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The citizen. [volume] (Berea, Ky.) 1899-1958, March 16, 1922, Image 8

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TBI CITIZEN
March 1. lltt
Par EifM
General College News
NO-TOBACCO LEAGUE
Rev. Lewis Lyttle, of Knott county,
Kentucky, spoke to the No-Tool aco
!A(rue Sunday afternoon. Mr. Lyt
tle is a man of wide experience and
hia Illustrations were ery f-rteful.
A banner waa presented to Burton
Johnson for winninjr the No-Tobacco
play and poem contest of 1922.
The next meeting of the League
will be Sunday, March 26. An In
teresting1 program has been planned.
CHEER IT AM) SING
O do not be discouragftl
Tho fearful storms arise
And blot the frohlcn sunlight
Away from heaven's skiea.
There is a little music
In every drop of rain
That patters on the roofing
Or beats thj window pane.
The world is full of gladness
And things that you can do;
But you can't see them, brother,
'Cause you are feeling blue.
There's not a road so slippery
Or mountain peak so high
But that by constant plodding
YouH reach it by and by.
You can't succeed by fretting,
You need not trust to luck,
The things that make a man, sir,
Are work and pep and pluck.
So don't be sad and cheerless
Nor cross at anything;
The world will seem much brighter
If you'll cheer up and sing.
Arthur Thomas
COLLEGE HOSPITAL
Mrs. Eloise Dean, who has been
taking treatment at the hospital for
the past five weeks, has returned to
her home on Center street.
The many friends of Miss Billy
Carmichael of the College Depart
ment will be glad to know that her
condition is much improved.
Horace Jones, son of Mrs. Mamie
Jones, who recently underwent an op
eration for appendicitis, is getting
along nicely.
Seldon Cary of Winchester, who has
been here for treatment since Febru
ary 15. returned to his work at
Evarts, March 10.
Miaa Maude Hackney of the Acad
my Department left the hospital with
her mother for her home in Fannin,
after having recovered from an attack
of pneumonia.
Russell Measet of the Academy De
partment is seriously ill with pneu
monia. His father, who lives at
Soience Hill, came Saturday, March
11.
During the flu epidemic, which last
ed from February 21 until March 6,
about 200 patients were admitted to
the hospital for treatment
Miss Garden, the head nurse at the
hospital for the past six months, left
for her home in Elk Park, N. C, last
week, Tuesday. Miss Garden, whose
personality is one of beautiful and
quiet reserve, is greatly missed by the
members of the hospital staff, and
particularly by the student nurses.
We are very fortunate in her succes
sor, Miss Robinson, who comes to us
from Johns Hopkins Hospital. Miss
Robinson brings good news from our
former students Miss Lorena Haefer,
Miss Nannie Cox, and Miss Fairy
Settle, who are in Training at Johns
Hopkins School for Nurses.
Dr. Hoeve and family, who have
been living at the hospital for the
greater part of the last three weeks,
on account of the illness of her
daughters, Caroline and Josephine
Hoeve, and later of Miss Brown, her
sister, are now residing on Jackson
street in the home of Mrs. Lou. Han
son. Dr. Hoeve, who has had great anxi
ety and rare during these weeks, has
shown much patience and sweetness,
and is now happy to be thus settled
in her home.
The College
FRESHMAN CLASS SOCIAL
By L. C. Dudley, Corresponding
Secretary
One of the most successful and en
joyable social functions of the Winter
Term in College was the social given
by the Freshman Class on Monday
evening in the Parish House, honor
ing the members of the College Var
sity basketball team. From the time
the opening speech was made until
"Good Night." was said, the affair was
one continuous round of pleasure and
enjoyment. Everyone present seemd
to share the spirit of the occasion and
to be willing to contribute his part to
the evening's entertainment.
