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LUBBOCK, LUBBOCK COUNTY, TEXAS, FRIDAY, JUNE 9, 1922. PUBLISHED TWICE A WE VOLUME XXIII. No. 30. VIWaHTC HUB ENTERTAINER THFlStcrline P. Strong, Candidate for A. 6 ft MAN GATHERING DATA Oil COMMUNITY ORGANIZATION WORK United States Senator From Texas Addressed Voters Here Wednesday THE LUBBOCK AVAJ ROTARIANS WITH LUNCHEON TIM. ABLE SPEAKERS FROM BOTH CLUBS MADE INTERESTING TALKS DESIGNED TO PROMOTE FRIENDLINESS . LADIES OF BAPTIST CHURCH SERVED "FEED" A. B. Spencer, President of the West Texas Chamber of Commerce, Spoke in Appreciation of the Work These Bodies are Doing for Lubbock and Promised New on Railroad Situation Soon .lust whnt element that are nee- asary in the making of a town may not be thoroughly known to uk, hut we believe f saw it nil in imi home Thursday noc.n, when the Kiwanis Club, celebrating their tlefeat in baseball by tin- Kotaiy team, banqueted the winning club, nt (he It.binsi.n Furniture lr' building . President Hutchinson introduced the i hmrnian of the day, K. K tl.isr.es. hi immediately started thij'sr going, hy mt r"l 11 -i t: c umpire rf the 'game, "Rod" Kuykcndall. an. asked him to explain the rea son fur the Kiwaniun's being de feated hy the Rottiriars in that eventful game, hut owing to the fact that "Red" hnj made hnir eplitting decisions for both trams, and has somewhat f-ar for the stinging ef table hnrdware. didn't explain the (fame in detail, and brought hi' "speech" to a close by startrg that he was glad the rame had been played anil that the cele bration was made in the manner it 'J , , Smylie Wilson, while a little off of "Hed" welcomed the visitors in that lonir, drawn-out orntori' n m th ud, known only t.i the Ktwurtis Pill hinders, whiih met wi'h ap proval from his hearers. J. A. Rix, het'er known Hi lary Jed, responded to the w.irds if well one, and m.niili h a he is ahoilt the bet cpeaV.T the U -tariana have, got by wi'h it in all the pomp and cxrirtnoss wi'h whit h he transct hi personal business affairs J-d is a!ri(rht, and the jokes he sprung on the "hunrh" were appropriate and to the point. A It. Spencer ot roshvton, president of the West Teas ( ham h r of Commerce, made a vpry m-lrre-ieif ta'k in regard to the Fort Worth- Pmiti" railroad, at d said it was his opinion irott oine ,-onente action would he taken toward c laMishmg tht r-nd before many day Many complimentary t htritft were spoken in regard to the peti did spirit of co-operation thHl ex ists here, and assured his hearer hat he wan always triad to he in l.urh'vk and t' a 'tae with the fgr: pie who ha'., made the existence of thi wondcrf il oirit possible. The Kiwanis l'il. wliil- a young creature, has had the opportunity to introduce to the people of L'lb-ho-W some of the most alluring spell binder in the city, and pleaaed thnim who wer fortunate onotiKh to hear thu addrena of Judge G. W. Koa ler, on "Mutual IJeriefit to aerr.ie from aueh meetine a thi'." After kuldinir "Red" ahoilt hm erooked y, and rrooke.ler dioil Ion, the J.idic settled down to talking on the more aerioua part of the ub jet, hrinirina home to hia hearer many f a. t relative to better living to make hetter fownn, and aaid that no far aa he la eonrerned Luhhork aeedil no fltnen'a whote roneep tion of town loyalty win t live ta hoiiae here, pay taxea on a little property, and net bark to see what the other fellow ia ffomr to do to enhance tbe value of I hat property. "What U take to build a town i thoHa elementa of character that rn to making a happy individual, whoae ronreption of life ia to be bHy all the time doing somethinif for the food of hi neighbor," ia about the way the Judge aummed up the work of making Lubbock. Tha aame aubject, from a dif ferent angle, waa diacuaaed by Bo tartan W. S. Powy, who proved beyond, even a Kiwanian'i doubt, that the Rotary Club ia welt storked with stump apeakers of the ablest variety, who claimed the Judge had used up hia "Thunder," but when he bad gotten through with Kiwan lan Kinrh Carter and Smylie Wil son, and Rotanan James L. Dow it didn't look like anything had been Wft out, ho romped on those hoy f0 the time they landed in Lub bock until the doxology had been nana; at that meeting, and from ail aecounta he was right about it for tbey offered no comeback whatever. Anyhow Walter Posey ha learned the great lesson of "Service he fore aelf" and ha never laid down m the job of serving the town of Lubbock mi the most efficient man rer posnible. What he got on tho Koya about waa the fact that when they all came to Lubbock there was plenty time for discussing every thins: from business to politic and umimI this as an illustration to drive home the fact that Lubbock is now a buxy town, and as time for Iruri'l ty aigtiinetit between the buMiU'j. n.n i forgotten in the rurh of ItrtM'Ot day boi.nn .1. n 'i.U, nu ll li.eeliinfs S t.o- weekly lulu lleoin if toe l Ilil'S He ery til keep Kie the file of friendship et,(l.