Newspaper Page Text
June 8, 1022
A aon-partiaan family newepaptr published awerr Ttiaradar by
BRRBA PUBLISHING CO. (Incorporated)
MAMHAXJ. K. VAUGHN. Utter JAMES M. FRNH ARDT. Manadna- Mltar
y at Uw tafflr at aVrM, Kt . twmi tmm Mil matwr.
O ymr. D.M, i im M rM; Ihra awr.!, M ml. raialilo In Hmrl
rrMt AdamtoMw Rtarawwtat T Antlnl rrM AMartattm.
There it an murh gladness and no much sadness in the closing
days of a cofleireyear. Friendships that have been formed and
cemented thru two, three, cr. four year of association and com.
radeshipare often broken forever. The student look forward
from his first entrance to college with wild anticipation to hi
graduation day, hut he approarhea that day with a weight upon
hia ahouldera and an unexptainable tugging at hla heart xtrings.
He thinka over the dayi that wtrre fruitless and are lout for
ever. This thought bring regret. He thinka over the dayi
of hia carefree pursuit of atudent enjoyment. These In the main
are gone forever. And he meditate thoughtfully and tenderly
Vpon the hour spent in hia atudy room, in the library, in the lab
oratory, or in the classroom of a favorite teacher, groping after
new and hidden myiteriea of life. How the subject of science,
literature, and hiatory have unfolded and revealed to him some of
the aecret of Cod' creation.
These have been hi student day. Now this pursuit I cut
short. Ha ia facing Commencement, and after Commencement,
what then? Life with It sunshine and shadows; the melodrama
of human experiencea, and he i an Important actor. The world
is hia audience, and the question is, "How will he play hi part?"
The last day of college bring out all of the emotions of the
human soul, and the real character of the student ia often deter
mined by the way he arts during the closing daya of his educa
'The Unspeakable Turk"
When fm. E. Gladstone coined the phrase, "The Unspeakable
Turk," he uttered a aentiment that haa gone around the world.
What is the place of the Turk in the aun T Haa he been located
in the gateway between the East and West by a Divine Provi
dence, as the devilS representative in civilization? Is hi mission
in life to test the Christ-like character of Christian nationa? It
his hi- st mission that of a pagan stumbling block in the path-
Christianity? Just why doe he exist?
iiese are questions that mn thru the mind of ordinary per
' its who hear the harrowing tales of cruelties and atrocities that
are perpetrated by the Turk under the open sky and in full sun
light of modern Christian civilization.
Another series of questions pertinent to the Christian faith of
civilised peoples who stand by and give their ailent consent to
these atrocities might be propounded. I life so dear and our
"isolation" so sweet as to be purchased at the price of a torn and
bleeding innocent people? "Forbid it. Almighty Cod." "Political
policies, entangling alliances" and what not, are not sufficient
reason to justify a great and powerful nation like the United
States In standing aloof and watching the great tragedy that is
i tr oldest Christian nation in the world.
eveuea aa hare playeu -
thla Bergdoll drama, melodrama "or"" of the Vntd SUteaj will
LP- Thgrg,ajrt auma' '""a 'eVliuww
would But wavfMeara 1 In' Jr Prt of ws
ablatio, of the United State
et&Vs nd fight to the death
tourVanlf. " .:.wed people
whatever It ma
ei-eoiuiers woo would But wava
If the fiu.t ces waii a trsredj. hat-
bap UUa I brajul, but U la tra
""tre-a esse- fltaar w)s .rvi 4lWed
than it is to rise in our might as a united nation aand declare
that crime shall not be committed against an innocent people in
any part of the world. A slave in Georgia or Kentucky I not
half ao bad aa a murdered and outraged Christian Armenian.
Are America's idealism and Christianity dead? They .will be
the same as dead in the aight of God ao long at they remain in
active. We had no greater reason for entering a war in 1917
than we have today for issuing a mighty protest even to the
point of a demand against the Turkish atrocities in Armenia.
I .earn to smile. The only way to
gat auiioiilne t to give It away.
These tilesaliifc'S In disguise U'linlly
And difficulty In proving Identity.
Bad men excuse their f Null a : good
soeo will leave them. lieu Jouson.
Time (Ilea like aa arrow; days and
mouths fly like a weavera shuttle.
Tou can win love without half try
tog, but to keep It la another matter.
Whoever nm horrid remarks
about others, will make them about
If one cant think, what la one to
da for It? Someone haa said, keep
Long spelle of alien re are eelrtota
regretted by those who Indulge In
' One of the oddest combination
aometlmea found la patience and pro
fanity. It never occur to a boy to esti
mate how many dollara hi dog la
To enjoy abounding health yon
must become enthusiastically "out
A man doesn't Ilk to h called a
moral rlnnt because he feels It la
To rise betimes meant full Illumina
tion ; to rise too lata meana naught but
Puttlug left-over corned beef bash
In the clilcki-n croquette make the
Public opinion suppresses a thou
aand times mora frea apeet'li than the
law aver doe.
There are aoiua folka who baudle a
half and fork aa If they wara taking
a fencing leaaon.
