December 29, 1021
A non-partisan family newspaper pabliah4 tvery Ttiertday by
BHRRA PUBLISHINO CO. Ilncorpi rated)
MARSHALL K. VAUGHN. Editor JAMES at. RnNHARDT. Vana-lne Editor
tatarH al the amtnAra at eVrm,
fine trmr. 1 Ml, Hi nvntf . M rnl. thrar
t'nr-icn Advrrtinn Rmriitatlv.
We are about to be presented with a row year. What shall
we do with it? It Is gift clean and unspotted from the contam
ination that is due to the misuses of men. Murder, blasphemy,
everything that brings disappointment and sadness, have not yet
besmirched its snow wh te paces. It Is the time of possibilities
of hope. There in not a human bring living on the fae of the
earth who cannot enter thin new year with hteh resolves and a
face looking toward the future. This new year will contain 305
days, each ore of them a round in the ladder thnt is ascending
toward henven. Kach day will rontain an opportun ty for noble
service. Km h day will bring un all face to face with the Christ.
He may be tlrred in ratts and wearing the earmark of a tramp
or a hobo, but xtdl cm tinning within his human wreckage an ever
living amd wiih the "park of the I) vine unquenched.
What are c going to do with the opportunities of releasing
the spark of the Divine in humun lives? The world is rot all
wrong, nor ia the millennium in night, but the world Is just tho
kind of a place for a game aoldicr to do service In. If the millen
nium were in night, we would nil get lazy. We would be looking
out for our harps. We would be dickering with eai h other an to
the number of firings they nhould conta n. We would be figurirg
on the circumference of the halo that is to nurround our celestial
heads. There in no such dreamy spectacle an that just ahead of
US. We have rot yet reached the place where we ran emulate the
apont'es of old in quarreling as to the portion we will hold in tho
millennium. I'lood and si me are in our pathway. We must either
clean it out or wade thru it. We have not yet reai hed the place
where politics in the cleanest, nor conditions subline. Are wo
going to make a r-tep forward in th.s new year toward righting
the wrongs of human beings? There are every day pr blcms that
engross the whole minds of great masses of our populnt on wh.i
are oftc so fur down the scale as to he unnlde to even appreciate
the existence of the Nazarene. Are we going to make any efforts
to make the Nanrerie real in the lives of the common pep'o?
There is a mmler" thought in r ligion, that is that ( hr stiunity has
only one suit of clothes and that suit is worn to the office, the
shop, the farm, and to Sunday s( hool. That suit is ta lored in
the fashion of the common people, and it must he tut in such a
style as to fit the workmen of the world. Are we going to see
that children are given a better ihnm-e during this coining year
Thnt motherhood is held !ii red ? That the American home is to
continue to he the cradle of demot racy, of freedom, a' d righteous
ness? Are we going to enter in upon th s new year with a nene
of our ol ligations to our fellownier.- -with a realization f the
duty we have to perform to soc iety and to the promotion of the
cause of Christ ?
1 hee aie some of the salient questions that confront every
true American citizen, every seeker after the truth, every son of
God who would rather work for the hoMcnne? t of mankind than
to go to Heaven. Let tin indiv dually try to keep the pages of
1922 as free and unci, tiled as when we received them and alno see
that eai h one is well filled w ith honorable and well written history.
Henry Watterson Dead
"Marsc" Herry Watterson, the greatest journalist and editor
of the hint half rcntury, has passed away at his home in Florida.
Mr. Watterson had a notable career. He was a son of oppor
tunity, for he came from a family of wealth and education. His
father was a statesman of rare genius who served three terms
In Congress from Tennessee. Henry was born in Washington
City, eighty-one years ago. From his early infancy he came in
con tin t with statesmen and journalists.