The ball was started to rolling by
the president, Samuel S. Hughes, who
welcomed the honored guests of the
evening. He was succeeded on the
rostrum by J. Q. Rush, who voiced the
appreciation of the class for the work
of the team this season, especially in
drawing all tho departments of the in
stitution closer together. Ha also
voiced the sentiment of the class when
he wished that the boys might be as
successful in life in the future as they
have been on the basketball floor in
the past Following this brief ad
dress, Lloyd Rackley entertained with
some very pleasing vocal solos and
accompanied these selections on the
guitar. Elijah E. CundifT gave a
reading entitled "Laska." Then three
girls were selected and named Faith,
Hope, and Charity. The guests were
blindfolded and brought in one at a
time, and each received a kiss from
the girl (?) he picked from among the
three. After this all those present
coupled off and danced the Virginia
Reel for some time. This was followed
by other gToup games, such as "The
Cat and the Bird," "Three Deep, and
Wink." At the conclusion of these
features of the program, Vernon San
dors, on behalf of the basketball boys.
thanknd the Freshmen for the delight
ful time they had provided, and ex
pressed his appreciation for the hearty
support they had given the team dur
ing the season. This closed the pro
gram for the evening.
The chaperon for this occasion was
Miss Mary A. Strain.
COLLEGE COUNTRY HOME TO THE MEMBERS OF THE NA
A delightful dinner party was the TIONAL STUDENT COMMIT-
occasion vat the College Country,
Home last Friday evening, March 10.
Those present were Mioses Eunice M.
True (hostess). Misses Lou McDaniels.
Manam Graham, Amanda Muendci.
Ethel Kiser, and Messrs. H. E. i
Taylor (keep cheerful). Charles Gra.,ruary 20 by the Nationa, StU(lent
ham, James Keinhardt, 1 nomas Kw"
land, Finer Campbell. Misses Minnie'
Davison and Louise Bowling were the'
Waitresses, and no Royal table was
ever served more exactly obliging.
Normal School
The Normal School has been very
fortunate indeed in having Dr. Burr
lecture at the chapel hour. He was
with us Tuesday and Friday of last
week, and will be back again this
week. Dr. Burr has given several!
lectures in the Normal chapel this j
school year. Perhaps we might say
he is giving us one long lecture injeial trade negotiations with that
parts. It really makes us think of ( regime: I
a continued story in a magazine. "It is only in the productivity of
which is very interesting. We do not:
like to wait from week to week forj Russian people, and it is idle to ex-i
the continuation of his lectures. pect resumption of trade until the!
We no longer see many vacancies economic bases of production are se-
i.uji; . fnrL.-i iwwtmn is !
til kllC Ulllllia-a wine wa ...t
practically all of the students who
have been in the hospital are out and
in classes again.
Monday, March 13, the Normal
School girls gave tho girls of the Vo
cational School a good walloping in
a basketball game. All those present
at the game say it was very interest
ing in spite of the fact that Voca
tional could not hold the "old maid
teachers a light to play by."
Monday, March 13. a very hard and
interesting game of basketball be
tween the College and Normal men
took place. The game was a battle
to the finish. For some time it seem
ed that the Normalites would "put
the cat" on the College boys. The
score was in favor of Normal most
of the game. When time was called
at the end of the game the score was
a tie. Five more minutes of fighting
ensued, in which time the College
team was successful in making four
points and Normal only one. This
game proved to be one of the fastest
and most interesting of the season.
WORLD NEWS
(Continued from Page One)
Japan. They have also, aa was ex-
not'ted. attacked the second article as
one that might cause the United i
States to be drawn into war with i
some other power outside of the
League. The debate thus far has had
aa its object the effort to find out
what country, or countries, the dele
gates had in mind when they wrote
the article. An assumption is made
that either China or Russia, or both,
must have been meant No one has
enlightened the senate thus far in
regard to this point. Secretary
Hughes has answered the first in
quiry by claiming to have made the
first draft himself after consultation
with England end Japan.
The Latt.
"There Is an enormous demand fot
apace In our new building.''
"W'hut Is unuHUal about your new
building?"
"We have Installed freight elevators
and you purk your cur on the roof."
Particular Kind Ntsdsd.
Mr. Jenkins -Edith, didn't I ask
you a week Sg to oil thnaw castors?
They creak something awful."
Edith "I know you did; but there
I not a driip of enstor oil In the
house." London Answers.
Dimagtd Goods.
I.lly I w ftit to a hiirgnln sale to
dtiT.
