Слике страница
PDF
ePub
[graphic]
[ocr errors]

aslman

QUICKLY RELIEVE COUGHING
Hoarseness, Sore Throat, Colds, Loss of

Voice, Catarrhal and Asthmatic con-
One of the most complete in the Empire

ditions. Harmless - no opiates. Not
State. Both fruit and ornamentals at prices

candy but a cough remedy. At druggists.
as low as consistent with highest quality.

JOHN I. BROWN & SON, Boston, Mass.

General Sales Agents: Harold F. Ritchie & Co., Inc.
Catalogue on request.

New York

London

Toronto
S. G. Harris Box 0 Tarrytown, N. Y.

SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES
For sixty years the leading American Business College. Trains thoroly for Office
Work and obtains employment for students who can be recommended for efficiency and

good character.
There is no better time to begin preparation for business,
to enrol for a course of study which accomplishes this important purpose,
than during the first week of the New Year.

Intensive vocational courses in Accounting, Business, Civil Service, Secre-
tarial and other studies leading to dignified positions, good salaries, rapid promotion,
and the best chance to use to advantage a high school or college education. Experienced,
efficient, faithful teachers. Strong lecture courses. Ideal location. Moderate expenses. $185
pays total cost of tuition, books and board for 13 weeks.
Exceptional opportunities for self-help to young men and women of the right sort.
Write for illustrated prospectus. Address

CLEMENT C. GAINES. M.A., LL.D., Box 673, Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
A

ILLINOIS

to
wner in an established boys' camp well located in New Eng.
and. Must be of high Christian character, with a substan-

STUDY AT HOME

Become a lawyer, Legally
al following and some capital. Write now-personal inter-

trained men win high positions
iew later-prompt action necessary. Address 6,181, Outlook.

and big success in business
and public life. Greater oppor-

tunities now than ever before.
ILLINOIS

Be independent-be a leader.

Lawyers earn.

$3,000 to $10,000 Annually
In Your Spare Time At Home

We guide you step by step. You can train at home
during spare time. Let us send you records and letters

from LeSalle students admitted to the bar in various
for BUSINESS or PROFESSION

states,, Money refunded according to our Guarante

Thousands of successful students enrolled. Low cost, easy terms.
Degree of LL.B., Conferred Wo furnish all text material, including fourteen-volume Law

Library. Getour valuable 120-page Law Guide" and Evidence"
Only Institution which gives same Course by Correspond-

books FREE. Send for them-NOW.
ence through Lecture System as was given for years at LaSalle Extension University, Dept. 1388-L Chicago
resident classes of this college. Wo coach you free to pass the Bar
Examination. Complete 1921, 18-volume library. Easy terms. Organ-
zed 1910. Low enrollment fee. Write for free illustrated book.
Hamilton College of Law, 431 S.Dearborn St., Dept. 1201, Chicago

TRAINING SCHOOLS FOR NURSES
Catalogue on

School for Nurses

YONKERS, NEW YORK
(RESIDENTIAL)

Registered in New York State, offers a 2% years' course-
34. Ashland Blvd. Chicago

as general training to refined, educated women. Require-
Unsurpassed facilities for a com-

ments one year high school or its equivalent. Apply to the
plete Scientific Chiropractic edu-

Directress of Nurses, Yonkers, New York.
eation. Distinguished Faculty. Modern
and extensive laboratory equipment.
Large clinic. Gymnasium dormitory
and students' aid dept. Chicago's op-
portunity for self help unlimited. Enter
quarterly. 3-year term. 14th Year.

YONKERS, NEW YORK
Registered School-2% years' course in general nursing, with
special training at Bellevue Hospital, for young women of
good standing who have had 1 year of High School or its

equivalent. Address SUPERINTENDENT OF NURSES.
this simplified High
School Course at home in-

TEACHERS' AGENCIES
side of two years. Meets all requirements for entrance to college
and the leading professions, This and thirty-six other practical
courses are described in our Free Bulletin, Send for it TODAY.

