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The citizen. [volume] (Berea, Ky.) 1899-1958, December 28, 1922, Image 2

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December 18, 1923
Fag Tw
Governor Parker of Louisiana
Cals Out State Troops in
Cast Involving Ku Klux.
restdent Coneults Fiftssn Governors
( fl ProhlbUlsn tnfereemens Hit
Me ef Maryland In Opposition
4Vsrman Reparations and
American Help fer
farmer ef the United Statte
will get between $1,100,000,000
and $2X100,000.000 mere fer
their erepe thie year than last,
deeplte the fact that agrietri
tural prices are lewer relative
ly than prioea ef ether things,
la this true ef the farmers In
yeur locality?
ana, whs has promised to eqnelch
the Ku Klui Klan In his state, took
his Drat radical action In that line last
week when he ordered a company of
the National Guard to proceed to Mer
Roa and Bastrop, In Iforebonae
parish, to await his orders. That par
ticular parish has been the field of
aroch Klao activity snd the organise
boo was said to be connected with
tin celebrated Mer Roar kidnaping
ens of last August, which the author
ities bsve been entirely nnable to
aotve. Flv clttsens of the town were
kidnaped and two of them. Mai Watt
Daniels and Thomas Fletcher Rich
ards, hare not been seen since. The
Ma who were rHessed said the kid
napers looked Uk what we know of
the Ka KIu as they had hoods and
robes." There wss a rumor Wednes
day that the bodlee of the missing
men had been found and that this ac
counted for the calling out of the
troop. Another explanation of the
governor's action waa that residents
ef Jena, In La 8all pariah adjoining
Msrehoase parish, bad passed resolu
tions asking to be "relieved from the
eepreesloo ef the Klan."
At the recent conference of gover
nors In Whit Sulphur Springs, W.
Ta, Oovaraor Parker nought to obtain
assurance of co-operation from other
execetlve la his war on the Klan,
bat he was rather disappointed ta
the result.
for 16 ef the governors at lunch
eoa ta ta Whit Hons and discussed
with them the problem of enforcing
the prohibition law. fourteen f them
agreed with th President that m
ares must b adopted for rigid ea-
forcecaent ef th Volstead act. The
ether. Governor Ritchie of Maryland,
denounced the law i as an Intolerable
extension ef paternalism in contraven
tion of state rights.
The great majority ef people of
Maryland believe the Volstead law
simply cannot be enforced ther,'
fiovernor Ritchie asserted. "Oar peo
ple are Imbued with a fine traditional
respect for law and estsbllshed Order,
aad w were effectively solving the
temperance question by local option.
Daring that method, when th people
ef a community wanted prohibition
they actually got It
"The Volstesd isw changed all this.
Oar people. In the main, regard It ss
an unnecessary and drastic federal In
frlngement of their state snd personal
rights. The lack of respect for law
and the actual lawlessness which bavs
resulted Is deplorable. The only rem
edy I see Is to recognize that the Vol
stesd law Is destructive of th rights
of the stores snd to turn the whole
eueetlon back to the states, so that
each may settle It In accordance with
the will ft Its own eople."
These were cited as the chief de
facts In prohibition enforcement:
1. Federal prohibition officers, num
boring 4,000, are not sufficiently nu
merous to cope with evsslon of th
X In many Instances federal off! cert
-are political henchmen who wink st
8. Until the national government
stamps out Interstate "rum running"
state enforcement will be difficult.
i, State enforcement laws In many
states are too las.
S. Federal Judges sre too lenient
4. The metropolitan press Is too
prone to treat prohibition enforcement
with levity.
President Harding said he would
csll another conference neit year, to
Include new governors, snd thst a pro
gram of federal and atate co-operation
would be mapped out
SKNATOKS opposed to the ship sub
sidy mesaure continued the flk'ht
la ti e seuate. som trying to fore It
aside for consideration of th Norrt
agricultural financing bill and other
endeiivnrli.g to kill It entirely. Amoni:
th latter were M Kellar of Tennes
see, who Introduced sn amendment to
ellmliiate th entire government al
section; and King of I'tub. who Intro
duced a bill proponing abolition of the
shipping board snd transfer of ltt
functions to ths Department ef Coin
In the house further cenalde ratios
of the Green resolution fer an amend
ment to the Constitution prohibiting
the Issuance of ta (-exempt securities,
ss urged by the President snd Sec re
tsry Mellon, wss postponed until after
the holidays. Opponents of the reso
lution ssld It wss beaten.
