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The citizen. [volume] (Berea, Ky.) 1899-1958, January 05, 1922, Image 2

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January 8, 1023
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Around Town Gossip
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"COKITtVUEO lU TWt WET
WOODKOW
WILSON
DATION
FOUND A-
Formal Opening of Campaign Jan. 10
Woodrow Wilson Hour will mark
the formal opening of the Nation
wide campaign for a million dollar
foundation to bear the name of the
former President on January 16, next
It will begin at noon and the ensuing
sixty minutes will be devoted to vol
untary contributors to the fund.
It is expected that throughout the
country an army of Mr. Wilson's ad
mirers will contribute' to the Founda
tion during the hour set apart for
that purpose. There will be no so
licitation during; the sixty-minute
period, but in the leading hotels and
in other convenient places will be
booths occupied by men and women
authorized to receive subscriptions.
The plan was suggested at a recent
meeting .of the National Directors of
the Woodrow Wilson Foundation
movement, and has been adopted by
practically every state in which there
is a Foundation organization.. In
Louisville and other Kentucky cities
the chairmen and others direct
ing; campaign plans are work
ing to that end. In this hour.
in every community in the country,
it is hoped by Foundation leaders
that the friends of Mr. Wilson will
stand up and be counted. Every
person who stands by the principles
for which Mr. Wilson fought will
have the opportunity, in the observ-
ance of Wilson Hour, to express his
allegiance to the faith that is within
him.
One of the most enthusiastic work
ers in the Foundation movement in
Kentucky is Mrs. Mary Shelby Wil
son, Lexington, ice chairman the
State. So optimistic is she that Ken
tucky will do all that has been asked
of her, that she has issued an appeal
to Kentuckians in general, calling up
on them to put the State over the top
on the opening day of the campaign.
"It would be a fine thing, and a
proud achievement for Kentucky to
take the lead in evincing her appre
ciation of the inestimable service
which Woodrow Wilson, at so gTeat
personal sacrifice, has done for the
welfare of America and the cause of
humanity throughout the world," she
said in a statement from Lexington
yesterday. "Those of us who have
undertaken the task of obtaining
from our fellow Kentuckians volun
tary contributions sufficient to pro
vide a total of $50,000, Kentucky's
quota, are most anxious to reach this
goal before the formal drive begins.
In other words, we not only want to
raise the total sum asked of us, but
we want to raise it first"
In the course of her appeal she
says:
"The purpose of the Foundation, in
behalf of which your aid is sought
is to establish a trust fund, the in
come from which shall be awarded,
from time to time, to that person or
group of persons who shall have ren
dered exceptional meritorious service
to democracy, public welfare, liberal
thought or peace through justice.
"Those who seek to establish this
National Fund desire not only to hon
or our former President, but to do so
in a manner which shall encourage
unselfish public service in this and
future generations.
"The awards to be made by the
Woodrow Wilson Foundation will cor
respond to the Nobel Teace prizes,
which for many years have been be
stowed upon eminent public men at
Stockholm, Sweden.
"In the light of the widespread and
steadily growing admiration and af
fection for Mr. Wilson, We do not an
ticipate any difficulty in raising the
quota allotted to Kentucky.
"But to accomplish this on the
opening day we need your help and
we need it at ence. Won't you make
a generous free-will gift to this great
and noble enterprise and won't yoj
send it at once to the local chairman
of the Woodrow Wilson Foundation
in your county, or to Mr. W. W
Davies, State Treasurer, at State
Headquarters in Louisville? All
checks, or other remittances, should
be made payable to the Woodrow
Wilson Foundation.
"On the sixteenth day of January
let us be prepared to send to our be
loved ex-President the cheering mes
sage that Kentucky has spoken
promptly and' in no uncertain terms,
and that her share of the fund to be
raised in his honor has been contrib
uted in full before the general drive,
as now planned, is actually begun.
"To us it seems a foregone conclu
sion that the friends and admirers of
Mr. Wilson, and all who feel a sense
of indebtedness for his wonderful life
work will eagerly and enthusiastical
ly welcome this opportunity to pay a
just and fitting tribute to the great
est American of our day, and thus
prove, beyond question, to the dis
abled patriot at Washington, while
he yet lives, that the Republic is
not ungrateful, and that Kentuckians,
foremost and above all, recognize and
appreciate his heroic and self sacri
ficing efforts in behalf of world-wide
peace through universal justice."
