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TOT CITIZEN
January S, 192S
rr Eight
General College News
BRRRA STUDENT INTERVIEWS
PRESIDENT
Jacob Altsrhuler la a student In the
Vocational School of Bore College
and win called to Washington few
days ago on business. Wo publish
the following brief note from him, be
cause we believo that President Hard
Ing's good wiahea are intended for
every reader of The Cititen:
Brooklyn, N. Y
Dec. 24, 1921
Mr. Reinhardt,
My dear friend:
I had the pleasure interviewing
President Harding, 1:30 p. m, on the
23rd. He aends hia good wiahea to
alt
With many beat wiahea,
Fraternally,
Jacob Altachuler
The following letter la from one of
Berea'a former atudenta.
Mr. Howard E. Taylor,
Berea College,
Be re a, Kr.
My dear Mr. Taylor:
When Mr. Clyde P. Gould, of 1589
Spruce street, Detroit Mich., went
overseas in the aervice of the Y. M.
C A., he named you aa one of his
references. He served aa Phyaical
and Social Secretary at the Interna
tional Hut at Vladivostok. Trans
port Secretary on Czech transport to
Ca echo-Slovakia. Secretary of Red
Triangle Hospitality League, London.
Area Secretary in Krakow and in
Posen, Poland. Prisoner of War
Work with the Russian prisoners and
interned. Mr. Gould left the U. S
on May 9, 1919 and returned on No
vember 6, 1921.
You will, I am sure; aa a friend of
hia, be glad to know of the fine work
that he accomplished. We hope that
you will pasa on thia information to
hia other friends ao that they may
realize our cordial appreciation of his
work.
Yours very sincerely,
'Demobilized Personnel Bureau
Irving Squire
FORESTERS MEETING
A very interesting meeting waa
held in the aouth dining-room of the
Boarding Hall on Saturday, Decem
ber 31, at 12:00, noon. All those in
charge of College forest lands, includ
ing' Mr. Chesnut, superintendent, and
their wives, were invited to luncheon
to talk over plan for Improvement
thia coming year. President Hutch
Ina, Osborne, Taylor, Baird, Clark,
Monier, and Fielder were also pres
ent
After a bounteous dinner, Mr.
Chesnut introduced President Hutch
Ina, who impressed very strongly up
on all that they were a part of a
big important organization, and that
if they ahould fail in their responsi
bility, that this piece of work would
go undone. Mr. Taylor made an ap
peal that the men give greater con
sideration and thought to the comfort
of the wivea, who after all, make the
home stone walks leading to the
various out-buildings from the house.
good woodpile, and general upkeep
of premises. Mr. Baird, Mr. Osborne,
Mr. Monier, Mrs. Chesnut, and Mrs.
Osborne made brief statements.
A league was formed, at the sug
gestion of Mr. Chesnut, and prizes
were offered for several points of
improvement during the coming year.
Regular attendance of children to
achool, improvement around home
buildings, etc.
Those present were John Kindred,
Carloa McHone, G. Shearer, Mr. and
Mrs. J. R. McQueen, Jesae Pigg, Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Burnell, George
Bratcher, J. A. Anderson, James
Barrett, T. Leear, and Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Burnell.
The meeting waa one of good cheer,
enthusiasm and ambition as "becom
eth" the New Year season.
BEREA STUDENTS ON THE THE
JOB
Secretary Vaughn of the College
has recently made a visit to Herlan
county, where a number of Be "a
itudents are 4Vr.g notable work aa
teachers. The occasion of the visit
eras to attend the Christmas exer
cises of the White Star Graded
School, of which Edward K. Cook,
formerly of Berea College, la princi
pal. The entertainment attracted
quite a liat of outside guests and
speakers.
Mr. Cook has always shown the
ability to do unusual and unique
things In communities where ha work
ed. Ha secured the first State Sup
erintendent who aver visited Owsley
county to speak at hia school enter
tainment on Sturgeon Creek. While
ha waa teacher In Pulaski county,
Governor Morrow waa chief speaker
a one of hia pro grama. During his
work in Carter county, ha had tha
aervicea of members of the Berea
faculty and of tha presidents of
Georgetown, Transylvania, and Can.
ter Colletrea. If his plans had carried
h would have been Instrumental In
getting the first visit from a State!
Superintendent to Harlan county thia I
past Christmas, but a lata train
schedule made connection Impossible
and he received a telegram from
Superintendent Colvin expressing hia
regret at not being able to attend the
White Star celebration.
The speakers scheduled for the
program were State Superintendent
Colvin, County Superintendent A. C.
