Newspaper Page Text
February 10, 1922
General College News
Charles II. Carpenter, ton of Mfi.
Rom Carpenter, cf Berea, was one of
thirty Wsshburn College atudent rol
un terra for missionary work, who at
tended the atudent religious confer
ence at Ottawa, Kansas, February 10,
Between two and three hundred
students from twenty Kansas col
leges attended the meeting. Well
known speakers were aecured.
Prof. John F. Smith addressed the
National Health Exposition at Louis
ville last week on the subject of "The
Relation of Health to Economic
A card from Cornell University,
Ithaca. N. Y, announcea the arrival,
on the 9th inst., at the home of our
former Bereans, Jesse O. Osborne
and May Brown Osborne, of a little
daughter, named Clara Jean.
RELIGIOUS WORK SECRETARIES
Bcrea College had two important
visitort last week in the presence of
Frank M. Sheldon, D.D., Secretary of
the Congregational Educational So
ciety, and Alden H. Clark, Secretary
of the American Board of Commis
sioners for Fore'gn Missions. Mr.
Sheldon and Mr. Clark are engaged
in a tour of colleges, looking up re
cruits for various kinds of religious
work church work and missionary
service, both home and foreign.
During their stay In Berea the
students had the opportunity to hear
them speak upon several occasions.
Besides a number of open addresses,
Mr. Sheldon and Mr. Clark held
conferences with large numbers of
studenta. These men have been a
blessing to the studenta and workers
of Berea College.
BEREA IS GIVEN OBJECT LES
SONS FROM PULriT
Rev. Dr. C. H. Woolston, a friend
cf H. E. Taylor, Business Manager
of the College, stopped in Berea two
days this week on his way to his
home in Philadelphia.
Dr. Woolston has been for 35 years
pastor of the East Baptist Church in
Philadelphia, and is considered one of
the leading ministers of the country.
He presents his sermons largely by
object lessons, claiming that the les
sons learned thru the eye will be re
tained more profitably than those
learned thru the ear.
Dr. Woolston spoke In the Baptist
Church Sunday morning and address
ed the studenta in Main Chapel, Sun
day evening. He also made six
other speeches to smaller gatherings
during the day.
Comer Johnson of the freshman
class spent the past week-end with
his brother in Richmond.
Miss Katherine Haley of the senior
class left Sunday evening for Wash
ington, D. C, where, she is assisting
in some publicity work for Berea
Hugh Porter of the freshman class
spent the past week-end in Richmond
with his brother.
Miss Stahl's reading in Chapel
Monday evening was very timely
celebration of characteristics which
made Lincoln famous in history.
The past week College has been
making a .splendid basketball score
over the rival school teams here.
Friday evening the College team was
met by Normal team, with victory
of 56 to 18.
I The line-up was:
College 56 Normal 18
Keller (26) R.F. Burke (4)
Lewis (8) L.F. Whicker (6)
V. Sanders (18) C. Morris (6)
Fowler (4) R.G. Truitt
P. Sanders L.G. Hopper (3)
Referee C. Johnson.
Monday afternoon a similar game
was played with Vocational, the vic
tory resulting in a score of 63 to 8.
The line-up was:
College 53 Vocational 6
Keller (19) R.F. Pulliam (2)
Smith L.G. Herndon (4)
Lewis (12) LF. Gibson (2)
V. Sanders (20) C. Patterson
Fowler (2) R.G. Mc David
Referee rrof. GUligan.
In addition to these victories, the
College girls' team defeated the Nor
mal girla by 40 to 12.
Thursday night John Welsh of the
senior class leaves for Washington,
where he represents the students of
the South Central states in the stu
dents' efforts to make permanent the
efforts of the recent Conferer.ee to
ward Disarmament Mr. Welsh, with :
otner studenta, win have a confer
ence with President Harding next
Monday, also wtth ex-president Wil
son. On Tuesday this group of stu
denta will be entertained in New
York. It is an honor to Mr. Welsh
to represent his college and an hon-
or to our college to represent the
students of Kentucky, Tennessee,
Louisiana, Mississippi, Texas and
Arkansas in this great atudent move
ment. The resolutiona which Mr.
