Newspaper Page Text
Frptcmber 14, 1922
A nnn-fmrtiMfi family newspaper puhliahtd every Thursday by
BFRF.A PUBLISHING CO. (Incorporated)
MARKHAti. T.. VAlXillN. Editor JAMFft M KHNHANDT. Manaln Milne
Frlered ( the piwtonVe at Htm, Kt ., M iwimil rlaes mall matter.
HtIBS RIPTION P. ATM
One year, t'.MI. .a mnntr., M rente: Ik re worths. M rents. I'aatle hi advance.
Poreiea Ailtnlmiw Retireeentatrve.
Were the history of Intolerance written in picture, the effect
pon the mind of the person who studied this picture would be
fearful to contemplate. The heart of intolerance ia the desire that
baa come down thru the area to tubject the will of free-thinker
to the will of a single tyrant or a powerful oligarchy.
That picture would be a composite one. One of ita character
istics ia Dogmatism. Dogmatism spesks with absolute authority
and possesses all knowledge and all learning. All Inventive ge
nua that haa found ila way into the world ia wrong if it disagrees
with the opinion of Dogmatism., I am the Great I AM.
Another characteristic of the picture la Orthodoxy, which has
sworn vengeance upon any new Idea or new thought that comes
into the world. Any discovery of a new method, or an Improve'
ment over the old, is a sin against God and the Divine Plan.
Another characteristic of the picture ia Ignorance. Ignorance
la illogical, superstitious and cowardly. It cannot reason in
straight lines. It starts an argument on a false premise and thinks
the point ia proven.
The next characteristic is Selfishness. Selflshness will never
own its chief quality. It considers itself liberal, brotherly, a pro
moter of good, and a disciple of the Father.
Ware have been fought and blood shed over this picture of In
tolerance. Religion has had Ita aet-backa and churches split in
twain because of this picture. In fact, the picture haa wrought
such havoc in the minds of the people down thru the ages as to
cause them to undertake to obliterate it from the face of the
earth. But it ctill shows itself. Here ia a religious cult that
faithfully, tho Inconsistently, consigns all other religious cults to
eternal hell-Are. There is a political body that has the gall to
claim that only followers of that particular political faith can
be right And in it all, and thru it all, they are trying to fortify
their positions by the teachings and the example of
Jesus Christ the greatest believer in a universal brotherhood
that ever live'. He was practically void of creed and spent much
of his ministry in this world breaking down the formalities that
were undemanding the religion of the living God. Are we Intol
erant ? If we think we are not, let us examine our attitude toward
people who do not think as we do!
The Demand for Education
We are now entering upon the season for school enthusiasm.
Tho the atmosphere of the month of September has a tinge of
autumn, with its falling leaves and withering vegetation, yet it is
buoyant with the spirit of ambitious youlh.
September is the month when millions of young men and wo
men, boys and girls, and little tots enter school. They are work-'
ing in a quarry, as it were, preparing the material for buildinp;
the highways of life. Getting reac'y for school is a time of ex
citement The six-year-old child jumps with glee at the thought
of a bright new book, a clean slate, and a red apple, that are to
be carried to school during the month of September.
School life has not yet become monotonous; everything Is fresh
and new and joy is unbounded.
The greatest system every inaugurated in America is the sys
tem of free education. The greatest improvement on that system
is the law compelling parents to send their children to school.
When we cease to support the public and private educational in
stitutions of our land, and to encourage them in every possible
wsy, when we cease to make their continuance a part of our life's
program, we open the way for the disintegration of the foundation
of our own democracy. The schools and colleges of every kind
and description are bursting their walls with students. There ia
not a creditable school in the country that ia not straining ita
maximum rapacity to care for the students who are rushing in.