The Pratt Teachers Agency
AMERICAN SCHOOL

70 Fifth Avenue, New York
Dept H. 1168 Drexel Ave. & 58th St.

CHICAGO

Recommends teachers to colleges, public and private schools.
Advises parents about schools. Wm. 0. Pratt, Mgr.

Boys' Camp Opportunity A fine chance for a camp coun-

National College Chequest
of Chiropractic

[merged small][merged small][graphic][graphic][subsumed][ocr errors][merged small]

Promise and Performance
It is easier to promise than to perform, yet in
home and business, it can safely be claimed to
our credit as good citizens that performance is
the rule rather than the exception which can
certainly be said with respect to the distinct value
and permanent helpfulness of that matchless ref-
erence work

The NEW
INTERNATIONAL

R

ENCYCLOPAEDIA

G note

Editors: Frank Moore Colby, M.A. and

Talcott Williams, LL.D., L.H.D., Litt.D. More than 500 Contributors and Office-Editors

СЕ

Turning Point,” are published in this week's issue. The first prize was won by Louis Victor Eytinge, of Arizona, and the second by Rae Barnett, from Aberdeen, Washington. The winner of the third prize prefers not to disclose his identity.

ICHARD HOADLEY TINGLEY has writ

ten for the financial pages of The Outlook several times during the last year.

AMALIEL BRADFORD is a writer of

note. He was born in Boston, and entered Harvard College in 1882, but was obliged to leave almost immediately on account of ill health. He is the author of numerous volumes, among them “Lee, the American,” “Portraits of Women," "Civil War Portraits."

ELIA HARRIS wrote us the following.

paragraph when we asked for some biographical data: "I notice in your contributors' columns that there is a certain type of contributor whose biography reads as follows: 'Mary Elizabeth Brown, a writer new to The Outlook, sends us this thoughtful article from Ottumwa, Iowa.' I belong in Mapy Elizabeth's class. I am a .graduate of the University of Nebraska and of Outlook parentage; my mother, Mary Day Harris, has contributed several articles in the last few years under the name of Mary Doane Shelby.”

CORRESPONDENT

of The Outlook complains that all of the pictures which

have published of Washington spondent, Ernest Hamlin Abbott, have been caricatures. So we make one more attempt

to bring his features before our readers herewith.

0. 1 - 22

In the preface to the Second Edition the Editors state that the work has been so prepared as “ to meet the needs of the greatest number of uses” and how well it has met these needs is evidenced by its

Nation-Wide Popularity About every one knows and every owner prizes THE NEW INTERNATIONAL because of its supreme service not only to adults but to help the young folks in their school-work. It

Lightens the Task by Sharing the Toil.

Send in the Coupon and Learn Just How
Sending it places you under no obligation but
you will receive promptly our 84-page Illus-
trated Book showing specimen pages, plates
in color and giving the low price and easy
terms upon which THE NEW INTER-
NATIONAL is just now procurable.
DODD, MEAD & COMPANY, Inc.

DODD MEAD & Co., Inc.

Publishers 449 Fourth Ave.

New York City Send me full information regarding The New International Encyclopædia (Second Edition) with details of the present special price, etc., with list of Prize Questions enabling me to win a $1.25 volume each month.

A

FILL OUT AND MAIL THIS COUPON NOW

[graphic]

we

our

corre

Name..

Occupation...

Bus. Address.

Residence....

[blocks in formation]
[merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][merged small]

Household Linens and White Goods

Send today for Catalogue No. 35
NCE a year since 1893 “ The Linen Store" has held a

January Sale of Household Linens and White Goods. It is an event eagerly awaited by housewives all over the country.

The New January Sale Catalogue For this occasion we have prepared a new Catalogue--a Catalogue that brings this Special Sale to you. .

You make your selections, and mail your order to us. A few days later you receive your parcel. In fact, it's quite as though you yourself were shopping in our store.