Jones, F, H. Howard, County Board
Chairman, Dr. Roberta of the Metho
dist Church of Harlan, and Secretary
Vaughn of Berea College. An impor
tant feature of the program waa
the reproduction of the constitutional
convention of 1770. Clyde Lewis,
Lawrence Gabbard, Miss Mary Har
din, Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Cook, all
former Berea students now teaching
in neighboring schools in Harlan
county, took part in the exercise.
Eastern Kentucky will profit if many
more Gabbarda, Lewises, and Cook
will go back to the hills and teach.
LOST ART. OF HAND WEAVING
REVIVED BY WOMEN OF
CITY
The work described in the follow
ing article, taken from a Middletown,
(O.,) paper, is carried on under the
Extension Department of Berea Col
lege. Mr. and Mrs. Meredith Gab
bard are both former atudenta of Be
rea College and have been connected
with the institution for a long time.
Mrs. Gabbard is the daughter of Mrs.
L. K. Flannery of Blue Lick.
If Priscilla of "The Courtship of
Miles Standish" fame could step from
the pages of one of Longfellow's
most favorite stories and take a
glimpse at close range of the display
of Fireside Industries' work at the
Armco Lincoln Club, she would be
happy to note that the industry for
which she has been heralded aa the
sreatest artist, has not been discarded
but is being revived thru the efforts
of Mrs. Meredith Gabbard. The
Fireside Industries opened this after
noon and will continue this evening
and Friday afternoon and evening for
public inspection. An appreciation
ef home spun work and hand weav
ing is being shown more every day
and altho there are a comparative
few to whom thia exceptional art be
longs, the demand for such work is
becoming greater. In the Immense
display the public will see the ulti
mate of weaving accomplishment.
One of the pleasing features is that
anything in thia line will be found
and the privilege will be extended
anyone to make a selection for pur
chase at a- much lower price than
these prized works would be -valued
in many places. The opening occurs
at an especially opportune time, aince
the Christmas shopper will find nu
merous suggestions in the wide and
varied assortment.
"Murmuring pines" and cedars add
the desired touch to the display to
make it realistic and suggestive of
the season and does much to accen
tuate beauty of the articles that fill
the walla and tables of the enclosed
porch at the Gabbard home. The en
tire exhibit, with the exception of
pattern weaving, is the work of the
Appalachian mothers, residing in this
city, during the summer course con
ducted by Mrs. Gabbard In regular
classes.
Classes Need Funds
Draft or pattern weaving la to be
the next step taken up by the club
members and would have been start
ed some time ago but for the busi
ness depression. The feature of sell
ing the work that is now on display
is partially for the purpose of secur
ing funds for the continuance of the
classes.
Plain weaving, at which a great
many pf the women are skilled and
past matters renuires a loom with
two treddles and two heddle eyes
while the des'gn work requires ad
ditional sets of treddlea and heddle
eyes as the pattern finds necessary.
When an AnpaWhian mother
wants a new towel, she does not fol.
low the more simple and less am
bitious rule of the mainritT of the
housewives bv going to the store and
making purchase by the yard. In-
stead, she threads un her loom and
with Industrious application to her
ted'nus task, she weaves her own
toweling.
But weaving Is not limited to tow.
elinar In fact there are Intricate
patterns of fanevwork, rar rugs, ta
ble runners, pillow rovers, chair
covers and almost anvthlne? the house
wife desires to give her home fur
nlsh'nrrs a touch of comfort and an
Inviting appearance. Perhaps ths
best proof of this is the Gabbard
home Itaelf which la adorned wUli
curtains, scarfs, and numerous other
decorations as an example of ths
value of thia art
Armco Bark of Work
Tha weaving Industry In th'a eltv
I an extension of the work at Berea
ColWe and la "Pnorted entlrelv bv
tha American RnTHr Mill Cmnanv
for the benefit of those whose herU-
ae it Is to beeome artists In tls
I'na of work. The promotion of thU
art Is another aim of the classes and
It has been found In many Instances
that this talent Is often waited be-
cause there have been no means to
apply It here.
In the valued collection, which has
been much admired by those who
have v' nited the opening and have
made admiring comment to the mem
ben of the class, are to be found
I woven and patch work spreads, porch
! chair and sofa pillow covert, woven
baskets, and luncheon acta. The
'luncheon acts are quite unique and
'lovely, thia idea having been con
veyed to the class by Mra. George
M. Verity, who haa seen It success
runy tnea oy weavers in amomia
They conalat of a long table cover
with colored borders and napkins to
match and the set Is very complete
and admirable.