It Is a rather interesting fact that as times become prosperous
and wages and salaries rise, interest In school lags; while, on
the other hand, when a depression occurs, It brings to our colleges
rreat crowds of students. During a period of depression or In
dustrial unrest it is a good time for young people to prepare for
a period of prosperity. It is also a sign of the stability of our
national life. If people become anarchistic and revolutionary dur
ing periods of depression, serious will be the consequences; but
when young people turn to institutions of learning during the
periods of their idleness, they are fortifying themselves and
the nation against dissatisfaction.
U't us support the educational institutions of America.
THE CHl'RCH BELLS
I hear the church bells ringing
through the night.
Calling the world to prayer; and
all the dusk
Grows white with wonder of an old
And fragrant with the healing scent
For I remember how in days long
I knelt at twilight by my mother'!
And found my little aches all com
forted By the soft words her soft lips
taught to me.
The bells are ringing, and the mem
Over the mists of time to still the
Once more before I fold my heart to
III nestle close by mother's heart,
Who is the true American? Not he
Who wears his lungs out with a
About bis unpolluted loyalty,
And shrieks fierce words about the
But rather he whose patient eager
And hand are given in glud energy
To make hia life a worthy vital part
Of every nolle thing his land
Tha Aawrwan I'ress Arsnrlettan.
THE WORLD'S GREATEST MEN
Henry Jones He never claimed
the world misunderstood him.
Ben White Whistled as he beat
Swan Rapp Said the umpire knew
more about the game than ha did.
William Smith Never declared the
world owed him a living.
Hiram Hicks Admitted that he
Fred Sand Said he got more out
of life than he deserved.
John Johnson Admitted he could
not make a better world.
Tom Tuck Admitted that he was
not informed on public questions.
Ed Brown Said the meal was Juat
exactly what he wanted.
Bert Popp Said he waa aorry for
his wife having to live with him ao
Tim Budd Said hia children were
not particularly bright
Joe Runyon Believed that the gov.
em ment was doing fairly well.
THE LITTLE DOG SAYS
My master ia the best pal in all the
He thinks of me all the time,
Throwing things at me and kicking
And I just wag my tail
It hurts sometimes, but I'm so glad
To see he loves me ao
And paya me so much attention;
lit! couldn't do more to me
If I was a woman.
Art Bolshevists to tho
By CHARLES VEZ1N, American Artist and Critic.
The IfusMan HoMievists "hail a cinch" when tiny startcil. It is easy
to con erf people to what they like to believe and !mt it is to their
interest to believe. So all tliey hail to say to the peasants and tlicy make
up the mass of Kussis wns! "The land is yours."
So the art bnlslieHsIs say to the ignorant and the iui-nnicteiit of
paint, to the proletariat of the brush: "The walls of the exhibition rooms
are yours." If their picture reaches the "firing line" of the National
Aiadcmy or the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts or Carm-pe
Institute and is "fired," they tell him: "Your picture is too jfcswl for
How many generations will it take of Ixumtifiil harvests to bring
back the Russian people to their physical constitutions? How many gen
erationa of ethical soundness will it take to repair the moral attrition
of our youth? How many generations will it take to repair the esthetic
holshevism low being propagated in most of our art schools by "profes
sional modernists"? It is this factor that makes discussion futile about
merely a passing wave. It will be visited upon the third and fourth
COUNCIL TO SUPPORT HEALTH
At the meeting of the City Coun
cil, Monday, September 11, it was
unanimously decided that the Coun
cil would insist upon the rigid en
forcement of the sanitary ordinance
passed and approved, May 8, 1922.
This ordinance was published in
The Citizen, August 81. Every doc
tor in Berea, except one, and he ia
out of town, has been interviewed on
this subject and has expressed hia
hearty support to this ordinance.