- I -tt I Ulld tCilHit'llMCtl till i.il,,llul the d Ihit h..e imiw'l. I la I .oil l'"-0 C " b.....' lll. I'i'iCI I ' ' II. l..l.ll.., Sill f, Ml tl I" ("Ik' I 'II ' 'HO' lr (nii -licl hy liuirii.h IimHii and a. in i h. i 1 4. hi. I lull li rluln'IS W.l toloV t, .V I I ' ''' Mt ' ' Miss Piwey hai itnhli'-hed a repu tation an an ideal entertainer in LuhhiM k. The Hapti-t I.ndies Auxiliary nerved t!ie delicious spread, arid th ice cream was furnished hy the Clover Leaf ( r. finiory, v.i'h i-ia!!y pnntcil card- laid at the of .a. h plate, hcarirg '.he followitv' nieage: "( 'mnplimeiit' of the Coi r Leaf I reameiy, I. tit bock, T.-ii. in atoir. ( liit.or of "tr s'lp- p.irt in hiuldirg -i home ini'ii-'iy. 'I'lio . reamory n. nr-.-itT'-!'- '" ' . how ever, ha not waited for the o'her fellow- to develop that industry, hut through the manufacture ef pure, wholesome nro'l'icf has s'a'.ii .ned Itself in l.lll.hork to 1RV, Wel.-.med and appreciated hy every pigre ne ci'ilten in Lubbock. Lubbock Girls Participate In Fashion Show Mi H'ani he Haron. daughter of Mr. and Mr J. V. Haeon. arid Miss Frances ( onlev. dauirhter of Mrs. A. H ( or ley. jr.. both of Lubboek. have been prominent in the seoial aitnities which attended the clos ing davs of school at Ward Bel mont, Nashville, Tenn. They took part in the Fashion Show which was given bv the students of the l'o-iieH- Arts at.d Science depart ments lat Eriday evening. On WVdnewlav evVning ' t hey attended the traditional all club dinner as member of the X . L. lob ..rid in mid M.iv they partiripa'ed in thl May PhV festivities which were ob served according to the old Kngl:h custom and which were witnessed hy more than two thousand socrta ter - -Ward Hclrnont S. ho., I Notes. The above was received at our of fice Thnrdav and w'e are glad in deed to note that thee young ladies have won surh hii'h honors in that school, yet. in all the enthusiasm with which this announcement was received, there was not a note of surprise in it for us. as these young ladies have taken a leading part in the social activities of Lubbock, and their absence was keenly felt in so cial centers, and the people of Lub bock welcome the close of their school with enthusiasm and gladness, knowing they wll return to their home tow n in. Ito'b, however, are out of school at this time. Mi Con lev is visiting in Koswell, V M . and Bridgeport. Texas, and Miss Haron is spending a short vacation visit with relatives and friends in Oklahoma. The showing the young people of Lubbock have made in the vraious institution of learning throughout the country reflects well upon their early training in the schools of Lub bock, as well as upon their abilities to grasp every' opportunity with un wavering determination to come- out winner in the end. and we are glad to know that urh is the sturdy citi xens of Lubbock they are winner, every one of them, with few excep tions, and the fact that Lubbock is taking her place among the really big placea of the State is not aline at tributed to the fineness of the mater ial possibilities surrounding the city, but more than anytbing else to the willingness capabilities, and sturd'. ness of her peP'. The above mentioned young ladtea will be heartily welcomed on their return to Lubbock, and the Avalan che extend sincere appreciation of the courteaie shown u In having been furnished the above account to the Ward-Belmont School Note cor respondent. CHRISTIANS WILL HOLD , MEETING IN AUDITORIUM A. N. Julian, pastor of the First Christian Church of Lubbock, an nounced that a revival meeting will be conducted In the City Auditorium heginning Sunday, June 1Mb, and lastmjt for two weeks. W. C. Wright. pator of the church at Piamview. wiU do tthe preaching, and aa he i favorably known throughout the Plaina, this bid to be a religious fat from every viewpoint, a good inger wiil be in evidence during tht meeting, and a there is already a spirit of revival In all the churches. It i evi dent that Mr. Julian ha called this meeting at an opportune time, and it will in all probability he a great success. It is true the mothers and falh era of thia country take some in terest in the welfare of their ihiinhes. and the relation of their children t. the iluir.h, and we are anxious fi the soionicr nieit.n, tune to