At New and Greatly Reduced Prices The new January Sale Book contains accurate photographs and drawings as well as descriptions and prices of Table Cloths, Fancy Linens and Handkerchiefs. Towels, Blankets, Comfortables and Bed Linens. Neckwear, Laces, Hosiery, Sweaters and Hats. Children's Wear and Lingerie.

Advertising is a powerful force. Its educational values are subtle and extensive. Its effects on personal development, family life, and social customs are often lasting and profound. Perhaps you have been most influenced by reading an advertisement of a book, a course of study, a service, or a commodity. Describe the significance to you of the best recent advertisement in The Outlook.

CONDITIONS OF CONTEST 1. Write your name (add a pen name,

if you like, for publication) and adäress in the upper left-hand

corner of your letter. 2. All letters must be typewritten on

one side of the paper only. 3. Limit your letter to 500 words of

average length. 4. Your letter, to be eligible, must

reach us on or before January

23, 1922. 5. We reserve the right to purchase

for publication desirable letters

not winning prizes. 6. Unavailable letters will not be re

turned. 7. The staff of The Outlook will be judges.

Address all letters to

[blocks in formation]

CONTEST EDITOR THE OUTLOOK COMPANY

381 Fourth Avenue, New York

JANUARY 4, 1922

B

an

un

A THREATENED TRAGEDY

Moreover, it is hardly possible for the milk and asked for a doubling of the Y treaties entered into during the

Administration to interject this prob- appropriation. war and at its close portions of

lem into the Washington negotiations, Congress has now consented to this, what was before turkishi territory which are limited to questions of a very after a very lively debate in which the

different scope. were apportioned to certain of the Allied

The attempt to lay bill was opposed by those who thought Powers. In this apportionment Cilicia,

broad foundations for an enduring peace it violated the spirit of our Constituwhich was largely Armenian territory,

in the Near East ought not to be lightly tion and by those who asserted that the fell to France as within its zone of mili

hazarded. It is possible that private in- appropriation would be additional matetary occupation for the maintenance of

fluences could be brought to bear upon rial for the cause of Bolshevism. The order and for the observance of the

the French Government by the diplo- President at once signed the bill. ternis of the armistice: It is now aus

mats of England and America to delay The food is to be assembled through thoritatively announced that France is

the withdrawal of the French forces. elevators without profits to them, and about to withdraw her troops from

It is even possible that an official notifi- will be transported to the port of depart. Cilicia and pass over the administration

cation to the Turkish authorities by ure from this country at reduced rates, of that state to the Nationalist Turks.

England, France, and the United States if possible, upon the railways, thus enThe three Armenian communities in

that any failure to protect the Arme- abling as large an amount of grain as is Cilicia (Gregorian, Roman Catholic, and nians would be regarded as

possible to be secured for the appropriaProtestant) and many Moslems unite in

friendly act might have a protective tion. Nineteen million dollars of the appealing to the French authorities to

force. And we think it highly probable $20,000,000 to be appropriated is now in remain at least for the present, but so

that an aroused popular sentiment in the hands of the United States Grain far the appeal has been in vain. It is

the United States against leaving the Corporation, formed during the war, of reported that France, in withdrawing,

Armenians unprotected, even if it led which the President of the United States has made an agreement with Kemal to no governmental action, would have is the sole stockholder. This corporaPasha, the Nationalist Turkish leader,

considerable influence on the French tion is now being liquidated, and the for the protection of the Armenians. The

Government, if not on the Kemalite money would soon be turned into the statement that the protection of a Hock Turkish Government. Such popular

United States Treasury. Its diversion of sheep is thus intrusted to a pack of

sentiment ought not to be unaffected, to the purchase of food, provided for in wolves may be unjust to the Armenians;

however, by the fact that while the the bill, will be welcomed by the farmbut in view of recent history cannot be

United States is limiting the number ers of the West, who, humanitarian as said to be unjust to the Turks. The

of immigrants to its shores, France they may be, will be glad to profit by race and religious prejudice animating

leaves open the door to Syria to Arme- the legislation. the Turks is increased because in the nian refugees.