The rooms Inside of the Gabbard
home were fragrant with the odrr
of the cedar branches that decorated
the walls and the clusters of noes
that graced the tea table from which
iViacilla, In costume, served the vli
tors with tea and accompanying
dainties. An old fashioned Spinning
wheel haa been secured for the open'
ing and a member of the class In
terpreta the role of Prtscilla much
to the enjoyment and curious Inter-
eat of the visitors to learn the crude
fashion In wh!ch the hemp waa spun
in the olden days.
The Academy
The members of the Academy Fac
ulty have had a very pleaaant time
during the Christmas vacation. The
lucky ones could go away and the
others had to stay right here, but I
am sure both sides had a very agree
able holiday. Dean Matheny and
family spent their Christmas in Be
rea. That needa no proof; and one
could see the Dean and Mrs. Matheny
on the campus at certain hours of
the day. Among those who shared
the Dean's fate were the Pecks (they
say they were here; no one aaw
them)e and Miss Rutledge, who had
a very "active" vacation. Professor
Ambrose spent a few days with his
friend somewhere, it is no body's
business to know, and Professor Kal
fayan had a very hard time to keep
away homesickness and had his first
lessons in horseback riding. Among
the happier class of our faculty let's
mention the Shutts, who had a good
time in Canton, Ohio, that Professor
Shutt ia going to move the first fac
ulty meeting to have 25 days for
Christmas vacation net year. Miss
H. Strong was away in New Jersey,
thia particular state ia very far from
Berea; that is all that we know about
Miss Strong's pastime. Miaa Secor
waa in Wisconsin spending her vaca
tion with her uncle. Miaa Johns was
so enthusiastic about her vacation
she wrote her colaborer in Berea to
spend hia next vacation in Welling
ton, Ohio, and "sew, cook, entertain,
etc." Last of all, but not least of all,
our popular Professor vonHorn came
back from Cincinnati, Ohio with the
broadest of smiles and the bulkiest
of packages. We have every reason
to believe that ho will surely go back
to Cincinnati next year again. Mrs.
Bar waa there, too; a friend of ours
wrote he saw 'em in the Zoo together.
Of course we would hate to gossip,
but both our friends have always
loved animals, so you
WOMEN. MEN'S SUPERIORS
' Women's Intuition la greater than
that of men.
Women are leas sensitive to pain
than men and actually feel lea of It
lu a given operation.
Women are more modest anil spir
itual than men, and therefore, leas
prone to acta of liumorullty.
Women are more symmetrically
formed thun men. and. therefore, are
more Vraccf ul and lieautlful.
Women go to sleep less quickly limn
men, but sleep mure soundly, and If
In normal health, sleep loii.-er.
Women are mor sharp-witted tlian
men. The reason Is that their thyroid
glands are. as a rule, more active.
Women are meo'e superiors when It
cornea to feeling the cold. They can
remain In hathing longer and Buffer
lens from exposure.
Women Hammerers are fewer than
men stammerers. There are only
shout one-fourth aa many women who
stammer as men thus troubled.
REMARKS ON THE ROAD
"Tried your gas, old top?"
"WUaoamatter? Oot a bumping!"
"1 owued one them things coca.
"Wnyn't yuh push her f th' top '
that hill 'n' try'r out on compression 1"
"Mehbe your differential has got tan
gled up In your vacuum tsnk. bub?"
"1 know a feller "bout a mile fm
here's got a coupla mn'es. mister."
Richmond Ttmes-lUpah.
LIBRARY NOTES
Tha following; magatlnes will bo
found in tha reading room during the
coming year:
American Agriculturist
American Boy
American Child
American Cookery
American Economist
American Forestry
American Fruit Grower
American Issue
American Journal of Sociology
American Legion
American Magailne
American Miaaionary
American Monthly Review of Re
views American Poultry Journal
Annals of American Academy
Art and Archaeology
Asia
Association Men
Association Monthly
Atlantic Monthly
Baptist
Better Farming
Bookman
Breeder's Gazette
Century
Charlotte Observer '
Christian Endeavor World
Christian Herald
Church School
Citizen -Cleveland
Flain Dealer
Commercial Tribune
Congressional Record
Delineator
Dixie Highway
Education
Educational Review
Farm Journal
. Forecast
Good Health
Good Housekeeping
Harper's Monthly
Hoard's Dairyman
Illustrated World
Independent
Industrial Arts
Journal of Agricultural Research
Journal of Home Economics
Kentucky Sunday-school Reporter
Labors of Love
Ladies Home Journal
Lexington Herald
Literary Digest
Louisville Herald
Missionary Herald
Missionary Review
Missionary Voice
Nation
National Advocate
National Geographic
Nature Study Review
New York Times
Normal Instructor
North' American Review
No-Tobacco Journal
Open Road
Our Dumb Animals
Outlook
Pathfinder
Playground
Practical Farmer
Psychological Bulletin '
Quarterly Journal of Speech Edu
cation Religious Education
Sailors Magazine
Saint Nicholas1
Saturday Evening Post
School and Society
School Life
Scientific Monthly
Scribner's Monthly
South Atlantic Quarterly
Southern School Journal
Springfield Republican, Massachus
etts Springfield Republican, Missouri
Sunday School Times
Survey v
Watchman
, Western Christian Advocate
Western Recorder
Woman Citizen
World's Work
Youth's Companion
THE BEE
A bee, unladen, can fly forty miles
an hour.