he In full ). .1. I'. Mrtiif'od " J" r'' n.o.U) fr...a bis (suit io lb' Si .le . ..tioH ili.' , si I ' ! ! I y ln ).r. Hi. r, F. I-. ' ( ioi"i"'n .eul- Anns arid principles of the Kj Klux Klan were espoused; the Ke publii ans were taken severely tu task for the iniipjitious provisions of their tax hill, and voters were warned that a concerted effort is being made in every state of the union to nullify the existing liquor laws, in an address delivered at the court house Wednesday night by Sterling P. Strong, Democratic candidate for United States sen ator. Mr. Strong is well-known to the people of Wet Texas and the Panhandle, and greeted many of his old friends before and after the meeting. "In every lanipniini matters are drugged in as isucj for political purposes," Mr. Strong said, "and i tit enmiiaiirn is no exception. oil i peopli nad in the papers some i w e. ks ago of a iii":i"N 'e had i in Ibillas, mv ho'ne town. A' that I lime Mount fiare and M .tint Crit. , fi'l, arid Mo'iril t",,i.'irt wer,. in 1 v d -ani- eruption, anil many feat"d ill. at they wc'-c abo.it to m.v forth flaa ihn' would intirdate the coun I t rv for I'.il'-s a'ootid. Some peo- . ole, bei ommg a'arnie l. moved to n'L'ber gound f"r safety. Hut nfter ; the smoke had cleared a'vay if w i f'. rid that no lava had been belch ' ed forth, and no damage had been ! dope, but that it was only hot air, and had gone -trnight up, and hurt no one. "Now there have always been organizations in 'his country, many of them secret organizations. And some of them have h.-en composed of men who owe more alb-gmnce to some foreign power than they d to these I'nited States. They have never been in the majority at election time, but they have held ;he balance of power, and have voted with a solnlari'y 'hat is untax ing, eleiting our pi.b'ic officers from the president down. No rmm ha ever contended that they have not a right to exit, so far as I Know. Hut now cones an organi zation lomnoseil of native-horn, Protectant Americans, who helie"c that they i an take hold of the steeritg wheel and run this govern ment better than I hose who owe their alicgiatoe to some foreign power, and a howl goes up from one end of'the country to the oth er This organization of which 1 me nk i he Ku Ki ix Klan, and it -lands for the principles for which 1 have been fighting for 'he past twenty-five years -il stands for ip hnlding the i nns' it 'it ion and lavvs of our .oi.ntrv: for white sli'int' acv, ar:d for our free put Mc s, -r. the sanctttv of our homes and f. m;r Chn-ruiri r'ligion And n.ar". of ihe-e other oigan. ration d- n i stand for the-e things. 1 am op posed to mob law in any form, and i he Klan is . ppo-cd to mob i.-iw. and I deiinre to ymi that if I. etc i no mob law in this coun'ry imil it is brought about by na'i' t -born, Protestant Americans, then there will never be ir- reign of moli law rn 'his country. I regret that this matter hi.s been dragged in.o this ampaign as an issue, hut I le lieve that it has about been ihs posed of, and that we can now go forward and di'cuss the vital issues without further interruption." Mr Strong drew annlause from ! his audience when he said he fav ors legislation that would prevent any foreign immigrant from en tering the I'nited States un'il he or she could speak, read and write the Knglish language. "There is an organiied effoit be State Bankers Will Attend The Meeting at Austin Austin. Jun 6. Texa State banker are responding readily to the call isaued by Ed Hall, commis sioner of insurance and banking, for the State banker' conference which i to be held at Waco. Thursday and Friday, June 15-16, according !ko Commissioner Hall. The conference. Commissioner Hall stated, is not for the purpose of organizing a separate SUte asso ciation, hut he insists that the bank section of the association should he "allotted ample time in which to consider all huaines of interest to the SUte bank system and the ren dering of a progressive, program." t ailing of thia conference waa in spirde hy the action of the associa tion at the recent meeting held at Fort Worth in limiting the SUte bank section of the asaociation only a few hour in which to discus "im porUt problems confronting the State banker at thia time," said Commissioner Hall. Governor Netf ha accepted an m viUtion to attend the conference and hi subject will be "Forward look ing of Constructive Future." Tho. II. Itve of Dallas, ha also accepted intitalion to address the conference on ' Stste liana !. and liuaranty r und.' NEW GIN WILL EE IIUILI A f BRUWNHILD .r..wnftelj. Toss. May 'A ink has In cull - n a new ;.n .aet t,.r Jtr.iai li.nl 1 he TrkssH'l I en .iy h ops-iairJ a gin hne tur II I., smson.. 