Welsh will carry with him follow:
Whereas The accomplishments of
the Washington Conference are now
before the studenta of America;
Resolved, That said Conference was j
On Friday evening, February 10th,
the Normal School basketball team
was defeated for the first time this
season. The College boys played a
very excellent game, which resulted
in a defeat for the Normal boys.
The College team has been doing
some good work this year. It is
probably the best team they have
had for some yeara. The fact that
the College won by a nice score
did not take the "pep" out of the
game. Both sides were putting forth
great effort. The game is spoken of
as one of the fastest of the season.
The senior class met for a social
time, Thursday evening, at seven
o'clock. Each member was dressed
in such a way as to show his or her
chosen profession. There were ap
proximately sixty present and prob
ably fifty different professions rep
resented, including farmers, doctors,
preachers, lecturers and college pro
fessors of all descriptions. .
Jiggs and Maggie managed to have
the evening iff and were in attend
ance, much to the delight of every
ere except Jiggs, and even he seemed
reasonably happy during those mo
ments he was lucky enough to escape
Maggies' sharp eyes and tongue.
Altho a!l kinds of professionals
ware present, they mingled well and
the evenin? passed entirely too soon.
All members of the class expressed,
their enjoyment of the evening, and:
are looking forward with great ex-
pectancy to 'the time when we shall'
A delightful Valentine party was
given by Dr. and Mrs. McAllister at
their home to a number of friends
on Tuesday evening, the 14th. Some
thirty-five or forty were there and a
jolly good time was enjoyed by all.
The age limit was set aside and even!
those "this side of forty" shot the'
arrow into the heart of Love as ac
curately as in the "teen" age. (This
was one of the games, and not mere
ly a poetical figure).
A test in writing poetry was also
made with Dix, Waug.i end Tay !jt
leading the crowd. Great, generous
slices of cake, big portions of ice
cream and good coffee ended the
evening's orgie, and work today
is being better done as a result of the
evening's delightful respite.
Thanks to ihe good hot and hos
tess! BEREA IS PLEASED WITH
The presentation of John Drink
water's "Abraham Lincoln" on Mon
day evening in College Chant'l by
Miss Margaret Stahl, held the inter
est of the students of all the grades
from beginning to end. This is the
highest compliment that could be
paid the artist
Thruout the entire presentation,
from the time Mr. Stone, gazing into
the fire, says of Lincoln, "Never
crooked once," until just before the
assassin's shot ends, a l'fe of love and
labor, one sees the lowly defiant face
of Abraham Lincoln, towering efful -
gent above those about him, grow;
more haggard and more resolute.
We have seen a finished reader
handle a great production and our
minds have been lifted.
TIE-UP WITH THE MANUFAC
Manufacturers spend millions of 1
dollars every year establishing, their j
trade-marks and selling phrases, i
When you advertise such products for
a decided success in promoting in- if fi'CA J A KfV ylrti:J&7&XS7 ft ..-, ,u'. y fTi otJwaaBLy
ternational thought and amity and, fetn tW4$V " t (2)w
should be followed by similar confer hv?VAU -J m
encea thruout the world. I tS J MfSw ' l3f?ttrrt0 'M'' I t
Resolvel, That the treaties agreed I'hW XT?"! oauM .mJf&Xki'J& 'V.i23hW I
upon during the Conference should l-V4r it VKttVPfl
receive favorable consideration by ftfyTlWKl ! 'P f 7 ' ! I ( fit fcS' ,3
the United StateSerat, . : Ug M&'-'J&A . ' - V - 1 M .k SV
Norma School f -tyi VX-Tr!5; : iv: : ' " f Vt,
sale in your store, yau can add great-' that one man gets ten cents for do
ly to the effectiveness of your copy j ing a certain definite part in making
by using the manufacturer trade- a pair of shoes while another man
mark and slogan. gvU a dollar for his work, some way
These are familiar key notes which must be discovered for changing
immediately tie your store up with 1 these amounts. How shall this be
something that the customer already J done T Whoever can give a practi
considers an old friend. cable answer to thia question will
Talk with your local publisher ; give us the solution of tha problem
about your advertising, as he is usual-' of labor and tha cost of living,
ly well acquainted with tha local mar. Two things are necessary, IntelH-
ket and also is acquainted with the
local plans of national advertisers.