A bee can carry twice Its own weight
In honey.
Bees suck over 3,000.000 flowers to
gather oua pound of bouey.
The st lug of a bee la only one-tnlr-ty-eecond
of an inch long.
The carpenter bee borrows and
builds rows of cells to solid wood.
The bee, In proportion to Us alse,
la thlrty-flve times aa atroog aa a
horse.
The working bee Urea six months,
the drooe four mouths and the queen
four yea re.
Bees are rapid flyers when home
ward bound. They have been knows
to out speed the pigeon.
The mala of the honey baa comes
between the queen and the workers In
six, and la stlugless.
It la tha habit of bees to place their
honey In the coolest place In tha hive
and the young Insects In the warmest
The "leaf-cutter1 bee la a very skill
ful artificer. Bo exact are the circles
he ruts that a compass will fall to
detect a fault.
Uncle kWs
Sichnf:
6-
Ai
GAY OLD MEN
liQAM JAUWAT waa trying to be
3 funny, thia morning," related
the horse doctor. "He saw some boys
turning handsprings, and undertook
to show them how the trick aaed to be
done In the halcyon days, and the doe-
tor saya ho
wrenched his
back ao he'll be
m bed for several
days."
"Disasters of
that sort Usually
happen to tha
grayheard who
tries to demon
strate that he
Isn't any older
than he was forty
years ago," com
mented the village
patriarch. "I'm
1 ' alwsys being
tempted to do some Idiotic thing, end
have to suppress snch Impulses with
s mailed ti-t. It's sll the outcome of
vanity. A man hates to sdmlt thst
he's s bark number. He wants to
assure the plain people Uiat. notwith
standing hia gray whiskers and string
halted legs, he'a a four-horse team
with a dog under the wagon, when
It cornea to athletic skill.
"I waa In the livery barn the other
evening, when young Fretalnger be
gan explaining that he had been tak
lug boxing lessons from one of the
old masters. He had learned all the
tricks of the game, and waa Just suf
fering agonies because there waa no
body present who would stand up snd
exchange scientific swats with him.
"In my younger days. If I do aay It
myself, 1 waa a star performer In
the ordinary knock-down-and-dragout
form of combat, but I never waa worth
shucks at boxing. Nobody knows that
better than I do. Why, then, did 1
Inform Fretsfnger that I would be glad
to spur a few rounds with him? It
surely waa vanity and nothing else.
I had an Idea that, while he might
have plenty of the fancy stuff on
hand. I might land one of my old-time
haymakers: In which rase I felt sure
the town would soon be ringing with
the story of an old man's prowess.
"Ho I took off my long Jlraswlnger
mat, and my vest, and stood up for
battle. If anybody tells you. my
friends, that Fretslnger doesn't know
how to wield his hands, you may re
gard the story as a roorhirk. I never
saw flxfs so nnmeroas as on that occa
sion. I couldn't see anything else for
a while, and they landed on me In
many unexpected places, and I don't
remember a time when I waa ao em
barrassed. "Fretslnger explained afterward
that he merely tapped me gently be
cause I was a venerable man. old
enough to tie his grandfather. In that
case I never want to beeome Involved
In an argument with him wheu he la
In earnest. I had a black rye for a
week after this recital, and my nose
has never satisfied me since. Kvery
time I came downtown. I had to ex
plain to a thousand people that I black
ened my rye while splitting kindling,
or that I dropped a sad-Iron on It.
There Is nothing more humiliating
than a black eye, and I made up my
mind that I'd try to realise my ad
vanced age thereafter, anil behave my
self like a grave and reverend man.
"But no sooner had my eye recov
ered than I waa In tronble again. I
saw some young men wrestling, and
pnnel to point nut thut they didn't
know the rudiments of the game. 1
assured them that lu my younger duya
I was a holr terror, if ml I didn't think
that my hand hud lost Ita cunning.