1 hia ol lli.u ' J two fouj Untt ing made in every state of the union," Mr. Strong snid, "and in every congressional district, to iiul- life ..f ,l..uti.tf ..ill lirtllnr l.t'.Ps. tlV electing congressmen and senators who will vote for the r.'ttirn oi light wines and beer. This move r being made because the supreme court has ruled that rongress has the power to say what percentage 1.1 I 11 L... ..l-i- . . .1 in ..or oi tilt onoi snail oe vino in.-w m . beverages, and you all know that if. light wines and I r return, u win only he a crack in the door, and that the door would soon be wide open, and there would he establish ed in this country a regime com pared to whiih the old days of the aj.lonn would he decent. The wets, of course are treating the matter lrgl.'K, arid are faying very little ii!. , t i Put th:it is all the more i. .should be on your guaid." Mi S'mng e-;i!.-iirii how the o'lHii sins when thev gained can- 1 1 . . ' ,f , I-,.- affairs of the fedetal ,e iTVC system, lll'ipted tllc'.iCs i i. Ii resulted in a decline of pr i-'"-a!l over the country, causing a los of millions of dollars to the farmers nrul stock raisers. ruder the lVmocrati- adminis tration member banks in the feder al reserve system wi re told to loan money to the farmers and stock ra:ser ff so that they might hold their products for a good price, and this was done. Then when the lc in t Means came into power the f"d eral reserve board told the member banks that nmney borrowed by the farmers in order to hold their wheat and cattle and cotton for better prices constituted specula tion, and that thi. class of paper could not be carried. The banks w.i-e told to call in the loans, and the farmers were compelled to thriw their produits tin the mar ket at a Minifice. Prices tumbled us i i nnse'ience, end the effect f the board's action is still being f.K" Mr Strong ikei lured that if eli" t- d he will ue all the power the psiion of United States senator .onfers to compel the acceptance hv the government -f the offer ma le by Henry Ford to take over and operate the water power plant at Muscle ShoaN, ? Florence, Ala., for the benefit of the people. Hig h isin.-ss, he said, ktiowimr that Mi. I o.'d would manufacture prod icts and sell them to the people Ht half what they are paying now, is re .nonsible for the failure if th- gov ernmeft to nc el t Mr Ford's offer. Mr. Strong p'ead"il for a house cleaning in politics, and predicted this will come mee'''!y now :!uf the women have the ballot, as they are "born enemies to ilui." He argued that religion has its place in pohti. s. f .r if this were not so our religion would he placed in too narrow a channel. The churi h he said, does not go into business when it teaches purity in commer cial affairs, and it does not go in to politics when it urges a purifi cation of politics. "There are men who claim to live cleaner lives than their fellow, men because they have nothing to do with politics," he said. "But I say that the man who makes poli tics corrupt is a coward, but no more so than the man who refuses to make politic clean. It is cow ardly not to fight for what is right and decent." Mr. Strong spoke Thursday after noon at Snyder and Thursday night at Colorado City. TAHOtCA TO PAVE CITY SQUARE AND STREETS Tahoka. June 6. Tahoka has just insulted a 100-foot tower and Unk with capacity of about 75,000 gal lons of water with large main and fire plugs laid out erected in all parts of the city giving abundant water supply and fire protection. The town ha also just recently insUlled in addition to its old light plant a new electric plant modern and up to date in all of its appoint menU together with street lighU on all main streets and in addition to thia on June 3 tho voters of thia city turned out enmasse and voted by an overwhelming majority to nave tne .....-. .ni hi. .rk each wav from the square, there being only 57 vote against the paving. t . n n.w htma are beinff erec ted and a large two-atory brick hotel will be built immeamieiy. aim other large brick stores are now in progress of construction. Although it is midseason a building boom is now on in Tahoka, and Lynri County lun..l.t -r pnminff here lljIUV tl) lo cate they have to build their own houses as there is not a vacant rouse in the city or county. SENATE NOT TO C.ET BONUS BILL AT ONCE Washington. June 5. The soldier bonus will nut be presented la the Senate for several days, it wa said today at the office of hairman Mc Cumber of the Senate Finance Com mittee. Convinced that the legisla tion will