Newspaper Page Text
April v. im
Addrrm by Ex-Preaident Front
ponor' Pay this year wan cele-
hriited a little later than usual, and
. without the procession. The chief
public event wax Front's oration on
"Berea ' Spiritual Endowment" He
spoke in a way to enlist the interest
of the younirest students, introducing
the "promoters" of Berea, whose
portraits hang in the Chapel, and
The character of ftiese people is a
greater possession to the Alliance ( and three more runs in the next in
thsn all its buildings and invested ning. The final score was 9 to 1 in
funds. They were not tempters or favor of the Academy team,
profiteers, not grabbers for them- College vs. Normal
selves, but truly unselfish souls.' The Normal team lost by the score
They were all produced by the re. nf Irt to 1 to the College Slugging
rival era of the last century. , Team. The College men anticipated
Telling the story of each one, a very hard pnme but the Normal
President Frost gave each character boys did not show their usual pep
in one characteristic sentence. These for some reason or other. The spirit
sentences are well worth preserve- of the game was all one-sided in
tibn. favor of the College tram. We are
Fee: "Be sure you are right, and looking for the Normal boys to get
then be sure God will carry you into the game and to show what
thru." i they are capable of doing judging by
Rogers: "Is Berea to be wholly pat results. Coach Oilligan is to
for God, and not at all for our own he commended for keeping the hoys
gain or glory?"
Fairchild: "The Kingdom is com- game,
ing, for the poor have the Gospel, Junior Athletic Baseball League
preached to them." ! A Junior Ba-eball League has been
Frost: "Not by flattery or appeal organized by the Director of Thysical
to self-interest, but by bringing out Education in order to let the smaller
the force of the higher motives." ' youngsters show their mettle. Here
Pearsons: "Berea is willing to tnfore they have had very little
give a poor boy a college education chance to play the game. The league
without frills." 1 is composed of the Graded School,
He also told the story of Annette Training School, Academy Juniors,
P. Rogers and Chas. M. Hall. Miss Boy Scouts and Foundation Juniors.
Gilbert, whose portrait is in the oval The second game of this series has
frame, lost her lover in the Civil been playeiL The first game was be-
War and at ence came South to tween Training School and Graded
teach the Freedmen. giving 28 years ( School, in which the Training School
service to Berea. Principal Hunting won by a score of 15 to 5 on the
was described as one who could al- Training School baseball field. The
ways supplement the deficiencies of second game was won by the Acad
his fellow-workers. Only the other! emy Juniors against the Scout Team
day one of our old students said she i
would cross continent to hear
one of Principal Hunting's prayers!
"Wealth and learning, dollars and
degrees, can only have worth when
truly consecrated. The only perma-t
v nent and real value is the spiritual."
FORMER BEREA INSTRUCTOR'
APPOINTED HEAD OF NEW
LY FORMED DEPART
MENT The April 21 issue of the School
News published at Frankfort has the
following to say about the appoint-1
ment Jy Superintnedent Colvin of
Professor Lewis, formerly with Be-1
rea College, now with the Eastern i
State Normal, head of the Depart-
ment of Certification. This is a j
new office in the Educational De-j The Intercollegiate Track Meet, in
partment of the State, and Professor ( which the College will be represent
Lewis' many friends in Berea con-led, will meet May 20 at the Univer
gratulate him upon this appointment. sity of Kentucky, Lexington. This
State Superintendent George Col-1 team is in the making, and we hope
vin scored a double rictory for pub-1 the College boys will get down to
lie education Monday by appointing! business and show what the mnun
Prof. C. D. Lewis, of Richmond, head tain boys can do from Berea.
of the Department of Certification j
and Honorable W. L. Threlkel, Lex-! EASTERN KENTUCKY DEBATING
ington, inspector of county, city and! LEAGUE
graded schools. The Exten!1jon Department of Re-
Prof. C. D. Lewis is a native of , rn,. j. nmmtin . , i,.