Elsie- I 'Id you see anything that
'nuked elieup?
Illy Vex, new r I men waiting for
I'elr ve.
Intellectual Fearlessness of France on Anything
Concerning Mankind
By EDITH WHARTON, In "French Ways and Their Training."
The Frctuh have slwuvs been a say and free and Rabelaisian people.
They attach a great deal of iniMrtanT to lovf-miiking. but tliey consider
it more simply and less solemnly than e. Tlicv arc cnail. resourceful and
merry, crack jokes about the relations Mwi-en the sexes, and are ued to
the frank discussion of lmt some one tactfully called "the operation of
Nature." They are puzled by our queer fear of our own bodies, and ao
cii..t"ineil to relate oponlv and iiii.-ipoloj.'etioally the anecdotes that Anlo
Smi'iis snicker over privately and with apologies.
It is convenient to put the relations between the sexes firt on the
list of subjects alsuit which the French and Anlo-Saxon rwvs think and
bthave differently, because it is the difference which strike the superficial
observer first, and which has been niot ned in the attempt to prove the
superior purity of Anglo-Saxon morals.
Hut French outspokenness would not be iriterestmi if it applied only
to sex questions, for snvnges are oi;txlen about thoe, too. The French
attitude in that respect is interesting only ns tvpicat of the general intel
lectual fearlessness of France. She is not nfr.ii.1 of anv thing that con
cerns mankind, neither of pleasure and mirth nor of exultations and agonies.
TEE FOR LIMITATION OF
ARMAMENT
Th vatinal Civic Federation's
Commmitu.e on American-Russian
affairg haa r,,a() the resolutions
t : , t Hardin on Feb.
Commission on Limitation of Arma-
" I
ment8f giving the consensus of opin
i(m of ttudents in two hundred and
thirty-five universities and colleges,!
and recommending, among other
... .. r
things, participation by th.a Govern-
ment in the Genoa Conference, wita
certain reservations.
Our Committee notes the absence
of reference to the situation created
bv the fact that the Soviet regime of!
I ...
Russia will be represented at j
conference which regime our Gov-;
emment has continuously refused to
recognize. Secretary Hughes having
announced, on March 25, 1921, the1
following American policy as to offi-1
Russia that there is any hope for the
lUinj irmunnnt w -
conditioned upon safety of life, the, In ,h, mmn, a like sid1ng
recognition by firm guarantees of a KHr,iHn hard, wearisome drudgery,
private proporty, the sanctity of con- Wtt, nothing at the end of the day's
tract and the rights of free labor. work to reward yoo.
"If fundamental changes are con-1 It amst he done. Just the same, and
templated, involving due regard for' 'P,"y to ""S
t, ' . .. , . the rule that you must apply through
the protection ,4 persons and prop f f d(nf rough yn
erty, and the establishment of condi- flm, ,hat niakMI for ,,riifr,,.s.
tions essential to the maintenance of t lllMj ryrn
commerce, this Government will be if there la s certain amount of
glad to have convincing evidence of drudgery that must he got through to
the consummation of such change. ''h.v. kle It r.ght now. get It done.
, .., ... ., i ii nd you can turn with a clear con-
and until this evidence is supplied, , . .
, i I s' letiee to something more Interesting,
this Government is unable to per- mH,., afral( of ,irillK J(lllrself by
ceive that there is any proper basis ,ruK.r.v. Your brain can stand
for considering trade relations." riir more work than you sre ever likely
May we ak if you agree with the t. give It without wenrtng out. And
policy of Secretary Hughes, as above' een If It Is a little wenry at the end
.....J of the .iMy. a little relaxation and a
. . . ,
also that of hi. predecessor . Sre.
tary Colby or do you favor the rec-,
ognitian of the Soviet regime of Rub-
by thia Government?
Do you agree that thia Govern-
ment shall not participate in the Ge-'
. rfnr. ,.nl. it i. mi.l. ner.
fectly clear thst such participation
shall in no way uivolve the recogni-
tion of the Soviet regime?
(Signed) CONDE B. PALLEN,
Chairman Committee on American
Russian Affairs.
