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The citizen. [volume] (Berea, Ky.) 1899-1958, December 07, 1922, Image 5

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1
December 1, 1922
THE CITIZEN
Pag R
THE CITIZEN
A noa-f artisan family newspaper publish tvery Thursday by
BEREA PUBLI8HINO CO. ltneorp.ratd)
MAJH Ali. K. VAIK-.HN, liUr, JAMM M. RMNHARDT, Miwlnt Mltnr
KnlmdMllw MtaAIra at Krna, Kr , M torood ilw mall mlur.
SURHCKIrTION RATRM
0 rw. IM: mit, U cmii; tan M rnt. pant,! hi sdvin.
Fofl Advmi.lm RtraiitaHa. Tha Arm F'rrM Aanrlattnn.
Separate Them
(From Courier-Journal)
The Senate Committee on Agriculture yesterday reported
unanimously resolution for submitting Constitutional amend
ment for the abolition of the Klectoral College and the election
of President and Vice President by direct popular vote. The
amendment would aliio make the term of President begin on
the third Monday in January instead of the 4th of March, and
would fix the beginning of the first regular session of Congress
on the first Monday in January instead of thirteen months after
its election, an at present.
The criticism against this resolution is that it should be two
resolutions instead of one. It would provide for two very dif
ferent reforms. Changing the beginning of the terms of the
President and of Congress and changing the method of electing
the President are proposals that should not be complicated with
each other. Each should stand on its own legs, neither leaning
on the other.
If they be separated, as they should be, it is unlikely that
there will be much objection to an amendment changing the
dates for the beginning of Presidential and Congressional terms.
This change is generally favored and would have been made Ionic
ago if the necessary action had been token to effect it. There
ia no probability that a resolution fur the amendment would
meet any serious obstruction in gctt'ng thru Congress or that
the amendment would not be readily ratified by the States.
By all means let the advocates of the change see to it that
the separation of the two proposals be made.
The Associated Press pronounces this favorable report by the
Senate Committee the first legislative victory of the new Pro
gressive bloc in Congress. The Associated Press ia not often so
wide of the mark. Thj proponed reform is not a party or bloc
measure. It is advocated by the new Progressive bloc, as it is
advocated by nearly everybody else, in or out of blocs. The
unanimity of the Senate Agricultural Committee in reporting the
resolution favorably was a reflection of non-partisan, bi-partisan
and all psrti. an M-ntimcnt. That committee, composed of Repub
licans and Democrat, is not a bloc committee, tho some of its
members do approve some of the objects of the "Progressive bloc,"
The fact that this Sioc may take the lead in pushing the res
olution thru CongTess should not weaken it among other blocs or
among non-bloc Democrats and KcpuMicar.s, any more than the
fuct that other blocs, or Democrats or Republicans, might take
the lead should weaken it with the Progressive bloc. The strength
of the movement is in the practically universal recognition of its
merits, which is another forcible reason why it should stand on
its merits, uncomplicated with any other movement.
DOWN ON THE CONGAREE
There's a happy place I love so well
Far down under sunny southern skies,
And my heart leaps out to that little dell
As my hope goes out to paradise.
There's never a day but I long to go
To that little home that I used to know
Where the old corn mill turns out its grist,
And the night birds fly thru tho river mist,
And mossy bunks are forever kissed
Uy the waves of the Congaree.
The cotton field stretch far away
Where the black folka live in happy throng,
And the mocking bird sings all the day
And the wood thrush chants his evening song.
Each day there is a day of joy
That thrills the heart of a barefoot boy,
Where the old corn mill turns out its grist.
And the night birds fly thru the river mist.
And mossy banks are forever kissed
By the waves of the Congaree.
There's an old churchyard by the greenwood side
And stone that stands as sentinel
By a simple grave that's deep and wide
Where the forms of two fair spirits dwell.
And a pair of eyes and a baby's face
Cast a spell o'er that sacred place
Where the old corn mill turns out its grist,
And the night birds fly thru the river mist,
And mossy banks are forever kissed
By the waves of the Congaree.
0 take me back to the old home land
And let me drink at the spring again,
And build a wall on the sparkling sand
That's washed so clean by the summer rain.
1 love to dream of the days I knew
When I played so free by the waters blue
Where the old corn mill turns out its grist,
And the night birds fiy thru the river mist,
And mossy bunks are forever kissed
By the waes of the Congaree.
John K. Smith
Berea College.