The Advertising Cub of St Louis
.:.JLmJUj i)r-r i.mamrm '
I l...lK- ' ' '".UI...... ... 1M..-..IT... .,.....ht. M.nwir. J-Ani. lank ....... i.. . I
. H:,r.Ni...i. (...rclllnu N.';H.rt. Ky.. t..M...r.- rl.-tinx In ..MH.-M.m llh strike of !! in"! ..i...th. .1 -Army
HI htm nt r.-'liiiL' T I.l Un-Mir'ton. i'ium '"' ' i...w. ilr.'Ml in t.i.thlng kiiIK
LABOR AND TnE COST OF
Many of us heard with interest the
address of Miss Rankin last week in
ndvocacy of a minimum wage law.
Thia is one of the many factors in
the tfuch larger problem of the rela
tion between labor and the cost of
In the ultimate analysis it will be
found that the commercial or ex
change value of any product is de
pendent upon and equal to the cost
of the labor required to produce it.
This means the labor of all kinds re
quired to secure raw material, the
manufacture and distribution of the
finished product, the management and
supervision of the entire process. It
includes also the labor required to
produce and accumulate the capital
which is used in the process. It fol
lows that the cost of living, i.e., the
cost of all those things which are
needed to supply our wanta and give
us comfort and satisfaction, must in
the aggregate be equal to the total
cost of the labor by which these
things are provided for our use.
This will be so whether some kinds
of labor are adequately paid or not.
If one kind is paid less than it should
b ome other kin1 wil1 be P"1 more
thnn it should be, for the total must
always equal the cot of living. The
real problem, therefore, is not to
make wages equal to the cost of liv
ingthat will take care of itse'.f.just
as water seeks its level but to see
that tho remuneration of labor is
equitably distributed among all the
The following illustration will help
to make th's clear. Imagine a cen-
tral dith or reservoir of large site,
surrounded by a
great number of
small cups of different sizes but of
equal depth with the reservoir and
connected with it by ' small tubes
from their bottoms .to the bottom of
the reservoir. Let the system be
filled partly full of water. The water
in the reservoir represents the cost
of living, that in the small cups rep
resents the wages paid for the dif
ferent kinds of labor. To make the
illustration as complete as possible,
the combined capacity of the cups
should exactly equal that of the res
ervoir. Now if more water be added
to one of the cups, it at once flows
into the reservoir and raises its level,
and then from this it is distributed
to all the other cups until the same
level is reached in the whole system.
So if we increase the wages of any
kind of labor, that of railroad men
for instance, it at once adds to the
cost of living and ultimately raises
all other, wages in like proportion.
Only during the process of leadjust-
ment, which may be more or less
prolonged, will ther-j be a difference
of level. The only way to increase
the amount of water in one cup with-
out increasing it in the reservoir and
the other cups is to increase its size
at the expeme of the other cups.
This means that to secure a relative
increase in the wages of one kind of
labor, the world of labor must con
sent to a higher estimate of the rela
tive value of that particular kind of
The problem, then, consists in mak-
ing a just estimate of the relative
values of the different kinds of labor
and getting general consent to such an
estimate. For example, if it is unjust
gence and unselfishness. A commie
sion should make itself as familiar
as possible with all tha conditions of
the various kinds of labor and tha
contribution which each makes to the
product studying the subject with ab-1
solute impartiality. AH laborers, all
who render service, should be able
and willing to recognize the other
fl In.t Hpsrrta as well as his
own. In proportion as we can ap-
proximate the realization of these
two things we shall appproach the(jic gaie fr t n hanj the follow-
solution of the problem.
Geo. H. Felton
Jan. 30, 1922
The following magazine articles are
American Magazine Feb.
The Greatest Marvel of the 2iUh Cen-
tury in Electricity Keene Summer.