It would afford me genuine happiness.
I said, to show them how wrestling
waa done In the palmy days of Mul
doon and Whistler.
"So I removed my coat and vest and
went Into executive session with a
husky young man who had no respect
for gray hairs. I am not sure about
what followed, but I think he must
huve thrown me over his head. Any
how, I made a great dent In the earth
with my person, and I waa ao sore for
two weeks that I hud to take myself
around In a wheelbarrow. Of course,
I am determined to make no inure had
breaka of the kind, but I haven't much
confidence In myself, and tomorrow
yon may aee me climbing a tree half
a mile high, to show some boys how
to rob birds' nesta."
Economy.
"Here la a line tonic which will
quickly bring back your husbnud'a ap
petite." "Dear me, doctor, I've been getting
along o tine with my market money
since he lost his appetite." Boston
Transcript.
The Compromise.
"Doea your wife object to your
playing golf!"
"No, we've made 'a compromise."
"That sor
"Yep. She's perfectly willing to have
mo play the game, but aha Insists on
my not talking about It after I get
home."
ritish After Trade.
British merchants are planning
bibulous In large cities of China tt
recover their commercial poeltloa lost
during the war.
KM M ,". aw . un
Pi
V
FARM JOURNAL SAYS:
Dog days arc bad, but cat night
are worse,
A man Is aa old aa ho looks a
womaa la never old.
The man who will not take advleo
cannot be helped.
More farmers die from being retired
than from being tired.
However high a bird may soar, It
aeeka Ita food oa earth.
We often wonder who hatea a
achool teacher during vacation.
If yon want to know what a dollar
la worth, try to borrow one.
From the same flower the bee as
tracts honey and the wasp gall.
There Isn't much hone for the per
son who cannot see and take a Joke.
It Is a good horse that never stum
bles and a good wife that never grum
bles. Who knows anything better to eat
than fried chicken, roasting ears and
watermelon?
A man realty In love will never ad
mit that white shoes mska his girl's
feet look larger.
The girl who has a talking machine
In the home may break a record now
and then, but even at that she'e like
ly to break the record for staying at
homo. ,
IN AND ABOUT THE CITY -
Success comes to the man who keeps
straight. It's a lotig bead that baa no
turning.
It's Just about a thousand times
easier to cell a man a liar than to
prove It.
Curiosity Is merely something that
Is Inspired by things that sre nuns of .
our busluess.
' Much dependa upon a good Betting.
'Many a girl's beauty la spoiled by aa
ugly frame of nilutl.
No, Maude, dear, there Isn't tho
slightest similarity between belug well
posted and being stuck up.
Trouble Is the most obliging thing In
the world. It will never dodge IDS
tieople who sre looking for it,
Hm't Judge by epprarances. Ton
can't alwsys tell from a man's shoes
whether be Is well heeled Or not
The Cynical llacbelur observes that
the girl who screama when alio la
slssed Is generally foud of screaming
anyhow.
Wlgg "You don't Beeu to think
much of Itrowiikinlth." Wagg "To tell
the truiu. the more 1 think of hliu the
less I tliluk of bliu.-
Llttle Willie "There goes s cattle
trnlu." Little Hilly "No, 'talu't. It's
s freight." l.lttlv tVlllle "Aw, wot'Js
talklii' about? Imln'tja see Hie cow
catcher?"
Muggins "I make It a rule never
to bit a diiio wheu he la down." I lug
gins "Ami a mighty good rule. The
chancea are he'll get up and lick tliuu- ,
der out of jou."
worosfwisFmen
ft us all remember that, valuable
as Is the gift of seech, silence la often
nr valuable.
If m.-re and better work needa to
ilniie today HIiHtrnte the manner of
It h referring to the admirable way
ii Hliii-h onM-thliig was done yester-
tljI.V.
Whin the mind -Is established the
heart Is more likely to lie Arm. Know
your duly nod the arguments for It,
nikI you are the more likely to ho
wendfsst In the hour of temptation.
47289
UPON TH1I CHAIN OP BONKS
depends health. Subluxation of the
spinal vertebrae causes Impinged nerves.
Many who formerly suffered need
less! now endorse
CHIROPRACTIC
Why not visit ns snd Investigate for
yourself this advancement in science,
Nature's way of restoring normal cob
ditlonsf
v
IK
EDGAR D. PORTER, D. C
fskawlksMi
241 W. Main teot ,
RICHMOND, KXNTUCKY
3
.1
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