MAIL SERVICE UNCHANGED
The following letter from the pos
tal authorities in reference to the
change of mail schedule was received
by Postmaster L. C. Adams for tho
information of the public:
My dear sir:
I am in receipt of a numerously-
signed petition addressed to Pst
Office Department D. C, under date
of November 2d, 1922, bearing your
Indorsement, In which request Is
made for tna restoration of mail
service in train 33.
Under the new time card train 33
departs from Cincinnati 7:00 at. m.,
while train 35 leaves this point at
8:3.r a. m. With the earlier depart
ure of train 33 that train would fail
to receive seven of the most impor
tant connections at Cincinnati, rend
ering service therein of less value
than in train 35. It was deemed ad
visable, therefore, to transfer the
mail service from train 33 to train
35 In oder to obtain the maximum
results from a service standpoint
The only mails that train 33 would
accumulating in the Cincinnati post-
office from 8:00 p. m. to 7:00 a. m.
The important mall trains arriving at
Cincinnati in the morning and carry
ing mania originating at points in the
North and East would not connect
train 33 and would necessarily be de
layed one business day.
I believe that you can realize the
importance of having mail service in
train 35 rather than in train 33 and
will explain the situation to patrons
of your office.
Should the L. & N. R. R. Co.
change the leaving time of train 33
so as to permit all connections be
received from morning trains center
ing received from morning trains
centering tthis point, consideration
will be given to transferring the mail
service to train 33.
' Very respectfully,
R. N. BIRD,
Superintendent
CHAUTAUQUA ASSURED
Mr. Hughes, of the Redpath Chau
tauqua, has been in town this week
in the interest of five-day chautau
qua during the summer. He is ve.y
much pleased with the interest man
ifest, and says it is now sure that
we will have this splendid aggrega
tion with us. Berea is to be con
gratulated on its public spirited cUi
xens who always stand ready to put
over any worth while enterprise.
VICTORY THEATRE CHANCES
HINDS
The Victory Theatre, which has
been so successfully managed for He
last year by Chester Parks, has been
purchased by Mr. Scale, the orig'nuj
owner. The name will be changed
back to the Scale Theatre as it was
known so long. It will continue to
show the same high-class pictuies
which it has always prided itself in
presenting.
PROFESSOR LEWIS HERE
Professor Lewis, of the State De
purtment of Education, was in Befea
Tuesday and Wednesday in the in
teresU of his work. He expressed
himself as being very happy in bs
work, and the family are fast com'
ing to like their new home at the
State Capital. Marguerite is attend
ing College at Kentucky Wesleyan
this year.
S Do Your Christmas Shopping
Now
THE UNION CHURCH
Rev. Earl F. Zelgler, Pastor
Sunday morning at 11 the pastor
will preach a sermon especially for
the new members of the church. The
theme will be "The Church of the
Living God. Sunday evening at 7,
Excuses," especially the excuses
that people give for remaining out of
the church.
Prayer meeting service at 7:30 on
Thursday, followed by a church so
cial, to which all members of church
nd congregation are invited.
The annual thank offering meeting
of the Woman's Missionary Society
was held in the church parlors on
Wednesday afternoon, with a large
attendance, a program of music, a
talk by Dr. Merrow, and a play en
titled "The Mite Box," given by sev
eral of the ladies. Refreshments
were served during the social hour.
The Junior C. E. has had an in
creasing attendance at each of its
weekly meetings. All children of the
public school are Invited to attend
the Junior Christian Endeavor. It
meets every Thursday afternoon at
3:15.
The Senior C. E. made many fam
ilies happy at the Thanksgiving time
with baskets. They also participat
ed in the state-wide C. E. giving of
cakes to the prisoners in Frankfort.
The church doors have swung open
every Sunday recently with the re
sult that more than fifty have united
with the church during the last
month.
The Church Invitation
The Union church is here to serve
the people, and welcomes all follow
ers of Christ. It works with all
who work with Him, respecting each
man's conscience; working by love,
endeavoring to keep the unity of
the Spirit in the bond of peace.
I
if
v
I
Gift Suggestions
for
Milady
Always Include
Hosiery
We offer an especially attractive
assortment in the season's most
wanted shades.