Those Dogs are Great Detectives
True Stories of the Bloodhound
Within the Porte Called Sublime
American Meuhant Adventurers in
Chiia 1'aul fccusch.
Atlantic Monthly Feb.
American Misgivings Cornelia
The 1 Man an(j the Mind Arthur
Facing the rrison Problem Frank
Our Common Enterprise Waddill
What Do American Children Read!
A Famine of Propheta Miles II.
' TVii. Amsrii'in P. invf F Ilnu-ard.
....,. ... ' ' ... ... ...
, l.afc 9 MIC toavvci I. IV
roads?" Edward Hungerford.
Searching for the Elixir of Life
Julian S. Huxley.
Rtisponf ibility for the Drug Addict
Lemuel L. De Bra.
Finding New Radium-Bearing Fields
Unpublished Chapters from the Au
tobiography of ilark Twain.
Science and Religion Charles P.
Ladies Home Journal Feb.
How We Neglect Our Schools.
Making Our Schools Safe for Our
What the New French Government
Hut they have taken the pistol blue
That gluddi ned his good right hand.
Influence of he Foreign Missionary
Rural Preachers in a Losing Race.
National Geographic Magazine Feb.
The Foremost Intellectual Achieve
ment of Ancient America Sylvan
us Greswald Marley.
The Haunts of the Caribbean Cor
sairs Nell Ray Clarke.
Costa Rica, the Land of the Banana
Paul B. I'apenoe.
North American Review Feb.
Throwing Away Our Birthright Wm.
Democratic Forces in Russia Manya
Moliere, Coinmedian of Society
Evolutionary Faith and Modern
Research in the Field of Agriculture.
Scientific American Feb.
America's Fuel Resources Robert G.
Bridging the Detroit River.
How Jack Frost Stimulatea Plant
Growth D. II. Georgian.
America and I Auzla Yexierska.
Leaves from .My Autobiography
Chauncy M. Depew.
The Peril of Labor J. Lawrence
SHERIFF'S SALE OF LAND' FOR , Warner, IMtie, 1 acre....
STATE, COUNTY AND SCHOOL i White, Dee, 4 acres
TAXES j White, Ned, 2 acres.
j Notice is hereby given that I rV! te, Lime, Tr,
ore pf my deputies will on Monday, CTV
March the fith. 1922, County Court Wh!u'' '' 6 c
a... . vi.wk n m . it the "hit, Lizzie, 2- acres...
Court House door in Richmond, Mad-j
ion county, Kentucky, expose to pub-
ing described property, or ao
thereof as may be necessary to pay
State, County and School Taxes due
thereon and unpaid and the penalty,
interest and cost thereon.
White L'st. Glade Dist., No. 6
Anderson, Newt E, 45 acres ..$.r.4.20
Baker, Wm., 1 acre 6 4
Boain Ollie, 2 acres 10.10
Bowman, Jas. C, 37 acres .... 62.05
Baker, John, ."1 acres 24.85
Cates, Nannie, 80 acres 3205
Collins, Laura E, 18 acres 3 95
Chaateen, T., 31 acres 2U5
Eilen, Sam, Sr . 106 acrea 19 25
Gabbard, Susan, Hrs, 45 acres 14.30
Galloway, Sarah, 1 aero 2.45
Galloway, G. V., Nr., 2 acre.. 3 95
Goosey, Chester. Nr., 1 lot . . . 9.20
Harrison, Lena, Nr., 20 acres. . 6.95
Hendrix, Matilda, 1 acre 6.20
Harvey, D. A. and Wife, Nr.,
3 acres and 1 lot 1 5.4 j
Hopper, Mrs. Ernie, 18 acres.. 5 45
Hurst, Sophia, Nr., 1 acre.... 3.35
Isaacs, Mrs. Grace, 1 lot 9.85
Johnwin, W. Brank, 37 acres.. 32.80