Wliea a buiuorlat has, after tears,
aacured a large audience, h wauta to
be taken aerloualy
ATTENTION, CITIZEN READERS
In order that next week'a issue
of The Citizen may be out on Com
mencement day, Wednesday, June 14,
it will be necessary that all material
for publication be in The Citizen
office not later than Tuesday morn
ing, and it ia preferable to have it
in on Monday. If you have any
thing for Tha Citizen next week,
please get it in early.
A LETTER OF APPRECIATION
Mrs. Anna Ernbcrg,
Dear Mrs. Ernberg:
I am directed by the Kentucky
Valley Medical Asaociatioa to ex
press to you a vote of thank for
your hospitality and for tha oppor
tunity to sea tha beautiful and use
ful work that it being dona under
your supervision. Tha Association
extend to you its best wiahea for
your continued auccest in reviving a
beautiful art, and teaching an old
and honored accomplishment to the
girlt of thi generation.
(Signed) B. F. Robinson,
He had been told that to toughen
hla hands and feet he should auak
them In a tub of suit wuter.
One morning- a friend happened to
drop In while Hie boy w hs engaged la
this Interesting proceae,
"Billy,- aaid he, after he had duly
explained the thing to hla wonder
ing companion. "I'm pretty near due
for a licking, and tomorrow I'm going
to alt down In It"
"Well," aald the doctor, Inquiring of
tha old Irish servant, "la your master
"Nary a bit ami at obetlnat aa a
"What la ha obstinate about r
"Tou aald he waa to take a black
draught. Never a one all black could
we dud lu tha house, but when I want
ad htin to swallow the double six of
the douilnoea he abused ma terribly I"
Education in Industry Is Not a Function to Be
Left to the Worker
By W. P. 8COTT, President Northwestern University
F.ducation in industry ia not function flint can be left to the worker.
It is not a responsibility that can be ahifleil to the individual foreman and
superintendent. It is not limited to tuch agencies as continuation school
and classroom inntnietion within or without the plant Neither ia it
limited to the casual and incidental experience that are had in the hop
from day fo day. Kduratinn in industry i progressing slowly, but in soma
firms it i provided for according to a plan formulated by an expert who
attempt t utilie all the equipment and all the personnel of the plnnt
ind strive to provide an effective education for every employee of the
company during the entire period of hia service.
Kmployera everywhere have recognized the folly of attempting to han
dle men by the application of the old method based on fear and wage.
We have been passing through the era of panacea in stimulating men to
action. Prominent among these panaceas are profit-sharing, employee
representation, industrial democracy, piece-rate, bonus, welfare, rigid su
pervision and inspection and the open shop.
The application of science in discovering effective methods of stimu
lating men haa been much greater than we are able to appreciate at the
present time. The teaching of modern psychology on individual differ
ence has had immediate application. Psychology has emphasized the
fact that individual difference are relatively small in our physical quali
ties and in all qualities which we share with the higher animals, but that
individual difference are enormous in acquired traits and in the higher
The emphasi on individual difference has lxen of scarcely lest im
portance than the emphasia on the complexity of each individual in his
response to incentive to action. Every human being respond to an in
definite number of types of motivation. It ia probable that no human be
ing ia enabled to make a maximum exertion unless he ia moved by the
limultaneotit application of several motives.
"GOLDEN GATE" CITY TO WEL
COME DISABLED VETS.
San Francisco, June 7. Califor
nia 'a golden sun thine will greet in
all her glory the thousand of
wounded and disabled American he-'
roes of the great war who will come
to San Francisco for the second an
nual national convention of the Dis
abled American Veterans of the
World War, to be held here June 26
to 30. In hia forecast of the weather
for the month of June, Father Ric
ard, S. J., the beloved "Padre of the
Rains," of the University of Santa
Clara, just forty mile of this city.
haa assured the officials in charge of
arrangements for the Disabled Amer-
In the Moonlight
An Armenian poem by A. Kalfay
an, given in free translation by the
Above, the pallid moon with its shiv
Below, one dead silence, sighing from
end to end, of a crystalline night:
Not a shriek, nor a breath, not a
This is a night unlike to many other
nights I've seen,
For near me rides a girl.
Iran VHjranav national miuUva 4tift
there will be no rain durng that . She Jl8tr'nge A Hw wWt'
rwlr flk..t fA Cf -.11 aV I ""' ' UI
ie iia warn viu kJUl Will UfT VU '
ihruout each oay ox cotfut .
..i --' gray phantom i"v- tne
but mt Uie Mm. heathavV. .. p .
the average summer day tt-r. ; ' tvmgt girt
. V 1 v a Has j4abwwi
siaiea, xor aa rrenciaro' f rt u
day i the coolest and most refresh
ing in all the world.
From every part of the country,
reservations are pouring into the
Convention headquarters for the big
conclave, chairman William J. O'Con
nor, of the Hotel and Housing Com
mittee, reporting the receipt of over
2.000 hotel reservations to date.