To work, to help and to b holpod,
to learn sympathy throurh uffflrln,
to learn faith by perplexity, to reaib
truth through wonder; behold! thla la
what It la to prosper: thla la what It
la to llve.-l'hilllpe Hrxioka.
One Country That Can Never Dispute
an Obligation Once Issued
By KKI'HKSKNTATIVE W. ROWKK (H H 'I MIAN ..f New York.
There ninr be some government willing to ipiore their obliga
tions to us. But there is one country that certainly ran never dis
pute an obligation which she has once issued.
England's greatness tle'H'ii.ls entirely ujxm her reputation for com
mercial probity. She was not the leading country of the world when
the Hank of Knglatnl was established about the fame time that tl?
system of coinage established on the advice of Ixuke and Newton as
sured every man who deposited a thousund pounds in an Knglish bank,
that he would get it hack in money of precisely the same value. It was
this reputation for commercial probity that made her the depository
of the money of the whole wurU.
The world has for many yars divided at the feet of England, Dot
because of her fleets or her armies, but because her commercial probity
ha never been questioned.
SOME PET FALLACIES
Tlint nil the show flrla tiavt rb h ad
mirers. Tluit u!1 writers hava a terrible time
disHis!ng of tln lr output ,
That nobody ever made a nickel hon
estly In the stock mitrket.
That a man who wears a straw hut
with evening clothes Is a boob.
That a silk stocking wnii-d
around the neck will cure tonsllltls.
That everybody P'ayt golf or go
motoring Instead of going to church.
That there isn't a waiter In Chicago
who will Hot turn down a 10-cent tlu.
That every limn with a red nose has
been at some time a very hnrd drinker.
That women weur one-piece bathing
suits because they are easier to swliu
iu.
That every rommuter in the ciMintry
hns a very difficult time with his furnace.
She Is an Active Miner at Eighty
T I . 7
Mrs. Mary Nunc. ei)!lii.v yeiirs old. j,'nnn!iiintltr of six. mid creiit gmim
inollier of ttiree. Is icilvrly irtinx her mining elulius neitr Toiiopiih, Nev
Tlie iliotouriiih slums her house and shed Imllt of old tin iimw and sirup
lumber. .Mrs. Niines bus sunk about tweuty shafts, doing all the drilling
hlitMtliiK and holstltm lierlf. '
Berea College Hospital
Beit Equipment and Service at lowast Cost. Ward ior Men and for Woriea.
Siin-l'arW, Private Riwtns, Hath. Klectric Service.
Surg erj, Car hi Child birth. Eye, Note and Ear
GENERAL PRACTICE
Come in and visit an etablihment, which l a friend In need,
' and in rem h of ail the people.
Roatar K.Cowtav, M.O Phvaiciaa
Maat.ASI Di nt.ti, M.i., I'hytrlan
I'rAst. II llorvt, M. I , I'hysican
Miss K.I.iiarstm I.. I.wi, U N.. Siiperinteailrnl
Mlsa NtLL (ariiki, K. N., Head Nure
CHANCE IN RATES
Rates for boar J and room of private patients will he f ij to
fi$ per week : iJ.yo to lino per (1st. The rates for pati
ent! cared for in the wards i fo per dav.
Br Order of Prudential Committee, Berea College
Thnt the nibbing on of nlrotiol will
relieve the alti of nusitilto Idles.
fhnt pictures of tii-orge Washington
on postngv slaiiips look like hi in. j
Thnt xojile who live In npnrtinents J
jjre very iiiicomforluble and have no i
Joy In life. I
!
Thht all taxh-nh drivers In the coun-
try refuse to give the meter a i liunee !
to explain Itself. I
WEDDING SUPERSTITIONS
If you cut jour fingers when you cut
the wedding cuke. It Is a had omen.
The hrble should Uot muke her own
hrlilal cake.
lluve grapes at the wedding supM-r.
and ket-p the bride from want.
It Is a good omen for the bride t
ex f'd'f rv".1f.t.
Poverty I seen In the illstniiee If the
first meal In the new borne Is dis
turbed. Lay by some bread from the wed
ding feiist, and you will never know
want.
Por luck, eat nothing ln-f.ire Die cere
mony after once you are dressed In
wedding garb.
If the rnit of the saved up wedding
lonf yets mobly, the IHHrrhi.-e will not
h a huppy one.
If an accident t-fnll the hrMe"s
cako site tuny look for sorrows early
In her married life.
If the bride leaves a piece of rake on
her plnle. and an unmarried persiin
eats it. It will tie the sign of that mie'a
Sie-dy marriage.