SENATOR LA DO of North Dskots.
Republican, has Introduced s
resolution calling for an Investigation
by th senate foreign affairs commit
tee to sscertsln the true auto of af
fairs In Nicaragua, the facts concern
ing American occupation of that re
public. In 1910: why American force
still are quartered there, snd "the
connection between certain New Tort
commercial houses and the Chamorro
Clan government of Nicaragua." The
resolution set forth various criticisms
of the American policy In Nk-srsgns.
declaring that "no state of war exists
between the C nlted States and Nica
ragua which, would Justify the per
manent quarterns of our military
forces upon a territory of a friendly,
neighborly nation"; thst "the execu
tive department has no constitutional
powers to maintain such Invsslon
without the consent of congress.''
THE nsrsl appropriation bill, car
rying s total of 1123.000.000, and
providing for sn enlisted personnel of
M.000 men, wss passed by the bonne
on Monday. It Includes a request
that the President negotlste with for
elgn powers relative to limiting con
struction of warrraft nnder 10.000
tons, though Repreaentstlve Mondel'
told the house Mr. Harding needed no
urging and would start the negotls
tlons "when he deems It wise and
wsy home from England, having
been called for a conference with the
President snd bis sdvlsera concernini
the possibility of the United States'
bringing about a settlement of the
reparations question and thua helping
to relieve the financial distress of Eu
rope. Th administration. It ta under
stood. Insists the reparations settle
ment must be made wlthont a can
cellation of the silled debts to this
country. England and France appear
to think this cannot or should not
be done. Mr. Harvey's ndvlce In the
matter Is regarded as valuable and
The European nations are skeptical
concerning sn American loan, and the
French especially dislike the Ides
thst Is said to be under consideration,
declaring It bears the stsmp "Made
in Germany." Thomas W. Lamont of
J. P. Morgan A Co. asserted In New
York that the American people have
no Intention of making a loan to Ger
many because that country Is not In
a position t the present time "to In
spire our people with confidence to
bay Its bonds." At the seme time Mr.
Lamont stated conditions nnder which
h believed a German loan might bo
floated In this country at some future
time, not s Urge loan, but enough to
enable Germany "to get over tbe hill."
These conditions were, h said, tbe
settlement of the reparations prob
lem snd the fixing of a definite sum
so thst Germany would b aware of
her obligation. "Following on th
fixation of this sum," he continued,
"Germany must set out on a period
of deflation. There may possibly
come with thst a schem of th allies
for the supervision of such deflation.
Including the administration of Ger
many's customs. Even If a loan ta
advanced I doubt If Germany will be
lent a sum sufficient to discharge her
reparations debt."
UNTIL th silled premiers gather
In Paris on Janusry 2 It will not
be known whst courss Franc will
pursue In regard to sanctions against
Germany. At present Premier Poln
care Is standing Ann. To American
correspondents be said France would
not accept any change In the treaty of
Versailles calling for tho evacustlon
of the Rhlnelsnd within less thsn the
IS yesrs specified In It. He Indicated
that his government wss strongly op
posed to any solution of the repara
tions queatlon which Involved expen
sive French sacrifices, snd that Ger
many must give new guarantees for
future payments In order to obtain s
One result of the rumors of A mer
lean help was the sudden rlxe of the
msrk In Berlin. The people expected
to find prices correspondingly reduced,
but were fooled.