He represents that rare type of nntioral men who believe
stronirly in personal liberty and Individual rights. He believed
with Thomas Jefferson that government 's a recensary evil, there
fore the least governmental interference with the affairs of in
dividuals was the best for the development of the individual. He
wrote with a ready pen, and his intellect wan clear to the closing
lays rf his life. During the recent war, just about when the
Courier-Journal changed hands and Mr. Watterson was leav ng
his post as editor, a prize was offered by a New York publisher
for the best editorial on the war. Mr. Watterson sat down in ho
room one night about nine o 'clink and struck off a rough draft
of his editorial, then he criticized it and cop ed it in its final form.
Several hundred editorials were submitted wi hout name, and Mr
Watterson's received the $.",00() reward. He did not have to sign
his name. Anybody who had ever read an editorial by Henry
Watters. n knew whose pen it was that strut k off th s declaration
of principle. It is fair to Mr. Watterson to correct an almost
universal error. He opposed prohibition in any form, in which
he was seriously wrong, but he did not use whisky at all. His
wife, who knew him better than anyone else and who has no
apologcs to make for him, says that he always loved a glass of
beer or wine, but never took liquor.
Mr. Watterson was a game fighter ami, like President Roose
velt, was admired and is mourned as much by those who disagreed
with him. as those who concurred in his opinions.
The Woolworth Scheme
Tho antics of the world in connection with the recei t Confer
ence at Washington have been very nteresting to the casual ob
server. The disarmament pact, which is to be known henecfor h
as the Little League, started the excitement. Now the news
comes from Furope that another league is contemplated a league
of Fnglaml, Frame, Japan, and tiermany. The suggestion of tho
alM.ve-iuei tinned league has aroused sonic excitement in Belgian
circles. It will become known as the "Hig Hear" in the Kuropean
constellation. The thing now for Helg urn to do is to create a
sentiment for league of small nations, say Itulgium, Denmark.
Holland, anil Switzerland. This league can be called the "Littlo
Bear" of the constellation.
This chain of leagues around tho world has an unlimited field,
as there arc something like seventy recognized nations in tht
world, and if there is to bo a fixed number of four nations in
each league, the series of combinations that can bo worked out it
indefinite. The Woolworth Ten Cent Stores are a wonderful ex
ample of the success of the chain system. Possibly in working
out these various leagues Woolworth has been taken as tho pat
tern. All joking aside, there are before the world today at least
four combii atom of leagues. "At what ia the world aiming?"
la the ser ous question. Is it trying to evolve a league of nations,
or ia it poking fun at the idea? There are two consistent, ag
gressive, virile schools of thought in this country today. One ia
the l!orah-Johnson-Keed school that despises the idea of any sort
of league. The other is the Wilson group that stands unalterably
pledged to the already established league that baa sufhVent back
bone and teeth to make itself felt in the world. Shall we have a
united league with a purpose, or a series of Woolwolh leagues ex
tending around the world t
Kr . M imiid la mall mattvr.
- . M rnu Pirahk In adnwa.
lh Antrtlraa trrM Arwrlatlnn.
From skeptic lipi the challenge
"Where ia the Naiarene?"
And in my ears come ringing f. th
The poet's words serene,
"Truth forever on the scaffold,
Wrong forever on the throne,
Yet thnt scaffold sways the future,
And behind the dim unknown
Stnndeth God within the shadow,
Keep:rg watch above His own."
Could you but see beyond the smoke
And blood and mortal strifle,
Could you but train your skeptic eye
To pierce the darkness rife,
Yon wou'd not narrowly discern !
The things both small and great.
Nor would, when ev'l forces rule, '
Resign the world to fate.
You do not hear the si ill small Voice
Nor nee the Hand Divine,
Hut look, the clouds are drifting by,
The sun begins to shine, I
And lo, where is the haughty foe? j
There spreads another scene. ,
Behold the hosts of God march on,
IIKRE is the Nazarene. I
In ntres past we hear the cry
When evil hosts assail,
"Where is the Voice that said,
'My hand shall never fail?'"
In words no mind can e'er m'stake,
We read the answer plain
Oo histories nage in boldest type,
"They struggled not in vain."
Have you not seen, oh skeptic friend,
The Kaiser's band In chains?
Of course the batth fie'tls ran red
Anil hearts bowed down in pain.