The ordinance reads as follows:
It shall be unlawful for the owner
or agent of any premises or real
estate within the city of Berea, Ky.,
upon which a building ia situated, and
where no system of sewage disposal
approved by the State Board of
Health is provided or maintained to
either let, lease, or permit the same
to be occupied for residence purposes,
or for business or other purposes,
which necessitates the occupation of
such building or premises by human
being, unless every such building or
I remises shall be provided with ade
quate privy or water-closet equip
ment, constructed, equipped and main
tained in a manner satisfactory to
the State and County Board of
Every dwelling or other structure
within the city of Berea, Ky., which ia
not provided with a lawful privy r
closet is hereby declared to be insani
tary and dangerous to the publi?
heslth when occupied, and it shall he
the duty of tha county health officer
to post or cause to be posted in a
conspicuous place upon dwelling or
structure, whether it be occupied or
unoccupied, a notice giving warning
to the public that such dwelling or
structure is insanitary. Each such no
tice so posted shall remain until the
provisions of this section and the
other provisions of the regulations
gcverning health and sanitation ahall
have been fully complied with.
Any owner or agent violating any
of the provisions of this section as
to equipment, construction and main-
tainence of privies or closets shall be
subject to a penalty of $10.00 nor
more than $50.00 for each and every
such offence, and each week'a con
tinuance of such violation shall con
stitute a separate and distinct offence.
Any person who shall remove, de
face, or obstruct any notice or plac
ard which ia displayed or posted un
der the provisions of this section
other than by express authority of
the county health officer shall be sub
ject to a penalty of not leaa than
$10.00 nor more than $50.00.
J. L. Gay, Mayor
Edw. Fothergill, Clerk.
To The Citizen:
September 9, 1922
A copy of the Sanitary Ordiancea
WHAT A IOH0 TiKtiOMt Kipf IfOifO
id He fium rue. tatio our to inc
and Brush !
of Berea has just come to me, and I
want to express my heartiest ap
proval of them all. Fifteen year
ago it was not an uncommon sight
to see pigs wsndering the streets and
the sights and smells in some quar
ters were often repulsive. The last
few years have seen remarkable im
provement along lines of civic beauty
and healthfulness. These laat ordi
nances will practically complete our
health program for the present
There may be some who will object
to these restrictions, but on careful
thought, it seems' to me that all
right-thinking citizens will welcome
them as a great forward step. Where
one will be inconvenienced a hun
dred will be pmifited by their ob
servance, and I feel sure that no Be
rean is so selfish as to put his own
convenience ahead of the welfare of
I shall do my part to see that the
ordinances are strictly and fairly en
forced. Yours for a healthier and more
R. H. Cowley
REV. E. F. ZEIGLER URGFS
PRACTICAL RELIGION AND
LESS FORMALITY IN CHl'RCH
Rev. E. F. Zeigler pastor of the
Presbyterian! Church at Rochelle,
Illinois, urges the church to put
aside formal and legalized religion
and go out into the world for the
good of humanity and live a more
piactical Christianity. Can a for
malized and legalized church win an
informal and toiling people? This
it the problem raised by Mr. Zeigler
in his sermon in the Union Church
Sunday mornirg on the "Gospel and
the People Me believes the churches
have settled down to a static
and legalized religion. They have
built up a conventional wall which
U hindering rather than helping the
masses to find the spirit of Jesus.
Jesus renounced formal religion; he
preached and taught a simple gospel
which the people could understand.
From the time of Jesus to the refor
mation there was form in thi
church. The letter of the law was
stressed but the spirit of brother
hood was not practiced in every day
living. The message of Jesus is
presented only when the people are
reached by the simple gospel of love.
How stands the simple religion of
Mr. Zeigler still believes that there
is too much ecclesiastical census tak
ing for a change of heart There is
not enough practical, personal Chris
tianity in the individual members
who compose the church of today.
The church ia placing property rights
above human rights.
Mr. Zeigler holds that all things
of worth should be interpreted in
terms of human beings. The church
should get a new vision of the value
of boys and girla and men and wo
THE WOMAN'S Xl'B
The first meeting of the Woman's
Club for the year 1022-28 will be held
at the home f , Mrs. Edward on
Wednesday, ScptOTiiner 20. A mtrsafnl
program will be renmWeJ amt every
member is urged to come.