March 8. 1922,
PERMANENT VICTORIANS
James Hryce. dying at the age of
eighty-four, and only iihout a yeiir
lifter publishing a ery resiectiillw
heit seller In "Moilcril I einoeriicles."
would seem to !iae met fairly well the
coiiieuiporury test fr a life worth
while, si ys the New York llernld. It
Is surprising how many oilier Vie
torluna liiiNe uiuniigeil to keep going
for a long lime; iind ufter all. the
clearest acceptance nf life Is to go on
living. At the uge of seventy-four Ar
thur Kiilfour continues to play tennis.
At the age of seventy Henry Asulth Is
now engaged In singing a "coinehiick"
In politics. At the uge of ninety-one
Frederic Harrison still finds something
to suy about the world as be sees It.
At Die age of seventy three Edmund
(Josse Is still good enough company
for Mnrgoi, whose snappy hook he
touched Up. At the uge of eighty two
AUstln !ohson Is mil occasionally
heard from. At the same uge Thoiiins
Hurdy Is still selling verse to the
inugaxlncN. At an uge rinse to seventy
Horace I'lunkett is, no doubt, framing
new plans fur co-operative farming In
a free Ireland. Only the other day
there died Henry M. Hyndinun Ht the
age of eighty and Lord Chiincellor
llulshury lit the uge of ninety-eight
two Victorians Willi a good deal of the
lleor'lan Jaxx In their makeup.
Uncommon
Sense
Br
JOHN BIAKC
pre-in1 P
r4,k'
rpHKKE Is nothing delightful ahout
tiailinv thm arah In tiliint a fur
den. Hut It has to he done before you
ran enjoy the Harden.
There Is nothing, pleasant, except to
ine uiainernaiia-ai minu, bixmji ijin
f(br,
n-t WB ,f y(U ., nr.rT w nw
tlilmcn In vour business life they are ,
necessary to teach yoo concentration,
and the faculty of reasoning You'll
need both concentration and reasoning
k. - m-A k
".J ,eh Ioti ,, ple.
,.,ffn h,p,,.n, mrrKn
)it u ,lnpowllt,,. There , BO ghort
elrt to real success,
You have got to begin by doing vast
amounts of hard, uninteresting work
"j",rr '"" "" " ' "
" A ymj ,ur work w, b-
mure 'Interesting fascinating by
n(j j,Vi f foxl are r(.iiy making prog
reH.
Then It will be easy to do. It will
' '"! f' ou to tear yourself away
fr'"" But that Is a stage that Is
. m. . .
gtHHl Ilium mlrrii win mr i mm
rv.rhB xhr nK.
Ta,.k, tns rUh ,)ul jt, an, fct it
,,,,, uf tn wajr iHve the afternoon
- .. I .1...... u iO .....Lu I. mm tmitmh
fi.r plessanter duties, and the after
noon of your life, which Is meant for
enjoyment, will he left also to more
congenial ami .....,".
-opynht
A BIO FOR 8UPPORT
The candidate said, "My friends snd
fellow citizens, I was not horn In a
log cabin, hut I wus hroiigM up on
i ..I i.lire.id and huMei inilk. turnip
green, hog meat and hominy. Id
other words. I'm one of the common
people and I solicit your votes.'"
"Very good, hut what kind of a pint
form was he running on?"
"He seemed to he running on an
old fashioti. il diet."
Another Defeat.
"Mrs. Wopplng Hinl I have Just con-rluila-d
a lengthy iirgiiment ahout the
way we are going to vote." said Mr.
Wopl'llig.
"How did you da'Clda-T" askeal Mr.
fSndspur.
"The result reminded me of tlie time
I iirgui'd with Mrs Wopplng agulust
buy ing a tnotor ear.1
"Va-s?"
"We bought the car."
Homicidal Impulse.
"I you l.i'l'c In .-tii'ltnl punish
mini ?"
".Not fully." iinswered Senator Ror
'.'hum "If li'i'lM' Inii'lliga-nt men can
he so movi'il In fa-cling as to tie con
vluci'd Unit a iiuiu ought to he killed,
there ought to he some scientific cihi
sMcrntloii for tlii' hoinl' lile ill fcmlunt
of liniilsle and unlnstructa'd men
tallty." Chtckmatad.