lead to a long fight, some LepuhlimD ledaers are strongly op posed lo sidetracking the tariif for it ciMisidcrslion. (n the other hand, son " propon ent of the b gisUlioil ai antious for sper.ly aition a the eviili ileosi imctii wlui h will b thai" to siloi. in tialmil of the lcgi.Uli.nl hss .U'llid Moil It id lke I'loitll.i to rt ' i.iai l.iiini jr oi.rmtoill. PURPOSES PUBLICATION OF A GREAT FACTOR IN LUBBOCK ORGANIZATIONS WELL KNOWN Advantages of Interesting Educational Institution in Thia Section Have Been Proven in Work tlje Vocational Agricultural Student Have Done On Lubbock County Farm. The Cotton Crop Conditions Not at All Favorable ! Mis. June fi. Though buffeted by toncntial rains and hnrassed by swanrs of boll weevils. Old King Ci.tt.oti will he in the running this year, according to figures obtained from the Texas Farm Hureau Feder ation here. Held hack by unfavor able weather, from three weeks to a month, all over the state, the Mon arch of Texas, under the warm rays of the last few days, is fast over taking the handicap. From statistics, gathered from the entire state, it is estimated the crop will average around f0 per cent as compared with 71 per cent for the isame date last year. Although fig ures for this year are smaller than I those of the year previous, tne acre age will show an increase from 8 to 10 per cent over 1121. Last year's j acreage was considerably below nor-1 nuil. l'lanting, due to the floods this! veur, is about 7 per cent completed I Considerable planting yet remains to be done, chiefly in the lowlands where the ravages of the flood ! waters were worst. However, with I hot, dry weather for a month or I so this work will proceed rapidly. I Choping is only from 40 to .r0 perl cent completed in South und South-! . T ...... fpm On ner 1 SI n in nri'i ' i n " " f'- cent finished in the central portion of the state. Stands, while irregular in some localities, are, as a rule, fair to good and the plant is in healthy condition. Progress has been made in culti vation, where the weather and the soil would permit, but there are niay complaints of foul fields, caus ed "mainly by weed and grass having grown up before fanners could plow after the rains. Ihinmge from boll weevils will be heavy this year, according to the number of reports frotu communities where the pest is already present. The extent of weevil damage will he determined by the weather from now on, according to Farm Hureau officials. The delayed start of the crop with the resulting lateness in maturity, gives better opportunity for the" damage of the weevil to he more serious than if the crop had gotten away to a nnrmr.l start. What is needed now. more than anything, is hot, dry weather to en able farmers to get into the fields to finish planting and cultivation. With favorable weather the lateness of the crop can be overcome to a certain extent and the condition of the crop will show a steady improve ment. Carlsbad Sheriff Slain by Escaped Tex. Convict Tues. Carlsbad. N. M., June B. Satur day night at Hope, a small town 60 miles northwest of Carlsbad, ."sheriff George Hatton waa killed and Deputy Stone Wilburn slightly injured in a gun battle between the officers and an escaped Texas convict named llonilla. wanted at the penitentiary to finish serving a sentence of 12 years for murder. Sheriff Batton and posse located the Mexican in a shack near Hope and. surrounding the house, demand ed his surrender. Two women open ed the door and invited the officers to enter, saying no one was in the shack but themselves. The women were ordered to light a lamp, which they did, and stepped outside, Batton and Wilburn entering, one by the north and one by the south door. Wilburn discovered the Mexican hid ing behind a bureau, which had been drawn across one corner of the room. Wilburn fired, extinguishing the light and striking Honilla in the side and coming out the hack. Hatton entered the door and fired five shots in the direction of the Mexican, all t.i..k t.nfr In a atuiee that could be covered by a hand. Hatton was in the doorway, in the light of the moon, and one of Honilla s shot en tered his abdomen and killed him in sUntly. Wilburn wa shot in the side, but the bullet wa deflected by a rih and came out the back. Wil i.nni'i l...t -hot L. illnl ltoiulla. strik ing the j igular vein. The Mesuaii died Inr-tnni! v. The bo.lieof Cie de.J officer sod Met ii, in wrte briun;lit Ci t aris bsil, wlo'.e Wilburn w,is rushed Ci Arlcs'H lor t rvl itii ol. .Mieiuf Hatton w a 1 1 puUr of f.cec, tinted fur hi I t4tu, and hi .(.atll Is m.oilllt'd l y rvt-lt lUHHIt -( Is .My i utility. He il l nurd I tii t.Uv l Cm !..