The brlile and groom should use the
same finger howl Ht their wedilltia
lirenkfHst, so the water fulric will
bring no discord Into their lives.-
STATISTICAL NOTES
Snn Prsnclsco hsa more telephone
per capita thnn any other large rlty.
The Phlllpp'ne Islnnds ew.rt more
coconut oil ttuin any other illstrbl In
the uorlil
Ion n tui.. '."os lt?ll farms nf which
ni-nrlv oin- I'a't are oin rBted tiy their
us Hits
STARS AND STRIPES
Movie nitrrss took a drink of lyol
by mistake, py nil-tak for what 7
The lol'ar sure la living up to It
reputiilon of Is-lnu the datnx't part
of tlie house.
The telephone couipany says: "Tha
voice with a smile ultis." You bet It
dis-s--but the wroii nutnhvrt
Snie men achlev fa toe by hant
werk ; other more out of town and
hava thi'lr wives murder 'em.
As far as the exonerated White fog
are concerned, with big league ha sa
tin n lereufter they will be a wonder
ftll tiiim h of ballplayers. Odcago
llera'd and ptHinltu-r,
MAXIMS OF NAPOLEON
Ttxy walk quick who walk
a It ne.
The best cure for the bdy la
to quiet the tnllid.
We uitiHt laugh at man to
avoid crying for him.
Kvery hour of liwt time cre
ates a eham of evil for the fu
ture. Paradise Is a central spot
where there remnlna something
to be done.
DO YOU WANT A COURSE THIS WINTER?
If so, Make Application Now &
'IT .
Suitable Courses
To Meet All Needs
I. College
Clasviral, Scientific and Phil
oiophical cuurwi leading to
degree of A II. A hoc isle in Arts, two years.
nNnrmnl J"0"'-"' course, preparing
ilUItliai for ,ute certificate. Two
years In addition leads to Associate in Pedagogy.
III Ararlpmv frpro'r course of
111 ns.aUIlljr four years, fitting for Col
lege. English count of two years or three years,
for those not planning to cuter College.
IV Vrtratmnal Commercial, Agricul
IT I UldUUlial turaland Home Silence
eourtrs; Carpentry, Printing, blacksmithing,
Wravipg, each two years in length. Nursing,
three years
VFmin flat inn Bt,t 'nruction in
a rUUnUailUn th. common school
branches, with other subjects of practical value.
SPECIAL DEPARTMENTS
(a) Kaligiou Educatioa Courses In Religious,
Moral and Social leadership.
(b) Mui -Cabinet Organ, Piano, Singing,
Theory, Band, Orchestra, and special
course (or teachars.
(c) EaUaatoa Lectures, Farm Chautauqua,
Institute sod Traveling Libraries.
m ,
a -mn aai m 1 1
.jsgsr' va y ' .'-t
. i A
XJ
Do not come unlets jour application has been accepted. Winter Term open
January 4th, 1922
For Catalog and Full Information, address
MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Secretary BEREA, KENTUCKY
Expenses
Cheaper than Staying at Home
Berea't friends have made it possible to provide
an education at a low cost. All students do some
manual labor which is credited on their school
bills, while many earn much of their way. These
lowexpenses are not secured by unworthy de
privation, but students live comfortably at these
rates. Ilalf day school for those who bring Uat
money. All applicant must irake. room reserva
tions in advance by deposit if four dollar.
KAI.I. TP. KM
Inriitrnlsl Hr for Term . . .
Itoiiai (nd Biiaol lot 7 wrrla)'
SIN
I tw
JV"S
16. y
I Sou
31
15.00
Amoiinl ilu Arsl of term
Husoi, weeks, due amlille of trriu
Total for Term tt .SO)
VtlNTKM THkU
Inciitrntsl Fee fur trim
kuuia (sud Uaisiu (ur weeks) ,
Amount due flrnt of trrm
Iksiru weeks, due aiiddle of ieios
Total (ur Term 47.40) 44.40
SPKINIJ TKKM
Incidental Kee foe term S oa
Huum (sail Muaid for 4 weeks) ... mi
innuul Attm Im nt I . . M u
Hoard J weeks, due muldle'of terns
aa
J4a
Jo V
I SO
I a
SJ.40
9o
iS aw
SI to
Total for Torm .
ti-7S
4.aa
isja
HOTt-COmi
sarsam
ai II Ms km I
aaaa) samsMl II.W I
V,

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