Johnson, Taul, 4 acres 493
Jones, John I.. 1 acre 4 95
Johnson, Dave, 40 acres 2630
Kimbrell, Eugene & Sister,
1 acre 6 95
King, Mrs. Kosanna, 2 acres.. 8.25
Kinnard, T. J- 1 acre 8 60
Lakes, Thos. J, 29 acres 25.40
L'lwman, Wm, 6 acres 13.70
Lunsford, W. G., 7 acres 6 70
Mitchell, Wm.,. 1 acre 20.60
Moore, J. J. and S. J., 67 acres 5.45
MrGuire, W. I.. Nr., 42 acres.. 30 50
Mt Hone, Charlie, 4 acres 4 25
McQueen, Tom, 2 acre 11 15
Neeley, Chaa., 7 a"res 6.70
Neeley, Roy E, 1 acre 14 50
Parker, Enos, 15 acres 5.40
Keese, Mrs. Emily, 75 arr-a.. 6 15
Reeve, Margaret 20 acres.... 6.90
Reynolds, W. C, 30 acres.... 12 30
Richardson, John W., 14 acres 4415
Roberts, Wm., 100 acres 22 60
Robinson, Sam, 9 acres 7.15
Terrill, C. F, 20 acrea 15.05
VanWinkle, T. M., 6 acres 22 70
Williams, Claude, 6 acres 9 90
Williams, Mrs. Susan, 20 acres 2.20
Williams, Elijah, 1 acre 420
Winkler, W. C, 1 lot 11.55
White, Claude, 6 acres 10.40
Wylie, Annie B, 62 acres.... 74.80
White List Berea
Abner, Reuben, J., 2 lots 9 35
Abner, W. M , 1 lot
Albin, Annie Fsy, 1 lot....
Alcorn, Leroy, 1 acre
Ambrose, Wm. J., 1 acre. ,
Campbell, C. E 1 lot
Cruse, M. G.. 2 lota 12 95
Clift, Mary E.t Nr, 1 lot 6.10
Durham, F. M., Hrs., 6 lota. . . . 2.75
Ely, Sarah Dora, 1 lot 8 65
Fmbry, Hattie, Nr., 1 lot 10.80
Goosey, Albert, 1 lot 6 80
Griffith. Dillard, 1 lot 10 85
Hall, Sallie, 1 lot 3i-M1
Isaacs, Shermon, Nr, 1 lot.... 2.55
Jones, Mrs. Minerva, 1 lot.... 33.7'i
Lester, Mrs. L. O., 2 lota.... 9.2)
Lytle, J. R 28 acres 21.7
Maupin, Sadie, 2 lots 2.05
Mullins, S.C., Nr., 1 lot. . .
Muncy, Simon, 30 acres 17 45
1 Muncy, Felix, 1 lot 10.10
McCray, Leonard, 1 lot 19 05
I..l.ln.n W f. V 1 t i OK
ituuiueuii) S'f aa- a -aw
S. R. Seale, 1 lot 63 80
S pence, Mrs. E. 1 lota.... 715
Smith t Vent, 7 acres 9 20
Young, E. E., Nr., 1 lot 910
r.A..r.A tUt ni.il Mn I ..J n.r..
- - - - -"
Alston, Belle, 2 acres 6 65
Blytha, Fannie, nrs., 1 acre. . . 3.95
Bronaugh, Chas. & Reubin,
60 acres 6 45
Burnam, Nancy, lira., 15 acres 11.35
Burgam, O.as., Sr., 1 acre.... 10 0
Butler, Fannie, Nr., 1 lot 6.45
CampboTl, Burton, 8 acres.... 10.10
Carter, Jiwie, 6 acres 4 90
Clark, Charlie, 1 acre 18.95
Cnmelison, Chaa,, 12 acres.... .12.10
D!pgs, Wm. S, 6 acres 22.30
Easley, Elixa, 2 acres 6.00
Easley, Tom, 11 acres 29.00
Ely. n-lle, 2 acres 2.M)
Karis. Ernest, 5 acres 10.10
.Tcunen, Sarah II , 1 lot 23.15
Johnson, Thos. B., 10 acres.... 14.95
Martin, James, 3 acres 4.95
Martin, Sarah, 2 acres 3.25
Martin, Thomns, 3 acres 7.85
Martin, Ben, Nr., 2 acres
Balance '. 7 85
Maupin, Rohert, Hrs., 2 acrea.. 8.40
Miller, Smith, 4 acres 14 A5
Miller, Muse, 27 acres 40 20
Miller, Ixaac, 1 acre 8.75
Peyton, Frank Fxor, 1 acre.. 15.15
Phelps, Frank, 1 acre 11.90
Pollard, John P., 3 acres 22.45
Shearer, Mrs. Wm , 1 acre 21.15
SimpMim Hrs., 3 acres 3.25
Titus, Myrtle, 1 lot 6.30
Vaiurhn, Eliza, Nr., 1 acre..
