Hatchet Man"
New York In a dark, rubbish -tilled
hall around the corner from China
town, a woman mumbled over a
eatlor'a duffle bag, opened It, and
found the body of Pong Tom, hacked
100 times, bent double and tied with
rope. Pong Tom, butler In the em
ploy of William Shiver, an oil mart,
evidently was tbe victim of th dread
ed Chinese "hatchet tuun."- Ofttciala
of tongs In New York declared that
Pong Tutu waa not of their member
ahlp. Drugs Seised
New York A drug raid, declared te
be tbe blggeat ever carried out In the
United States, wa made oa Hotel
Douglas, In th Time Square district
by 40 detective, under the direction
of Dr. Osrleton Sliuon, special Deputy
Police Comrulsaloner, in charge of the
division of narcotic. Th raider
afterward asld tbey had ant led $300,
000 worth of druxa. The hotel is of
th "family betel" type aad rater te
theatrical folk.
ZONt OF
TMC
STRAITS
GEORGIA G. O. P. OFFICIAL WEL
COMES A NEW GIRL
There is happiness in the home of
C. C. Coyle, executive secretary of th
State Republican Central Committee,
and has been for a week or more.
Mr. Coyle lives at Marietta and ho
hastens home every night from his
office in the Candler building to enjoy
his happiness. It's a new girl and
the finest little tot to quote Mr.
Ccyle himself that ever looked into
the eyes of fond parents.
Of course, this mean another voter
in Georgia for the G. O. P. Regard
less of party affiliations, the genial
executive secretary is receiving the
congratulations of many people on
the addition to hia household.
It will be recalled that Mr. Coyle
was for many years the traveling rep
resentative of an Atlantic newspaper,
and he has perhaps the largest per
sonal acquaintanceship of any man
who ever hit the road In behalf of a
newspaper. In his ork at tbe state
republican headquarter he has re
newed acquaintances in all parts of
the State and there are many voter
w ho cast a ballot at general elections
not only for the G. O. P. but because
they like Coyle. Mr. Coyle is now
the right hand man of Louie Craw
ford, vice chairman of the state com
mittee at headquarters, who is on
duty all the time, especially during
the absence of Chairman Philips.
The above was taken from a South.
ern newspaper.
Mr. Coyle will be remembered as
just "Cull" to his many friends in
Berea, and is a son of the late T. J.
Coyle.
EB WILSON DIES IN IRVINE
Is Brought to Berea for Burial
Eb Wilson, who lived in Berea sev
eral years and moved to Nicholasviile
eight years ago and later to Irvine,
where he died Wednesday morning,
September 27, was brought here to
day for burial in the Berea cemetery.
Rev. Mr. Pevis, pastor of the Chris
tian Church in Ravenna, conducted
the funeral services at the cemetery
at 2:00 p. m. this afternoon.
Mr. Wilson was widely known in
MadiBon county and was an upright
Christian gentleman.
He is survived by his wife and two
daughters, Mrs. P. J. Rice, of Nich
olasviile, Ky., and Mrs. C. E. Early,
of Irvine, Ky.
STATE SUNDAY SCHOOL CON
VENTION TO BB HELD
IN WINCHESTER
The State Convention of the Ken
tucky Sunday School Association ia
to be held this year at Winchester,
October third, fourth and fifth. All
Sunday Schools in Berea and
southern Madison County are invited
and urged to appoint delegate to
represent them at thia convention.
Opening meeting will be held Tuea
day morning at 8:30 in the First
Christian Church at Winchester.
Crpntir Knocked Out
Parle. tleorge t'arpentler. heavy
weight champion boxer of Kurop and
Idol of France, waa defeated by Bat
tling ttlkl, Meneguleae tighter, In the
sixth round of what waa to have been
20-rouad bout. t'arpentler never
had a chance after the third round.
He barely was aide to rescind to the
bell at tbe beginning of the sixth.
With hi right eye rloaed and hi
sue broken be wa unable to put up
guard
HELP FOR EUROPE
PROBLEM FOR U. S.