Convention headquarters, which have
been established in the St Francis
Hotel here, present a busy appear
ance, with Convention Chairman
Herbert V. Coffey and his corps f
workera engaged in the masa of de
tail connected with the staging of
the great conclave.
One hundred and thirty big con-
ventiona are being held in San Fran
cisco during 1922, including the
Shrinera, Knighta of Pythiaa, Fire
and Police Chief international organ.
lzationa, and numerous other soci
eties and associations, but none haa
attracted more attention than the
coming conclave of the Diaabled
rr falla down around her
v- pretty head "
And her hair ia unlike other bair
For I see the moon in them. -
Not a aigh, not a light, not a breath
Above, an empty sky: below we, too,
And the silence i heavy;
The hoof beat a weird tune on the
Where shadows are crawling like
And we ride on, ride on.
She laugha now. Her childish pro
In the twilight of thia mellow hour,
And her eyes twinkle from far,
Like ao many eyes above, only larger.
She laugha. I dont know why the
She ia laughing at the moon.
The horses go where we do not want
them to go,
And we follow, aa if enslaved, their
American Veterana of the World Tho I don't care where I go.
War. Jesse C. Colman, chairman of
the Mayor'e Citizens' Committee, and
hia assistants, vice-chairman A. Kate
chinski, David F. Supple and Hugo
D. Newhouae, are working actively
with the Disabled Veta convention
committee, a ia the Fraternal Liai
son Committee, which include every
fraternal, patriotic and civic organ
ization in San Francisco.
ihe entertainment program for
the convention ia an elaborate one,
and promises a gala round of func
tiona and eventa during the stay of
the ntany thousands of America'
diaabled heroes, during the last week
HAD HCAAO ABOUT IT
Weill Weill" exclaimed the fuce
(Inua atruuicr. kto that U Chii;vra
llUr - - .
"Thiit'a right." said l-m Bolts, pro.
prletor of the village grocery store. "1
guess you've heard about thla place
"Burel A man mentioned it on tit
"tue of our cliltenaT"
"No, tlie brukeumu. He buwledt
fbtg;'erllle!' jutt before we got
"Tea, I can give ou a Job. Tou may
gather egga for in if you ire ture yoa
wont steal any." "Toitae could tri;at
me wld anything, lady. I wua manager
of a bathhouse for fifteen year aa'
ever took a bata." Judge.
The moon from high, the girl from
Join their smiles thru the tilvery
For I don't know where I go.
A VVOftOV AFFAIR.
"Senator, would you be to kind aa
to tell uie in two words Just what la
ketiind thla Shantung controversy V
"I'm sorry, major, thut I can't oblige
you. but when I return to Waahlngtoa
I will be glad to aend you a copy
of a apeecli I delivered souie weaka
ago. It la ouly i:o,(MsJ words In length,
but I believe, In the short time al
lotted to me, that 1 ahem succeeded
In showing thut the matter calls for
ehem extended debute."
Cnceuragmg a Bard.
"I can't use thla poeui of yours,"
aald the editor of .the ClilgteravUi
"Why notr asked the disappointed
"Well er I huven't room for It
But I'll tell you what I'll do, aa long
aa you handed in a yvar'e aubacrlpttoa
with your mauuM-rpt, I'll put a little
notice In our peraonal column elating
that you have written aome llnee la
which you show a Una grasp of apell
tng and pum-tuatlon."
Mother But what do you know
about him? lias be come uy troia
aothing or haa he come dowa from
daughter I raanot ear, mamma.
I He haa the money of the former and
tne manners i in latter.
Thi poor may have me as well as the rich Thrift
Teach the Children
the Value of Thrift
Every child should be taught the value of thrift
these days, it means not only a high return with
safety on the money you invest, but also more
purchasing power for your funds when the in
vestment is redeemed in future years.
START AN ACCOUNT FOR THE CHILD
ONE DOLLAR IS ALL IT TAKES
Berea Bank & Trust Co.
, Capital, 8arphj aad Profit. $100,000.00
J. W. Stephena, President John F. Dean. Cashier
The most popular opera ever given
in Berea. Full of fun and lively
action. Beautifully costumed with
gorgeous stage settings. Will be
given in the
Tabernacle Two Nights
Friday, June 9, and Monday, June 12, 7:30
iywafito cji yA '
Look for this Inside Information
Don't just trust to luck or chance when you buy
paint. Know exactly what you are getting. Hanna's
Green Seal Paint gives you this "inside informa
tion." That's why the exact formula is printed on
every package of
HANNA'S GREEN SEAL PAINT
It's good paint, containing the best ingredients,
and we want you to know it The formula proves it
haa quality through and through. The result is more
wear and a more satisfactory job all around.
Insist that Green Seal be used on your property.
Its use means true economy.
CORNETT & DEAN
Do Not Wait
Lumber is advancing, and our advice
is, if you plan to build this year, now is
the time to begin.
There are several nice building lots in
good locations, in and out oi tat city
We are at your service and will be
pleased to help you plan.
See our stock and get our prices
Stephens & Muncy
Railroad Street Berea, Ky.