tniHILE the experts at Lausanne
" were drafting tti Near East
peace treaty the confereea continued
to wrangle over th plans for the
control of the straits and certain oth
er matters In dispute. Tctiitcherln's
proposal ci.nceni'ng th Purdanelles
were turned down flatly by tbe allien
and the Kusxiun threatened to take
their doltraga and go home. The Turk
lh plun whs greatly at variance with
that of the allien, but Lord Curzon
was vexed been ue It a as so long de
layed and Insisted the silled scheme be
taken aa Hie basis fur dlacuaalon- The
Englixhinan ued sever language to
Ismet 1'anlia ami that gentleman win
considerably affronted anil said Tur
key woulg not submit to be thus dic
tated to. Umet ' and his colleague!
were worried by news from Aniiora to
the effect tlwit Premier Itaouf Hey had
told the nutlonal asm-iiibly ths Turk
ish government would nut yield to
Urltixh atteinpta to run th "steam
roller" over tliem and that It stood
squarely on the Turkish nationalist
pact, lainet feuri thut If tip yields
loo far any agreement he may make
will b rejected by th assembly.
It was snnounced in Angora tbst
th Chester project fur railroad con
struct loo In eastern Anatolia and for
The following ta a list ef tho who
have not paid their Tarvis Tat for
1022. Will proceed to collect Janu
ar) 1, 1923.
Rift A Robinson ,...114.8')
Jcnes, Frank 6.93
Kins; Bros 4.9'.
Pi nnington, II. C 9.90
Wstkins, L, A 7.7.-
Sesl, T. II 4.9'
Rerea Cemetery 79.06
Moore, J. E 26 40
Kinnard, Jess 3.63
Ti us, Myrtle 4.12
Welch Stores 37.40
Welch, John W 80.71
Harrison, B. F 14.fi 1
IjOfrsdon, C. W .' 11.88
Jackson, W. T. 6.50
Johnson, J. F. 13.84
Jcnes, Laura 6.87
M. E. Church 21.45
Reece, R. 18.42
White, Mary 18.11
Eversote, C. C 6.8'
Wtt, E. E 14.4?
Cosby, R. A 7.91
Christisn Church 22.68
Clsrk. Wm 6.28
Graded School 46.42
Combs, H. C. (1921) 8.80
Clarkston, S. K. 8 8)
Dean, B. A 6.28
Hibbard. G. G 6.28
Hall, Sallie 8.80
Evans, Mary 2.75
Gsbbard, B. II 8.25
Steel, J. C 8.80
Dean, Jno. F 8.80
Lewis, C. D 6.16
Spence, Robert - 6.28
B. Bank A T. Co 9.75
Scale, S. R. 9.7'
Anderson, J. E 6.28
Chrisman, R. H 79.20
Cor in, E. K. 12.51
Union Church 32.34
Scrivner, J. A 7.48
Anderson, T. R. 6.0!
Baker, Mary 7.9-
Crews, Major 8.80
Btker, J. W 7.48
Kardin Heirs 12.64
Baker, J. B, 4.40
Lake, Ed .. 40
Jackson, Jno. 11-00
Wyatt, Mrs. T. P. 4.40
Burdette A Moore 8.80
King, Lee 7.43
Stttle A Smith 6.28
Welch, Mrs. S. E. 39.60
The following is a list of those who
have not paid their city tax for 1922.
Will proceed to collect January 1,
Agree, A. 0 3.13
Allen, C. W 1.69
Ambrose, B. P. 1.59
Anderson, E. J 1.69
Anderson, T. R. 9.54
Berea Motor Co 15.90
Bkknell, Paul 1.59
Books, W. H 1.59
Bowman, Geo 1.59
Brock, L. C. 1-59
Buckley, 0. D 1.69
Burdett t Engl 3.18
Bush, Frank 1.59
Baker, J. R. 4.77
Ball, G. W 1.59
Ballard, Clyde 1.59
Ballard, John 4.27
Bartlett, E. H 1.59
Campbell, Jobe 1.59
Chasteen, Wm 1.53
Cbrisman, R. H 112.05
Churchill, D. C 1.59
Clark, C. II US
Clark, Wm 16.20
Coddington, Ed 1.69
Coffee, Sam 1.69
Cook, Robert 1.59
Cornel ison, Horton 1.51
Cornelison, P. 80
Cosby, R. A 24.04
mineral conceaan.ua liu ueeu accept
ed and the principal financial ar
rangements will scon bs effected. This
concern Is largely financed by Amer
icans. AliltlEL NAHL'TOWICZ. the ro
cently Inaugurated president of
Poland, paid the penalty of high po
sition In a country where racial and
religious anlmoMltU-a always have
caused strife snd bloodshed. II wss
murdered by an artist who li aup
poaed to have been the tool of the
faction led by (ieneral II a Her. Hl
opponents said he was elected by the
votes of the Jews and Germuns and
that he did not represent th real
Poles. Last week the national assem
bly was called together to cbooae h'S
succeHRor. Stanikluus Wojciechowskl
was elected to the perilous position.