Wool
Lisle
Silk
Silk and Wool
59c up
49c up
98c up
$1.49 up
ffolejorcof
ffosierc
Christmas Boxes Christmas Seals Christmas Cards
THE STORE OF THE CHRISTMAS SPIRIT
The Fashion Store
wc Sell the Bct for Le' Kentucky
4iWis.W
Berea
RARE TREAT COMING
A rich, rare treat awaits Berea
next Monday night at 7:30 in the
College Chapel, when Edwin M. Whit
ney will appear in the first lyceum
number for the season. Mr. Whitney
is probably in the forefront rank
among the great readers and dra
matic interpreters. Ifis genius con
sists in an unequalled ability to make
the great characters of literature live
before his audience to bring his
hearers into a personal acquaintance,
as it were, with the towering figures
of modern drama. Altogether, his
work is most wholesome and charm
ing. Ifis subject Monday night will be
"The Tailor Made Man," where hu
art finds adequate expression. It is
the story of the success of John Paul
Bart, the tailor's helper, a young
man who feels that in order to bet
ter himself in the way of mental
equipment he must take advantage
of every opportunity when it comes
as it does to every man. Bart
seizes his opportunities, and they are
many and varied, and of course wins
his great dream. Just how ca-not
be told here. Suffice to say, the play
is complete with delicious humor
which occasionally borders on hi
larity. The message Is powerfully
convincing, and of particular and
timely value to young people.
The admission is 15 cents to all
Tickets are on sale at the Coopera
tive Store and at the doors.
DON'T FORGET
that we want to do your shoe repairing. With oar
years of experience coupled with our up-to-date equip-,
raent we can give the public the best service. We also
make harness and sell factory harness.
Rivers & Hubbard
In the new brick building on Short Street
Berea, Kentucky
M l7
DRAMATIC CLUB PERFORMS
OUR OLDEST POLICY
The oldest Penn Mutual premium
paying policy now in force is No,
4394, issued February 9, 1860. It is
on the Ordinary Life plan for (1000
and calls for an annual premium of
S16.90, the insured at the date of
issue being 18 years old.
Sixty-three annual payments
have been paid amounting
to 11064.70
Surplus, or dividends, re
turned 605.99
WHICH COMBINATION
It is our privilege to offer THE CITIZEN with any of the
following publications at a much reduced price:
Regular Price Chbbu Offer
The National Republican $1.50 ) i an
THE CITIZEN 1.50
The National Republican is an illustrated weekly review
of public affairs.
Regular rnce
The Courier-Journal daily
THE CITIZEN
Lexington Leader daily
THE CITIZEN
The Lexington Herald daily
THE CITIZEN
Southern Agriculturist bi-mo.
THE CITIZEN
St. Louis Globe Democrat bi-wk. )
THE CITIZEN J
Cincinnati Enquirer $6.00 )
THE CITIZEN $1.50 f
$5.00)
1.50 f
$5.00)
1.50 I
$6.00)
1.50(
$ .50 i
1.50 f
THE CITIZEN
BEREA,
dubbing Offer
Botk
$5.50
$5.00
$6.00
$1.50
$1.55
$4.50
KENTUCKY
In spite of the rain the Dramatic
Club gave two plays, "Riders to the
Sea" and "The Turtle Dove," Mon
day evening, December 4. The noise
of the rain falling on the metal roof
of the Taberniule made it difficult fo.
the players to make themselves
heard.
Professor Weir and E. J. Wells do
serve much credit for their work' in
securing properties and preparing tho
stage. Ivan Abrahamson did a good
piece of advertising work. Misses
Sena Rolierts, Mary A. Strain, and
Helen R. Kersey are to be congratu
lated for their ability to do costume
ing and coaching. Dr. Ralne and
Miss W. Boye helped out considera
bly by making up the player.
We hope by the time we give our
long play in the spring that our
audience will be able to appreciate
a tragedy or character play as well
as a comedy or farce.
Net cash paid $558.71
The dividend to be allowed on the
next annual premium is $16.55, mak
ing the net cash payment by the in
sured only thirty-five cents.
A. F. SCRUGGS. Special Agent
Best of All Holidays
rrAKINa It all In all. It may
X be safely asserted t
Christmas Is the merriest slid ths
best of all holidays, and one
which Is likely to be observed for
sites yet to come. Nations may
rise and fall, new beliefs and re
ligious may sweep away the old.
but that would seeiu, indeetf, a
dreary and empty yenr which
brought no uierry Christina In
Its annual round. May old a
ther Time long spare Ills holi
day to mankind to gladden the
biurts of all with Its coming,
nd mar each Christinas be
still merrier than the last.
i444444VM4444X44444Jtt4itM
Get started with the crowd to the
i
Berea Department Store
for your
Holiday Goods
VVe have on display a complete assortment of
toys of all kinds for the children, also pifts
appropriate for all the family.
Come early before our lines are broken.
We also now hare all department! complete
in regular goods
Our new track makes two deliveries daily in all part
of town

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