Pulaski county. He received the de
gree of B.Ped. from Kentucky State
University in 1901 and taught at
Pineville the following year. He was
then elected teacher in the Normal
Department of Berea College, where
he remained until last September,
when he was elected to the position
in the Eastern Normal at Richmond.
For the past several years Professor
Lewis has been regarded as one of
ll . . . 1 1 I . . 1 '
me ouMMnu.ng euuc.wmi oi iniKentijcky. The Eastern Kentucky
awte. ne unoersianas n.eniucy s ,
rural problem as few educators do. j trictgNo. j, v.lley; No. 2,
He has also made a study of finances, j Upper Kentucky River; No. 3, Upper
He spent 1916 at the University of , Cumberland River; No. 4. Interme
Illinois, where he received his M.A.!diate wWch inciuHes Somerset and
tie is tne autnor or water coys anai
Their Cousins" (McMilHan & Co.M
and the following' pamphlets, "A I
Study of Rural Pupils in High
School," "School Reorganization in
For the past twelve years he has
been an institute instructor.
Y. W. C. A.
April 21. 1922
The girls of Ladies Hall were
very happy to have Mrs. Hudson
with them in their meeting Sunday
Mr. Hudson gave a very interest
ing and helpful talk on "Prayer."
It is hoped by all that she will talk . between the two preliminary cham
to us again soon. j pions will occur in the Main Chapel
Jimmje Norton and Catherine at night. Declamation contests have
Haley sang the beautiful hymn, j been conducted in the sub-districts at
"Have Thine Own Way." It was en- the time of the debates and the
joyed by all.
The meeting was well attended.
A very interesting and well at
tended meeting was held at James
The subject. "I Can's and I Cant's",
was very skilfully discussed by Mar
garet Thompson, the leader.
The meeting was then open to the
girls for general discussion of the
topic. Many girls who thought they
couldn't get up and say something
decided they could.
Academy vs. Foundation
In probably one of the fastest
baseball garnet that hat been played
, in Berea, the Foundation team met
defeat at the hands of the Academy
team on the Main Athletic Field
j It was a very interesting jrame up to
the seventh inning, the score in favor
of the Academy team 1 to 0. In this
inning the Academy sluggers found
1 the opposing team's pitcher's ball
and tiled up five runs in that inning
toeether so well in a disheartening
by a score of 22 to 15,
These boys are to be given a
chance for participation. The in-
terest is great as shown by the two
The Boys' Annual Field Pay will
be held Wednesday, May 10. This
promises to be a great occasion as
both boys and girls will participate.
Keep your eye on the program in
There will be a High School Inter-
scholastic Meet under the auspices
of the University of Kentucky at
Lexingtan, May 5 and 6. The Berea
High School Team has been chosen,
and we expect to break one or two
records, as we certainly have the
hoys who can do it.
of work in Eastern Kentucky, that
of debating leagues among the high
schools in the mountain counties.
Such a movement was started two
years ago for the entire state by the
Extension Department of the State
University. The field was found to
be rather larg: to be worked from
one institution, and the University
sought the aid of Berea's Extension
i in promoting the league of Eastern
Leairue j divided into five suh-dis
neighboring towns; and No. 5, the
Border district, whfrb InM.id.. He
rea, Richmond, and neighboring
Every sub-district has held from
one to three preliminary debates this
year, and the winners of these five
sub-districts will meet in Berea,
Monday night, May 1st, for the East
ern Kentucky debating tournament,
to determine the championship. The
five schools debating are the Somer
set High School, Pineville High
School, Pikeville Academy, Stanton
Academy, and Richmond High School.
The preliminaries will be worked off
in the afternoon and the final debate
Eastern Kentucky Declamation Con
test will also occur in Berea, Monday,
May 1st. Tiiis is an innovation for
Eastern Kentucky, as well as a new
line if work for the Extension De
partment of Berea College.
Doing the best we can I heller
than shirking, but what If the best
Is But good eootigtl to get hy.