HERBERT HOOVER, SECRETARY
OF COMMERCE, TELLS WHAT
FOREIGN NATIONS MUST DO.
MAJOR ISSUES IMPERATIVE
Delay In Accomplishing eenemie and
Financial Reform Doesn't Imperii
Civilisation, but Further Assistance
Rsquires Restoration ef Confidence.
By JAMES F. HORNADAY
Washington. "Next to our domestic
economic problem, tbe matter upper
uost lo the minds of all of us must
manifestly be the advance of Kurope
toward the degree of stability which
we ourselves eujoy. The steps necee
sury fur lu attainment hsv been In
vigorous debate for the last three
year. Business men and economist
the world over have long been In com
mon agreement upon the major steps."
This statement wa made by lierbert
Uoover, secretary of commerce. Con
tinuing, the secretary said:
The conclusions of the great ma
jority Include:
"First, such political relatione be
tween the atatea lu Europe themselvee
a will produce an atmosphere of
peace and destroy the atmosphere of
war.
"Second, the reduction of armament
not only to lessen government expendi
ture but to give confidence of peace.
"Third, the Intergovernmental debta,
Including German reparatlooa, to be
Axed upon such a definite hauls of
payment of Interest snd principal aa
will create reasonable confidence that
payments will be made.
"Fourth, tbe balancing of budget
more through the reduction of expendi
ture than tbe Increase In taxation, and
a cessation of the consequent Inflation
In currency and short-time bills.
"Fifth, the ultimate establishment of
the gold standard with tbe assistance
of either credits or gold loans, and,
where necessary, the acceptance of
diminished gold content to many old
unlta of currency. ' ,
"There are many len Important
stepa but they become easy aod cer
tain when these major lasuea are ac
complished. If these measures could
be accomplished tomorrow tbe stream
of commerce and Industry would rush
economic recovery at a pace which
would amaze the world.
Ooean't Fear General Collapse.
"1 am not one who believes that civ
ilization will crash because these meas
ures have been delayed by some na
tion In the multitude of passions and
almost Insolvable difficulties tbey con
front aa the aftermath of tbe greatest
of war. We are now more than three
year from tbe armistice and despite
the failure to secure universal eco
nomic hygiene, the combatant state
upon the continent, except Russia, have
made very definite progress In these
directions. The very fact that these
states have survived at all I proof of
tbe virility of their Institutions.
"Our people have a deep solicitude
for Europe's proiqierlty and a aym
pathy for her difficulties, which are
comparatively so much greater than
our own. Our Interest extends far
beyond cousideratioua of purely eco
nomic Interest, tier burdena. Indeed,
do react ou our employment and the
difficulties of our farmer and of our
merchauts. In argument of some Eu
ropean hualness men and economists,
however, there I a tendency to over
estimate our economic dependence up
on Europe and there la sometime a
tendency to strea too highly th word
reapouaibillty as applied to the United
States. Our economic progress la to
some extent freeing Itself from de
pendence upon the International situa
tion, aa witness our recovery from tbe
world depresaloo, and we have first
to keep America strong If w would
be of asxlstuuce to anybody.
We Have Clveyi Mi ch Aid Already.
"W have. Indeed, poured our re
source Into the assistance of Europe
ever since the war was won to s total
of probably wore than four billions of
dollar of governmental and private
loaua, with an adUitlou of over a bil
lion of charity. If w had not done
so, the contlceirt would have sunk tuto
chaos loug before this. It la not our
dealr to dictate but to co-operate la
every way that Is possible snd practi
cable, aud that will be effective.
"When we coin to the problems of
further economic ssMlstauce we must
deal with very realistic queatlous:
First, tbe moat uullkely eveut on tbe
economic earth la that the t'ulted
State will, as a government, sgain
engage In any governmental loans ; and
second. Unsocial aaalatauce muat
arise from our private Investor then
In order to attract theae Investors,
eoofldeuce must be maintained In the
progree toward peace and economic
lability la tbat nation which wlahaa
aaalatauce from our people,
"But loaua that are dlaaipated either
directly er Indirectly In military ei
pen dilute, ox. In unbalanced, budget.
(Continued on page Two)
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