During the summer the Club has
backed up some movements which it
hoped will In the future develop in
to resl mediums of community serv
ice. At the Berea Fair the Health
and Hygiene Committee held a very
interesting and instructive Baby
Show, not so mu'-h for beauty aa
for health. Quite a number of babies
were examined, and there would have
bien a larger number had it not been
for a misunderstanding of the time
alloted for the examination. A live
ly interest was also taken by the
children in the Health Poster Con
test. Some excellent posters were
displayed on the outside of the tent,
many of them showing genuine orig-
itiality and careful execution.
Mention should also be made of the
very practical demonstration of the
proper feeding of growing children.
displayed by the Home Economics
Ccmmitte under the efficient super
vision of Miss Dizney. At the same
time bulletins and pamphlets deal
ing with various phases of health
were distributed to those who seemed
interested. The work has Urge pos
sibilities of accomplishing great
good, and it ia hoped and urged that
some more adequate provision may
soon be made for a permanent ex
hibition of this Home side of tha
Fair so that more people may pro
fU by it.
Very dear to the hearts of the
mothers of Berea is their Public
School, and this aummer the club
wtmen have shown their apprecia
tion of it by retinting the interior
walls of the school building, thereby
insuring a greater measure of clean
liness, health and happiness for the
teachers and pupils this coming year.
My Sister, dost know the species
of femenine persuasion belonging to
the human family and generally des
ignated as a cat? Her name is le
gion and her dwelling place the
uttermost parts of the earth. Her
ways are harder and more hateful
than those of the profiteer, for where-
ever she may be, she maketh some
Even tho she doth not know the
other woman, she cannot resist the
temptation of belittling her in the
eyes of her escort Canst help but
notice when thou art all dolled up in
thy new georgette and a becoming
hat and art out walking with the man,
how she giveth thee the once-over?
Hast thou observed that hard, cold
look in her eyes, that elevating of
eyebrows, that slight downward curve
of her lips?
And thou may not even have a
nodding acquaintance with her. Yet
dcth that uncomfortable feeling be
set thee. Thou wonderest if thy
nose is shiny, whether thy petticoat
ia peeping out beneath the hem of
thy skirt, whether there is any
smudge on thy cheek or thy hat ia on
Yea, in this) way doth the cat
achieve her victory. Yet it ia far
worse when thou knowest the cat,
when she is part and parcel of they
social life, for then she can make
her cattiness even more felt. She it
is who never faileth to tell thee thy
dress is pretty, but or when thou
art busily engaged in trying to in
teiest a young man, she wilt sidle
up to thee and demand an introduc
tion and thereafter monopolize his
attention until thou feeleet that thou
ctuld tear her to pieces.
Thou art by then so nervous, an J
thou beginnest to fidget, and thy
eucort then wondereth what in the
world can be the matter with thee.
Then he bethinketh himself of the
other, and he bemoaneth the fact
that thou art not as self-possessed
But do not worry lest she grab him
cff. For a cat wilt alwaya betray
herself. Tho she may be able to at
tract a man's eyea unto her face and
smiling lips for a little while, tho he
may think her a cute trick, her sina
wilt find her out. Some day she wilt
display her secret, nasty habit of
criticising and sneering at all other
women to him, and he vilt flee as
from a deadly plague.
I have spoken,
K. Y. Wayfarer
PROF. SMITH TO ADDRESS IM
Prof. John F. Smith has Just re
ceived a call from the New York of
fice of the Recreation and Playground
Association of America to deliver the
opening address at the meeting of
the National Congress next month.
He Haven't 1 seeu you somewhere
Hlis li, vi ry likely. I was there
at l ti'nt wii neiilloii.