The fellow t who make the most
money writing are those who writ
ail they are told DOt SS they llilnk.
BASED ON FACTS
PROPAGANDISTS OP SOVItTISM,
COMMUNISM ANO ANARCHY
ARC TRULY DANCCROUS.
GOVERNMENT OH THE ALERT
Bureau of Investigation of Department
of Justice AiKt More Monty, and
Evtry Traitor and Agtnt of Destruc
By EDWARD B. CLARK
Washington. It ilnl not hike Secretary-
iM'iihy's re ent wiirtiing to the
men of the Inn) to miiint themselves
"ashore ninl iiiImhI frutn the pivHchinit
nf ii lettsiu. t'niiiiiiuiiisin ami uium-ii)"
to let Kttiilt'lits of the sltilntloii In
Wiisliiiint.iii klio-v Unit the I'lilteil
Suites ts a!le with imHi;iiiHllsts
'm'I'I oh the thtnirtl"li uf decent ;.v
eilinieiit. Of course. It is know n Hint
ell iiit'imititf H'oile will miv this Is
lililutseil alarm, lull lieertlie!ess II Is
th' n uili, mill irn-n here know It.
In one of the nrrt'iil iiiroriutioti
hills there Is u reiUest fur an inMltlon
n I sum of money for the ne of the bit
ri'iiii of lnestlL'iitloii of the m-part-nietit
of .lusthv. Kvery representative
.I eierv riolliiil orniiiilziitlou In the
I'lilteil States is using his inlliieiii-e to
prevent the KriuitiiiK of the money.
Within mi hour of this wi-lltinc it
hus heen iiid to me that the hellef of
some people I hut there Is Hniii'loii.s
Hctlvity on the part of the radicals
Mini tlint wiiti liftiltiess ami notion are
m-eileil to offset It, is "lunik." The
word quoted Is the word that whs used.
The writer knows otherwise. He had
something to do with the looking after
natters of thin kind during the war
anil he knows whul Is gin'mc on today
Some of the ir-ui:aiil."i Is not at all
suhrle. It Is Hisslhle to get evidence i
of It In the open at the social gather
ink's in the city of Washington. We
have here parlor ICeils in nmnhers. i
Need for Watchfulntet.
Some ihtsoiis have gone so fur as to
say that we oiinlit to liuve no Intelli
gence serhe In the army aioj navy
of today. I .eon use the I'nlted States
government should not engage In the
work of looking after the activities of
American citizens. Uncle Sam does;
not rare a whit what the ordinary
Atnericun citizen does, so long as he
keeps within the law. The imiu. how
ever, who preaches destruction and
this man's mime Is multitude needs
looking after If the people are going to
retain what they have of sane govern -
Men here who know what is going
on do not blame the Iepartment of
Justice in the least for asking for ad
ditional funds to check the active
propagandist in behalf of anarchy,
sov iet Ism and communism, or w hat
ever you choose to call It. Over In
New York city there Is a bunch of so
called Intellectuals who write stuff
w hich feeds the Imagination of those i
who read it. .Most of the writers were
slackers during the war and those of
theiu who did nut have to serve be
cause of age, or dependents, wrote
everything they could t Injure the
cause of their country, taking care,
however, to keep just within the limit
of the law. They did not like Jail any
better than they liked their country's
Intellectuals Who Are Dangerous
The otlcluls of the American admin
istration are alive to this situation.
There Is today In the United States an
active group of propagandists In be
half of communism. These men. In the
main, are fanatic and are willing to
go to any extreme, even one which In
volves imminent personal danger to
themselves, to carry on their work.