But now behold on Fla"ders fields
Their graves are rapt in green.
No more the savage foe stalks there,
IIKRE is the Nazarene.
Christ works II s great tlesigns
Thru such lui"gs as you and me.
Why wonder, then, that skies are
For you cannot hut nee
That with sti'h dull, unwilling too'?
Why time must, interv -o
And untold sufferings result.
Chide not the Nazarene.
Be rot deluded, Jesus reigns.
His plans will never fail.
Tho skies are dark and progress
God's will shall e'er prevail.
No ration yet has made its mark
Since Christendom began,
Except by faith in Jesus Christ,
Deny the fat t who can.
Whv prattle thus about the ass,
The Ford and limousine?
Did ne but live with us t inlay,
No doubt the Nazarene
Would find beside some humble home
A Ford and step within.
It seems, my friend, from all your
Your gas is getting thin.
In all the changing stages of
Mankind, since time began,
You seem to think that never once
Has God e'er changed a plan.
You spenk of pestilence and death,
Of Him who broke the bread,
As if to say there is no God,
Or there would be no dead. ,, .
I. II. Long
KMBREE SEES IIEALTII WORK
'"'y'lN KENTUCKY I
Edwin Rogera Embree, secretary !
of the Rockefeller Foundation of
New York, and one of the best known
men interested in philanthropic re-,
search Ii the United Statest has been I
in Kentucky this week investigating ,
three of the activit es of the Kentuc
ky State Board of Health. While in
Kentucky he visited his broth-r, How
ard Fmbree, manager of the Richmond-Welch
Store in Richmond. The
departme-ts in which he ia especial
ly interested were the Schiml of Pub
lic Heal'h, conducted jointly with the
State Roard of Hea'th and the Uni
versity of IHiinvillc, the Bureau of
County Health Work, with its full
time county health departments and
the Bureau cf Trachoma.
After thoroly inspecting the activ
ities of the board at Louisville with
special attention to the school of pub.
lie hea'th, Mr. Fmbree went to
Georgetown where he observed at
close range the act'vities of the Scott
county hea'th officer anil nurse there.
He was accompanied on hrs various
trips in the State hy Dr. A. T. Me
Cormack, state health officer.
From Georgetown Mr. Embree
went to Beren where he conferred
with W. J. nutchins, president, shout
the progress of Berea Col'ege. One
of his grandfathers was a founder of
the college and Mr. Embree himself
went to school there.
After Berea he visited Corbln,
where he atto-tled a series of rlinies
conducted by Dr. C. D. Kobert, direc
tor of the State Board Bureau ot
Trachoma. Mr. Embree said that al
tho he had seen trachoma work
rarr'ed on in all parts of the United
States, in Egypt and In China he
had never seen anything more simple
and more efficient than Dr. Roberta'
work. Richmond Register,
COL. OLDFIAM MAY CONTEST
Wm. L. Wallace, Republican can
didate for State Senator, defeated
Col. R. C. Oldham by about 1600
majority In the 29th district, which
Includes Madison, Rockcastle, Owsley,
Jackson, and Estill counties.
It Is reported that Col. Oldham is
thinking of contenting the election
on the grounds that Mr, Wallace is
ineligible to represent th's section of
the State an he has been living at
Frankfort practining law for over a
year. He point n out that the Consti
tution of Kentucky requires a candi
date to redde in the district he la to
represent for a year previous to the
It is claimed that Mr. Wallace has
always come back home to vote, and
if Col. Oldham decides to file a con
test, the construction of the Consti
tution determining how a man's resi
dence is to be determined may be
figured in tho result.
On Thursday, December 22, at 3:00
o'clock, one of the prettiest weddings
of the season was solemnized at the
home of the bride's aunt, Mrs. James
Smith, on Trospect street, when Miss
Tearl Jackson and Mr. Bailey Gen
try were united in marriage.
The groom is a prosperous farmer
from near Taint Lick. The bride is
the oldest daughter of Mrs. Kitty
Jackson, and one of the most beau
tiful young women of Berea. She
has been a student in both the Acad
emy and Vocational Departments.