(, hy lh nuil "ell C f I h W el 14. BULLETIN WHICH WILL BE TEACHING RURA LISTS Pr. W. E. Harriett, of A. A M. College, was in Lubbock Thursday, looking after the interest of his work of compiling data for the pub lication of a bulletin on 'he best examples of community i ri.'an'r.a tion, the accomplishments f such organizations, and the valr i to the btate of their wink. Dr. Garnett certainly f und a nest of what he was lookir-g f ir 'n Lubbock. We hsve more a live agencies for the advancement of Lubbock and the rural dislri ;. com prising Lubbock's trade tcrirory than any other town in West Tex us, we sincerely believe, and the fact thut all these organizations are functioning enables us to bonit of their success, and that they, under directions of specialists in every line, are making a reputation for themselves und the Plains, makes us proud of their every principle, motive and aim. Dr. Harnett expressed favorable impressions in his views of the Plains, und just to prove that lub boek is recognized by others ti:an ourselves, he suid in most all thj points in Texas he had visited he heard more and more of the organi zations in Lubbock, and that when he finally reached our city and to'.nd that u'l the reports were true and even failed, in some instances, to cover the situation as it is, he was not surprised to find our peo ple working so harmoniously for the advancement of their home town. Such comment as Dr. Garnett has heard about. Lubbock is a great magnetic force that ever draws the best people from everywhere to our midst, and as soon as they find themselves so enveloped with the snirit of go-get-it-ness that pre dominates here organizations, find umbitioiis, alert, industrious memhers to further their cause, and we are sure that when the proposed bulletin is ready for inspection, we will find Lubbock getting the ad antage of the work her people are doing, with a nice lot of substan i ?;t I advertising that w ill add just that much to the endless ihain of advantages that are making Lub boi k the greatest commercial and industrial center on the Plains. The fact that the trade territory adjucerit to I.uhhock is comprised of some cultivated t'arnrs, with thousands of acres of fine lands that are waiting development, is an indication of the needs of the times for greater development, und hetter means of accomplishing the work with maximum effectiveness on min imum cost. We are glad to testify to the ad vantages of the various institutions cf learning taking interest in this section. Only last Wednesday we were given a complete demonstra tion of the advantages of having the A. & M. College interested in the Plains, when, through the court esy of the Animal Husbandry in structor of the high school, K. C. Mowery, we were taken to the homes of some of the students in Vocational Agriculture. We found every one of them owners of fine herds of thoroughbred hogs, which are already proving a great means of money making, though the work was started only a few months ago. The clearest demonstration of what well directed efforts in this line will do, was shown on the Boyd Farm, where Raymond Boyd, state stock-judging champion, is putting the theories he has worked out in the class room, into actual practice, and has twenty-feven fine hogs to his credit, among which are four brood sows, one herd boar, and twenty-two spring pigs, which are all of the very highest type, and can be sold on the open market at a premium to those who might wish to start the business of hog raising. Professor Mowery call on the boys regularly, helping them in ev ery way possible to solve the prob lems that come up in their work, and, with' his hrlp, every ons of them has made a success of the business that will eclipse all achieve ments in that work of the old tim ers who thought that all there ia to hog raising is to "pour the feed to them and let 'em go." We look upon Dr. Garnett' visit to this section a the coming of an era of progress in community org anization work, which is duntined tn accomplish more for oar peaple than anything else. The fact that only a few year g. Vocational Agriculture was a Platter of experiment :nd . out a bold I'Oil'ha.os of tst can be accomplished in the ful;ii ly kind red woik, and there is nothing- whuh H ilvsign. t.i hup lh fttioers in a 1 roam r cese Uisn Io boin tiis-iu the .! ( of helping "" "'""i ia h' h, e i, tilt i :'il, the r' s .-. I luii. (n wul I d.-iii lrd. V.f. so.l Mi. I bus, WiiVii s, sod 1 11, ilu(llll'l, Ihnsliil, oi I i'i - V t S. l-lb.KS t' s ryi.u if Mit. V i Ik i : i i.u, M r. ..nl Mis I'.ttrl.