He la a friend of I'uderewikl and suc
ceeded th pianist ss ailing prima min
ister. i
TAKNVER wss uartled Monday, and
th federal law foree.a througli
out th country arouxed, by the bold
exploit of seven masked hamllts who
stole IO.Otx) In paper currency
which was being transferred from the
Denver inlut to a rem rye bank deliv
ery truck. The robbers had a re
volver battle with anned gusrd of
th mint, on of whom they killed,
snd escaped In sn automobile. Au
thorities are Inc'tned to bellev th
bend wss led by Hoy IX fiherrtll, train
robber, who escaiied from th federal
rlson at Leavenworth In June, 192L
Ctewn, M. J 9.12
Cunningham, Jno 1-69
Ccmbs, Martha .
Dean & Herndon 6.36
Dean, E. P
Dean, Jno F l4-6'
i Dix, E. L. , -78
Dudley, Gilbert bJ
Dudley, Serilda 3.99
Durham Jleir '
Estill, W. H 1-M
I Farmer A Abney 20.03
French, Caleb
French, G. W. .
French, Wesley
Gsines, J. O. .,
Galloway, Wm.
Gay, Colaon . .
Gay, D. C. ...
Godbey, L. J. ,
Gott. J. E
Grant. Dave 2.20
Griffin, H. Q
Hall. Sallie
Hardin Heirs 19.83
Harrison, B. F 32.14
Hawkins, Jss l-6'
Hibbard. G. G 10.6'
Hgga. J. C
Hirschy, N. C 1-M
Holland, R. D 169
Hoi's C. R- 1-69
Houk, C. E 1 69
Hudspeth. W. H 1-69
Huff, Andy 169
Hurst, John .80
Hutchins, R. G 3 92
Isaacs, Andrew, 19.71
Jackson, Jaa. A 1-59
Johnson, J. E 11.10
Jchrson. J. W 7.95
Jones, Frank t 38.9.5
Jones, Frank A Wif 7.9
Jcnes, Laura 9.93
Kindred, Luther 1-69
Kins; Bros 3.1S
King, Chas 8.42
King, Lee 1-69
Lake, Ed 9.54
Lake, Geo 3.1R
Uke. Sidney i.w
Lambert, Joe 3.18
I Lambert, Wm. 3.97
Lswis, C. D 27.34
Lockhart, W. A v.. 1.69
Lock in. Earl 1.59
Logan Heirs 1.50
Logan, Hugh l-6
Logsdon, J. M 2.38
McAllister, C. N 3.02
UcCollum, D. B 1-69
Mclntire, Walter 1.6V
Mathsny, F. E 2.07
Maupin, Frank 1-69
Merritt, Tom 4-27
Miller, R. T. 1.69
Montgomery, W. P. 1.59
Moran. Fee 1.59
Lakes, John 8.48
Moran, Elsie 3.1S
Muncy Bros 19.87
Muncy, Henry 1.59
Osborn, C. E 1.69
Pennington, H. C. 6.36
Powell, Tabitha U
PrestorC Frank 1.69
Pullins, A. T. .
Rsmbo, W. R.
Rcece, R. ....
Reed, Joe ....
Reynolds, Geo.
6 .34
Richardson, Ryan
Richmond. Jess 1.59
Richmond, Sam 1.69
Ritter, G. V.