The Rev. Carl E. Vogel, pastor of
the Berei Methodist Church, per
formed the ceremony. A very beau
t ful ring service was used. Miss
Dora Gentry, sister of the groom, and
William II. Elkin accompanied them.
Little Miss Elizabeth Smith, cousin
of the liru1.'. acted as ring bearer.
Miss Nancy Lee Smith played the
The bride wore a beautiful white !
silk mcssaline dress, wh'ch was cut
round at the neck anil finished at1
neck and sieves with hemstitched.'
puff nifM.M Th girdle was maJo of i
self material shirred, with rtreamers '
of grosscrain ribbon and clusters of i
white forget-me-nots. The groom
was attired in a dark blue suit.
The home was beautifully decorated
with holly, mistletoe and potted
plants in true Chr'stmas style.
The nearest relatives of the bridt
and groom and a few of their closest
friends were present. After con
gratulations the guests were invited
out to the dining-room, where a
bounteous feast was served. The
happy couple will reside near Paint
RAMRO CHAPMAN .
W. R. Rambo and Clara Chapman
were quietly married in Berea, Wed
resday, December 21. The groom is
at the head of the Shoe Repairing
Department of Berea Col'ege and a
ntinlcnt of the Vocational Depart
r.iont. The bride has been a student
i f Berea for some time, a-d was a
tvnre in the College Hospital. The
harpy couple left immediately for
Hazard to visit the relatives of the
tr'de, and returned Wednesday to
continue their work in Berea College.
Both bride and groom have a host
of friends in Berea and elsewh re
vho wish them a long and happy
inr. tried life.
They will reside on Center street
where Mr. Rambo has recently pur
Haro'd Terrill and Dorothea Wag
ner were quietly married at the home
of Rev. W. J. Hudspeth, pas'or of
the Christian Church, on Christmas
afterroon. The groom has been an
employee of the Berea Bank & Trust
Co. for some time. The br'de, whose
home is in Virginia, had been a nurse
in the Robinson Hospital of Berea.
They left on the 4:54 train for their
Christmas morning we lighted for
the first time our srlver wedding
candles. They looked very gay in
their silver cand'e sticks and brought
to mind beautiful memories of the
nights when so many of our friend
assembled to assure us of their lovj
We used the beaot'ful silver spoons
at our Christmas brt'i!ftt. and ;
ing the day took tur"S resting In the
elegant rocking chair. Those silver
wedding gifts will be continual re
minders of our loving friends. As we
advance in years our friendships
grow more and more precious to us,
and we often pray that we may be
worthy of them.
At th's blessed Christmas season
we fe"l like expressing our apprecia
tion of what was done for os at the
time of our silver wedding anniver
sary. LeVant and Maty H. Dodge
The prayer meet'ng of Thursday
night this week ia to be led by Mr.
On Sunday next, New Year's Day,
the sacrament of the Lord's Supper
will be observed, and some new mem
bers welcomed into the church. The
sermon is to be given by Professor
I V. Dodge, upon the subject, "The
Discipline of Suffering." All are
It was a happy thought on part of
Mr. Dick, Superintendent of Union
Sunday-school, together with others,
to take the Christmas entertainment
this year to the main College Chapel
so that the five or six hundred stu
dents who are on the grounds during
the Christmas holidays might enjoy
it together with the regular congre
gation. The w'ioIo entertainment was de
lightful. Pr-fessor Raine's class of
girls dramatized, in a most striking
way, the shepherd scene, the home in
Bethlehem, urn tho Magi! scene. A
delightful surprise was the Ringing,
by such f-f the Harmonia number?
as were in town, undT the able
leadership of Professor Rigby the
wonderful chorus, "Glory to God in
tho highest." This, combined witli
the beautiful costumes in the shep
herd scene, left a remarkable impress
upon all. The whole play was beau
tifully carried out, and great credit
is due to all those who participated
Afterwards the usual gift of candy
and sweet meats was made to the
students of the Union Sunday-school,
the courtesy being extended to all
studerts of the ent're school present
as well as the grown-ups. Thus a
"sweet'' foretaste of the merry
Christmas which was to follow.