The Americana who help them are a
different type- They get a certain (lat
tery for their "Intellectualities." from
what they write and from what they
say, but not one of theiu Is willing, as
are the foreign agents, to endanger
their heads or their skin through
overt acts. They are none the leas
dangerous, however, for they presoh
destruction, even If the preaching la
done in parlors and their sermons are
printed on the soft-tinted paper of the
There Is an attempt today hy these
persons to plead that nothing should
be done to Interfere with freedom of
speech, or freedom of writing. Of
course the United Males government
does not want to. Interfere with any
thing of this kind If It Is proper, but
when the stuff makes for the destruc
tion of our Institutions It seems to
Washington uttlclals It Is necessary to
continue to he watchful and doing.
They are still at it, and If one can
get pardon from his reader for so
putting It, these preacher propagan
dist and purlin Itolshevlst are s rot
ten hunch, unworthy of any American
consideration, ami It might he added
that the Intellectuality of which they
make boast 1 the Intellectuality of
drivel. Congress U not Immune from
the Influence of the unspeakable. It
may be It will deny the liepartment of
Justice the sddltloiiul money asked.
Cerlulu It la that every man and wimd
an and every organization In this coun
try which wished ua III In war, and
which wishes us 111 In peaisa,
la enileavoiig to do their heat to
prevent I'ucle Sum from securing the
mean to protect himself and hi In
stitution. When He Was "Pete" RusselL
Santo Doiulugo has been some
thing of a soun-e of anxiety and
pvrpletity to the 'lilted State gu
eruuient for a hug time. This conn-
try, however, la represented in the
iKitulnlcan republic hy an envoy ei
fraordlnarv and minister plenipotenti
ary nf limn and tried experience
William XV. Itussell.
Now, this Introduction la written ne
on use one wants to tell some stories
mImmiI this servant of Uncle Sam, who
is a grave diplomat, hut with a light
in his eye that neither gravity nor
place ran ettlnirulsh. He was not al
ways a grave one luirdcintl with the
ii flairs nf state. I nice upon a time he
as, "Pete" Cussell. midshipman at
the I tilted States Naval aoademy.
William was iIihiii;ihI Into "Pete" the
minute he reported at Annapolis In
the years Ions gone hy, hut truth com
pels the statement that neither the
i ottlclnl archive nor the cadets' rec
i ords disclose the reason for turning
i William Into Pete. SuHtc e it to know
that the middle ronlil have It that
1 way and that way it went
! William W. Itusseli's memory l
j cherished at the Naval academy. His
I inline Is held in rememhrance mi
1 stmniilv that no midshipman mimed
Kussell who has entered the acudeuiy
i in the murlv forty year that have
elapsed since our liniiimioiin envoy
' left there, has escaped the nickname
i Not l"tik' nun I had dinner with a
' uradiiuie of Annapolis who had known
William W Itlisvll in his "I'ete dnv
lit the academy. Itussell had n way
with him and the middies nnd the ml
thorltle were ot long in llndtnix It
out I'ete lui'l dlttlciilty in restraining
himself on ocension as witness:
Too Much Sermon and Solo for Pete
unc Sunday at AnnMli tin" chnp
lain preached long and droningly lie
listening middies were tired out Willi
the hent of the day nnd the hurdeii of
the sermon, which lasted nil hour. P..
sermon over a soloist in the choir, nil
deterred and iindismny ed hy the length
of the chaplain's ilisiimrse. st-irted In
to slug "Sun of Mv Soul." He went
through the first line iiutrinngly nod
then struck into the second "It is not
night." he snug. T leli he repented. "It
is not night." and repented it again
:ifter the manner of soloists who don't
know when the listener have had
enough, nnd. having a hold, are loath
to let go.
I n. lor the strain of the thing I'ete
st I up. whistled melodiously hut
very loudly the tune accompany Ing
l'ie third and fourth lines of the first
stanza of "Sun of My Soul," and then
before the bewildered Hnd shocked of
ilcer ismld put In nil Interference, he
nluily commanded the soloist to get
a niAe on him.
They grabbed I'ete out from the
middle pew sent and ma rolled him
lown the nlsle under guard Wl en
the corps was dismissed and was
; ""..inn ...... o.,rrn. . w,..