"We had unite a game up at the
hoarallng house Inst night."
"I'okerr
"No, the landlady waa going to lick
me of the hoys 'or nat paying his
board. I tried to a-ha-ck her; she
iimH'd inaa, crowned him. and told
both tn niaive."
"Chess." Si'leme and Invention.
Add Life to Your Shoes
You can add life to your ahoea
and keep dollar in your purse by
the right kind of repairing. The
sole it where shoes tvear out. Let
us put on
GENUINE LEATHER SOLES
They outwear any other sole and
ihey are permanently waterproof.
Korry Krorr.e soles are genuine
leather, tanned by a secret process.
Don't throw old shoes away
bring them to us and we will give
them new life.
Good repairing, proanptly dona.
Berea College Shoe Repair
W. R. RAM BO. Managar
SHORT STREET BE RE A. KY.
BEREA PRESSING CLUB
Best equipment and service at lowest co6t. Pressing
cleaning, dry-cleaninR, and repairing. CMd clothes made new.
Jack Chastain, tailor; Herbert H. Todd, presser. AH work
guaranteed. Located on Short Street, Berea, Kjr.
S. C WHITE, Manarer
The Ztsieus Maid
MlMe-s !' I"' The se of Hit
writing deU. Mane ; and look In
the old trunk In the kitchen-yon
might find an old l tl'Ht will fit.
Maria-- It's no ne Madam. I tried
tharn all long nit", and none of thann
fit.
Bad Symptom.
FW'h- So the .t.tor iidvls.-d sn Im
mediate oer:itloii
Iuhh-es. ha- tl'..ili:lit It best In
view of his iHflaiit' dwindling hank
account.
Endurance.
"Fashions lira- hinilrances tn health."
"I don't think ." rejoined Mlsa
Cayenne, "lailv rolmt s.ple can
wear "Ilk stis kliigs tn wmti-r and furs
In summer."
Surt Sha Wou'd Acctpt Him.
She .In-! Imagine' Siiios yaws
,t,. so itnnii'iisely wealthv that you
i-oiilitii't i.,-rd your 1in-oina what
W'olilit Voll aa
He Mairv mil
Thsy Often Do.
"Von tin a ' hariiilng wife."
"' I'm lua-kv In hue lint unliickj
it i-erds She crltla-tsiia my play Ba
uer. If nil. "
SALE! SALE! SALE!
Five Rooms of Furniture Will Be
Displayed For Sale
AT 36 PROSPECT STREET, BEREA, ON
Thursday, March 30, 1922
Any one interested in household goods
will do well to see this furniture as everything
will be priced right. Everything goes except
personal effects and keepsakes. First come,
first served. A special bargain to any one
who wishes to purchase all of the goods.
W. A. LOCKHART
CANFIELD
BEREA DIVISION
Lt. Berea Lt. Bicbssoad Lt. Berea
6:15 a. m 7:00 a, m. 10:4. a m
8:00 a, m. 10:00 a.m. 2:45 p. m
Fare one way, 71 eeaU
Unmistakabi Signal.
"There must l traxihle acraisa the
traet!" Mid the stranger In Crimson
,uh h.
"What makes yam tblak aoT' ln
lulred Three fingered Sum.
"I Just heard a pistol shot."
"lon't let It ska-er ) aw. The boys
are tired of poker anal are learnln' to
play hrhlge whist. That'a I'lute
pte's way of slgnalln' tur trumpa."
i
A HELPFUL SPOUSE
Hubby What did yea de with Stl
those unpaid bills. --
Witty I saw thoy wsre beglnnlnf
to worry yM, dsar, so I dssfeysd
thsm.
Up and Downs In Milking.
-Thai l'ib'.rn cow." l1 Kira ll",
' Makri ma I' rl l.kr a i Imatl -"Ha-aiow,
in ! i" oli- ' r klva up.
I'm .lone.! if ).. II r.a 1nwn'"
BUS LINE
Lr. Bkhi
1:30 p. as.
1:00 p.m.

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