Walker, Ren, ! lot
Walker, Ophelia, 1 acre. . . .
Walker, Steve, 7 acres ,
P. S. Whitlock, ex-sheriff,
1 1 I w J. r. " l will, ni.
Capt. Howard Lyon and a detach
ment of eight men from Kentucky
National Guard .Hospital Company
137, of Winchester, left Monday for
duty in the strike area. This makes
a tutal of three officers and sixteen
men from the hoepital company on
duty at Newport.
POLICE ORDCOED TO SHOOT
S-I:eneiial. N. Y Police tonight
. rf tnl.Te. (.. sli..t la enw any
siiNi Ion ii !! urnc if r. n fulled
(.. halt wlun 1 'li:i!l.'tuet in ttie river
front district, In re there h.i0 been
seven tlri'S of !.'!' tcnnliiftl orltfta
HOLLYWOOD. ILL, IS ASHAMED
Ctt.itne of Suburb of Chicago Aroused
Over Scantf" m West and Want
to Cliafg Town's Nam...
ll.ill vm.nmI, Jll., Keh. t:i. This lit
tle nllirli i.f t'lili'Kg.i bus lecmn no
upM't iner tl.e i.n.l.iln re..n'e la
I ..i w.. t i.l thai 11 L'roi. if cltl
rens lire .l.n.n nc 11 in.iv nieiit I h.ive
t! mime rlmni: ! '.! i.!tnlnl suit
t..,l:iy tlii'l tl.ex e !. 'e I wine foruilll
S t Inn In t k. ') n
O'. serving the Law.
Mr. Miiltiklil-1 uNIi yoii'.l rmind
Up all ti e . Mhlt.-l. 1.11. 1 tille Ihetil nut
f.-r a s!k. I iii.il a nut.
Her Iln' mill- I'.iH I don't il:ire tiike
ell lln.Ke kll m't n the trect. Th
poll, e'll thik I'm h :i.llnK a street
t.iinnle it li.Mit n 'rmlt.
(Continued from Tage One)
priests were bribed to set forth the
doctrines as those of a new Islam,
and the people gradually yielded.
Railroad trains are fully equipped
with library, printing press, moving
pictures and everything necersary
for a campaign against capitalism.
Already great headway has been
made across the Caucasus Mountains,
and the Khanates of Khiva and Bok
hara have fallen under Bolshevist
control. Intrigues are under way in
Afghanistan, and Persia and India
are an object of desire. Documents
have come to light which show that
even war-scares and an application
of terror are resorted to when noth
ing else will do. 0
IMPORTANT DATES IN
(Continued from Page One)
sued a call for 75,000 three months'
March 6, 1862 Sent a special mes
sage to Congress inclosing a reso
lution offering pecuniary aid to
States that would adopt the grad
ual abolishment of slavery.
Jan. 1, 1863 President Lincoln is
sued his proclamation emancipat
ing the slaves.
Nov. 19, 18G3 Delivered his famous
speech at the dedication of the Na tional
Cemetery on the battlefield
Nov. 8, 1864 Elected the second
time to the presidency.
July 18, 1864 Sent open letter thru
Horace Greeley to southern agents
in Canada, stating the only terms y
upon which peace would be made.
April 11, 1865 Delivered his last
speech on public affairs in front of
1 the Executive Mansion.
' Anril 11. lgniLKhnt hv Jnhn Willis 1
' -- - - - t
Booth in Ford's Theater, Washing.
April 16, 1865 Died front tha effect
of the assassin's shot