TSUI we tint sis d slnns m thst man's
Had wt but trod Itis path whereon ha
Had known tha carta of Ufa that Una Ma
And film Ma eyes and darken sutil sa
Parrs pa then would wish for caverns
That wa ftiliht pass within to silent
If wa had seen what enares bract his
What dreama of youth had Inte dark
Had felt tha tempter's lure, our reason
Or seen life's dearaat hopes caught la
Might wa not then, with weakness, sin
And pray that darkness coma and cover
Much better with kmd words ws light his
For budded la that soul perhaps may
Thoughts that will blossom Into Ufa one
And nil soma lonely heart with melody,
Let'a not, with morktns ancars, hia hopes
Perrhanr wa, too, alone life's way may
W. H. Ollllland, In Kansas City Times,
ABOUT LIMIT IN EFFICIENCY
Canadian In van tor's Device Provides
Power Which Even the Oldest
Parson Msy Generate.
Efficiency experts have long lament
ed the wsste of energy Involved when
a tlog wags Its tsil. They should be
pleased with a remarkable Invention
of J. T. Lemyre of Masklnonge, Can.
His Invention would appeal evea
more to lazy men than to efficiency
experts. It consists of a machine
actuated b.v a rocklna-chalr which
genera bes enough power to run wash
ing machines, sewing machines, elec
tric fans, etc. A factory to manufac
ture this device will be built at Sorel,
Lemyre's Invention la a pleasant
transformation of the old-time tread
mill. Those familiar with the law of
conservation of energy will amlle at
It However, rocking In a chair Is
more pleasant than running on a .
treadmill, even If the operator only
Imagines that he la not working.
6h (desperately): Whan did yoa
learn to dance T
Ha: I didn't 1 Just took It Up.
Historic Home Abandoned.
Harpers, the famous publishing
house In Franklin square. Is to aban
don the ground It baa held for nearly
a century. Through Its quaint wrought
Iron portals have passed the most
famous writers of England and Amer
ica. The firm la to occupy new quar
ters at Camden, N. 3. If ever a spot
to old New York could echo with the
footsteps of countless vanished celeb
rities as did the ancient street cor
ner Id the "Tale of the Two Cities"
with the phantom feet of an unseen
mob, that spot would be the doorway
of the old Harper publishing bouse.
The official title of the firm was and
la "Harper Bros." Some person
asked one which wws Harper. "Any
one of us la Harper and the other twe
are the brothers," waa the reply.
New York World.
Rabbit and Sheep Comrades.
An Ontario reader of the Montreal
Family Herald aaya he bad a large
white rabbit given him this winter by
a neighbor. He had no place to put
it ao be made a pen In the sheep
bouse for It The rabbit was kept
there for about a week, then It was
left In with the sheep. The bunny
made friends with one of the sheep
and slept on Its back at night When
the sheep were put out to pasture the
rabbit went with them end stayed
close by Its friend's head while eating.
Whenever the sheep would lay down
bunny would jump onto Its back and
lay there until the sheep got up again.
When It Is time for the sheep to come
borne bunny takes the lead Id place of
a bellwether and brings them right te
He Knew Stevenson.
Dan, the Battery boatman, la a char
acter known to every ahlp news re
porter, lie drifted Into ship news
headquarters 15 years ago, a derelict
from a tramp steamer. He had once
voyaged wltb Stevenson and he be
came ambitious to write. He acta as
a sort of messenger boy and picks up
small change end enough to eat. Each
day he writes aa article which be
gives to some one of the scribes. He
baa never reached print wltb his stuff,
but be keeps at It. And he does not
complain because editors do not ac
cept bla wares. Rochester Herald.
She la seventy-six years old. but ahe
haa young Ideas.
The other evening she observed two
men putting up the wires for a radio
outfit. 8h watched thew for awhile,
theu strolled back Into tbe kitchen
and said to her daughter;
"This Is a wonderful sge. Two
youug ud are arcoss the street put
ting up one of those oh. what do yeu
call theut one of those everybody's
K e- i .