. 1.89
Robinson, Lunda
Robinson, M. M. ,
Robinson, Walter
Roebuck. D. A. .
Harrison, Roy 3.97
Ralston, R H 7.63
Rutherford, R 1.50
Ssms, U. G 3.18
Seale, S. R. 49.4
Scale. T. H 6.3b
Settle, Geo. 6.56
Shearer. John 1.59
Short, Sadie 1.20
Shutt. C N 1.69
Simpson, Newt 1.69
Simpson, Grant 1.59
Spence, Robert 3.97
Slrachan, W. S 29.0f
Strachan, Warren 1.59
Steel, J. C ,,,,,,...,., 7.95
Stivers, J. C 1.6?
Strong, J. E 1.69
Thompson, J. C. 4.40
Sheets, Tho 1.59
Tevis, Sam (Admr.) 3.67
Tcvis, Sam 1.69
Titus, Myrtle 8.58
Turner, J. B 1.59
Votfel, C. E 1.63
Viars, Wnl'er 1.60
Vose, Frank .
Walker, G. W.
Walker, John . .
Walker, Raymond
Wallace, E. B. .
Wstkins, L, A.
Waugh, Karl ...
Welch A Best
Welch, Jno. W. Co
Welch, Jno. W 181.51
Welch, S. E. Estate
Wnr, II. L.
White, Mary
Witt, B. F.
Wren, Walter
Wyatt, E. E.
Wyatt, Ceo.
Wyatt, Mrs. T. P.
Wyiitta Us S
Wyniia E C
Fastest Pursuit Plane in World
Gives America War Mastery of Sky
II - M
.sssBBBBenasBBenBBaBBBBBBas saaaexr" V
Skeletew View of New Certits
Partwit Plaae, Skowiag Metal
The test performance of a new
Curtisa Pursuit Plane has csused a
sensstion in the Army and Navy ser
vices. Ever since ths Pulitier Race
st Detroit, in which a new sll-American
motor finished in the first four
places, it has been expected that
military planes of a auper-type would
make their appearance at almost any
time. The actual performance of the
first pursuit ship of a series surpasses
expectation. .
In many respects, this aeroplane Is
s departure from precedent It oset
the same Curtisa motor used in the
racing ships st Detroit It to equipped
vith wing radiators, the most radial
advance in the art of cooling a motor
inre 1917, and which reduces the
resistance of the air almost to xero.
These features were expected. The
construction, however, is said to pos
sea, also, a new feature. In that the
'entire machine can be atored 'or a
perlo ' twentv years, if necessary.
Th following la a list of those who
have not paid their Graded Schoct
tax for 1922. Will proceed to col
lect January 1, 1923.
Agee, A. 0 4.21
Alrorn, Lucy 19.61
Ambrose, W. J 6.83
Anderson, E. Z. 2.12
Anderson, Mrs. Jaa. A 6.48
Anderson, D. C. 4.43
Anderson, J. R. 12.16
Anderson, Emma J 8.49
Allen, C. W 1.5
Ball, Mrs. G. W 5.30
Baksr, J. W 6.30
Baker, J. R. 6.30
Baufle, J. H 12.72
Bender, E. A 17.80
Berea Motor Co 21.2D
Berea B. & T. Co 763.00
Burdett A Engl yf,. 4.21
Botkins, Dooley 83.50
Botkins, Dr. D. R. 6.90
Btock, L. C. 2.80
Byrd, Mary H 1.06
Chrisman, R. IL 110.02
Craws, M. J 12.16
Comeliaon, T. D. 2.1?
Cosby, R A 42.60
Coyle, Thos. H 12.16
Ciyle, I. G 12.92
Clark, Wm. 84.70
Cunningham, John 3.14
Dean, Mrs. E. P. 8.37
Dean Sl Herndon 1.06
Dtan, John F 28.16
Dean & Chrisman 5.3J
Durham Heirs I.ro
r.mbry, Anna 6.C8
French, Wea .. ... 5.B3
French, Caleb 5.7;
Trench, G. W 7.95
Farmer A Abney 14.84
Gtines, J. 0 1.69
Gty, Colson 8.97
Guy, D. C. ii.ot)
Goosey, Albert 5.83
Griffin, II. G 6.90
Hull, Sallia ; 10.6O
Haley, J. M. .