Bible School top e: The Revolt of
Jeroboam's Folly Ends in Failure.
Golden text: Thou shalt not make
unto thee a graven image, nor any
likeness of anything that is in heaven
above, or that is in the earth beneath,
or that is in the waters under the
earth. Thou shalt not bow down
thyself unto them, nor serve them.
If you are not in Bible School, we
welcome you to come and enroll your
name with us. Begin the New Year
rk-ht. Come on next Lord's Day,
January 1st, on time 9:45.
11:00 Song service.
We are pleased to cord'ally invite
If you are a member of the Berea
Christian Church, you are urged to
be present The official board re
quests your presence just after morn
ing worship for a short business aes
sion. Election of treasurer for
church, new enrollment of members.
The Epworth League of the M. E.
Church gave a Christmas tree at the
home of Mrs. E. E. Wyatt for the
poor children of the town. There
were thirty children present who
were given toys, clothing, and treats;
also thirteen well filled Christmas
baskets were sent out to the need',
families of the town.
A revival meeting is to be held at
the M. E. Church, beginning Sunday,
which will be conducted by Rev. Mc
Clintock, of Richmond, Ky.
Humoring a Fancy.
"What did you do with the man who
rocked the boat?" Inquired Dante.
"They pave him an asbestos canoe,"
replied Virgil, "put him on a brim
stone lake snd told him to rock to his
Young Lady Doesn't this salt, air
snd water bother you?
Salloi- No; I always carry salt
hsker Id niy pocket.
Berea Property For Sale
Good six room dwelling and store room
combined. Located on Adams Street
about 75 yards from the Depot, Berea,
Good place for grocery story or restaur
aunt. Electric lights and water in build
See or write
EUGENE V. DEBS
ar - w
Si ', : , M. ;.. .l '
liuuene V. I'elis, X x'iallst Leader,
whose ten year prison sentence was
commuted hy President Hurtling, Delta
was serving a ten-jeur prison sentence
for violation of the espionage act dur
ing the wur.
Thought 6h Knew Him.
A woman stated In police court that
a man attacked ber.
"I do not know his name," she said,
"but he Is a drunken, blackguardly,
murderous, abusive beast, more like
reptile than a man."
Another woman then came forward.
"I believe I can help you," she said.
"1 have never seen this woman be
fore, but from what she says I think
the man muxt be my husband." Loo
Fans Dont Mind.
"What's this I beurr
"A veternn plainsman say these
movie cowboys ilon't even know how
to ride a horse correctly."
That won't moke any difference to
the average movie fan who never sees
a ruun on horseback uuless he hap
pens to be a mounted policeman of
the grand marshal of a street p
Gen. Coleman Du Pout, Delaware'i
new senator, was lunching la tbe sea
"This magazine here," he said, lay
ing a periodical aside, "contains a lonf
article on the best way to stop hi
cups. Now, It detail to me"
And General Du Pont chuckled.
"It seems to me," he added, "that
a good many readers would rathet
know the bevt way to start them."
Profiteering Landlord Doctor, when
I was pool I had a splendid appetite,
but now that I am rich I don't appre
ciate gootl food and can scarcely eat
Doetor Forget your wealth and eat
only what your tenants Invite you to
sit lon to. Wayside Tales.
Editor of the Hayvllle Bugle: 8
you like my paper better than you ,
do the big city dailies. I'm delighted ;
V hear it
The Fair Subscriber! Yes, I think
It's much nicer. It fits my pantry
ahelvsa better. ' i
Uttle daba of crimson,
Little puffs of white,
alaka a prucherino
Or a pertcct frigbtl
Not In Proportion.
"Jules offered me his hand and nl)
fortune last night, and I refused both.",
"Oh, whyr !
"One was too large and the other
too email." Le Ittiy Itlas, Paris.
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