"'n ln ,l" "Pllte direction headed
1 f"r I"-1'" s"n"-- llh
i iMsiks and his blanket swung over hit
As he passed the marching middies
and the officers In command he wns
heard loudly soliloquizing, with head
well down In counterfeit ahjectne :
"I'tHir I'ete. MHr I'ete, breakers
right under poor Pete's how "
His Boxing Skeleton.
once iiHn a time I'ete set to work
during his idle hour and constructed
a skeleton more fearfully and wonder
fully made than any man. i'ete knew
the peculiarities of a oertuln Inspect
ing officer whose habit It was on en
lering a midshipman's room to see if
all was well and orderly, to pull the
door haolr with a sudden Jerk and to
look behind It for traces of sweepings
I'ete finished his skeleton and hy the
exercise of nothing leas than devilish
ingenuity he succeeded In so adjust
ing it that when the door was given s
sharp- uulok .lerk. the thing would
drive Its tlst straight Into the eye of
the man who did the jerking. He went
to recitation the morning that the
skeleton had been put up. and left his
roommate, who didn't know that the
skeleton behind the door ws In exist-eni-e,
to suffer any consequent that
The Inspecting officer cam and gave
the door a Jerk and was promptly
Mked In the eye by the bony hsod of
The officer Instantly marched Pete's
room-mate to the Santee, where he
was locked up. In three hours the
room mat heard some shuffling steps
outside his prison door. Looking out
he saw I'ete with hi books and his
blanket coming to share his durunce
"What's the matter. I'ete f lie
"Nothing." said Pete, "only I forgot
to take that Infernal skeleton down."
The room mate was released.
What's in a Name?
A young mail, age twelve, ram puf
ting into the Irvlugtou brunch library
the other day, all cagerues and youth
ful vlgin-. "Do you have the 'lted
hteamerT' he lniUlred of the librarian
seated at the desk.
"The Ked SteaiuerT she asked
him. "Are you sure It was the 'Ked
"Why, ye." he told her. "I got It
here for my sister a week ago.
The librarian stepied over to the
shelve and renpMnred, after a tliinv
with a book
"Was thl the one your sister hadf"
she Inquired of hliu.
"Oh. yes! That's It." he smiled
gratefully up st her. But the book
which the young man bore trtum
phantlv home lucked safely under hit
anu was entitled The Kuhalyst.
Advantage of tlse.
"I envy that fat man," remarked
"III wife can't make him wash the
dishes. He's too big to stand la a
Add Life to Your Shoes
You can add life to your shoes
and keep dollars in your purse by
the right kind of repairing. The
sole it where shoes wear out. Let
us put on
GENUINE LEATHER SOLES
They outwear any other sole and
they are permanently waterproof.
Korry - Krome soles are genuine
leather, tanned by a secret process.
Don't throw old shoes away
bring thetn to us uJ we will give
them new life.
Good rrpairtag, promptly done.
Berea College Shoe Repair
W. R. RAMBO. Manager
SHORT. STREET BEREA, KY.
7:45 a. m.
3:30 p. m.
8:30 a. m.
l&O p. m.
Each Monday a car leaves Berea at 8:15 a. making con
nection, at Richmond, for Irvine.
Work For Next Vacation
Earn what you are worth. Lrarn Sales
manship on commissioa lai with pro
tection of f S-S oo guarantee for 75 days.
B. L. Kiser,
Only Big Show Thu Year
Berea, Tuesday, May 9
Wild Animal Circus
Positively the largest collection of wild animals ever
exhibited in Berea. Bring the kiddies to see the
PeHoraaacet, 2 aaa 8 p. a.
Leave (teres 8 15 a m.
I.cve Richmond 7. Jip m
A clean, high
300 people 300
Largest Klrphant in
the World, id feet,
4 inches high, aad
weighs 5 tons.
20 Clowns 20
. 20 Aerialiits 20
30 Gymnasts 30
Door epea 1 aad 7 p.au