Hurrison, B. F.
.... 10.6)
Herndon, J. W., Jr 3.71
Hibbard, G. G 17.06
Holland, Chaa. B ; 15.35
Howard, John 5.83
Hurst, MatUe 75
Iraacs, Andrew 21.10
Isaacs, Grac 4.21
Jones, Minerva 7.42
Berea College Hospital
Beit Equipment and Service st lowest Cost. Wards lor Men end lor Wonoa.
Sun-Parlor, Private Rooms, Hatha. Electric hervlce.
Surgery, Car in Child-birth, Eye, Nose and Ear
Come in and visit an establishment, which is a Iriend In oeed,
sod III rsaiU ol all ths people.
KiiHBBT H C'owikv, M !., I'hrsician
IUslsn Duulsv, M.I) , Physician
Pssat H Hoavs, M. I)., Physlclsn
Miss Kliiaucih U l.swis, K. N., Sunerlnleadeat
Miaa Lalua Kobinmim, K. N., Head Nurse
Rates for board and room ol private patients will be li$ to
in per week: j 50 to $4 00 per day. The rates for pa
tients cared lor in ths wsrdi i $0 per day.
By Order of Prudential Committee. Berea College
Eagiw W.t.r Is CmU1 by Wing
Radiatioa Distress Istdtcates
How Watee Is Paasa Throagk
Tiay Grooves la Wiag Sorfacs
and taken out of storage, ready l
assemble and fly on twenty-four
hours' notice.
This mschine is also stated to be
the first resl fighting ship of all
American construction ana design
While tests are not completed, expert
opinion is thst it is not only the
fs'test, but also the most powerful
fighting ship in existence in any na
tion today.
Jones, Frank 69.89
Hardin Heirs 26.50
Jonas, Laura lt.8)
Johnson, J. W S8.0V
Johnson, S 6.83
Johnson, J. E t0.67
King, Lee 2.55
King, C. L. 10.6)
King, C. L. A Lee 4.24
Iwis, C. D 43.46
Lewia, D. J 1.43
Lester, Mr. L. O. 10.07
Ickhsrt, W. A. 4.77
Logan, Hugh 8J1
Logsdon, J. M., Dr 63
Lambert, Joe 3.71
Lsmbert, Wm. 4.21
Lskes, John 6.4.
Maupin, Sadie 166
Miller, R T. -. 4.24
Montgomery, W. P. .V
Moore, J. E. 7.42
Muncy Broa. JL20
McCreary, H. C TJ5
Tarks, Molly 10.60
Pullins, A. T. 1J9
Rumbo, W. R 13.78
Olmstead, C. F ; 22.75
Parka, Hugh F J,71
Pstrey, J. O. 10.07
Prnniman, H. M .07
IVnniman, Flove l.Oi
Pennington, H. C. 8.4S
Reere, R 26.18
Rcbinson, W. G J.1H
Robinson, M. M , Dr. 36.01
She s, Thos. jo
Sams, U. G 4,24
Seale, T. tl 10.07
Seale, S. R. jui
Sett!, George W 10.07
Smith A Best 8,43
Smith, Robert 17.46
Spence, Robert F 6.90
Spink, Laura J1.20
Steel, J. C 17.46
Thompson, J. C 6J2
Thacker, Dtllie S. l.Oti
Towery, A. C. A Angle 6.36
Watkins, L. A. r 22.16
Welch, S. E. EsUU 106.00
Welch, Jno. W 41.34
Welch A Parks 63.00
Velcli, Jno. W. A Co. 109.1S
Wren, G. L. 4.24
Wyatt, U. S 6.50
Wyatt, Mm. T. P. 21,00
Wjatt, E. E H.2H
Young, E. E. f.12
V.itt, B. F. 2.50
W . i - BBBsaaroomsBBBBansBBBBBka

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