The bill applies to that most sorely recent war the Armenians were allies of

Certainly the facts ought to have stricken region in Russia, the part of the the French and fought desperately

some effect on those happily tempered valley of the Volga River between the against the Turks under French lead. pacifists who imagine that complete dis

cities of Kazan and Saratov, a region It is said that about two hundred thou

armament by all the civilized nations, about four hundred miles long. It lies Band Armenians, Syrians, Greeks, and

leaving the helpless undefended against several hundred miles to the east of pro-French Moslems are involved in the

the criminals, would secure

a world Moscow. Ordinarily this region raises danger of massacre in Cilicia. peace and a world justice.

more than enough to feed its people. It must be confessed that France is in

But for three years in succession they a difficult situation. France has spent RUSSIAN RELIEF

have endured a great drought, which, in

addition to the economic cruelty of the far more money in trying to maintain RESIDENT HARDING's request for an

Bolshevik Government, has reduced very order in Cilicia than she can afford.

many millions of people to starvation. She is sharply criticised for her main- 000,000 to supply corn and seed grain for

And this at a time when we have more tenance of a large standing army, and the starving Russians was followed by

foodstuffs in storage than ever before in is accused of imperialistic ambitions, the appearance of Secretary Hoover be

our history! disturbing to the peace of Europe. But fore the Committee on Foreign Relations when, yielding to pressure, she proposes of the House of Representatives. He to reduce her army by withdrawing her said, in rejoinder to the claim that pri

LEADERSHIP FOR THE NEGRO troops from a distant province she is vate, not public, charity should fill the Tot long ago Principal Moton, of charged with breach of faith in desert- need: “There are a great many commit- Tuskegee Institute, was introduced ing a helpless people intrusted to her tees working throughout the country to a mass-meeting at Greenville, Miskeeping.

under a great deal of difficulty but not sissippi, by a white friend of Negro It is difficult to see what official action without energy. I do not believe, how- advancement, Mr. Alfred Holt Stone. In the American Government can take to ever, that the total collections since the introduction Mr. Stone pointed out prevent this tragedy. One principal ob- August of the entire group amounts to that the ten million Negroes in this jection urged against the League of $750,000.” He also showed that Govern- country, living under laws made, inNations was that America ought not to mental aid on a larger scale than the terpreted, and executed by white men, share with European nations in dealing President suggested would be needed. are an integral part of American life with European problems. The Presi- He requested some 22,000,000 bushels of and that it is "the paramount duty of dential election sustained that objection. grain and 500,000 cases of preserved the white man to see that friendly rela

NT

are

as

tions are retained and that relations are steadily improved."

What Mr. Stone added as to the right and wrong kind of leadership for the Negro race is worth quoting at some length:

There are to-day two groups of Negro leaders-groups which wide apart as the Poles and which are as distinct as the whites and Negroes themselves. I am not going to call any names. One set of Negro leaders is distinctly radical. The leadership of the other group is conservative and is working for peace and harmony between the races. It is left with the white people to choose which Negro leadership they will encourage.

There is no more trying position in American life to-day than that of a conservative Negro leader in the South. He must steer an even course and at the same time maintain his position of leadership without sacrificing any right principle. When Booker T. Washington died and I was appealed to for a suggestion as to the man who was best fitted to succeed him, I replied, without hesitation, that Robert R. Moton stood head and shoulders above all other men.

Mr. W. Anthony Aery, the secretary of Hampton, himself a white man, tells us that in traveling with Dr. Moton on the trip during which the Greenville meeting was held he found himself comparing conditions between the races as they are now and as they were when years ago he made a similar trip with Booker Washington. He noted in Mississippi "a growing spirit of racial good will and racial co-operation.” He found "white and black folks everywhere discovering—almost intuitively—that they cannot make much real progress by hoeing their rows as separate groups. They are discovering that they can go ahead very much faster by pulling together and by forgetting some of their differences."

We agree heartily with Mr. Aery's conclusion that “the influence of men like Booker T. Washington, Robert R. Moton, and others scoffed at as conservatives has been invaluable in bringing about this era of good feeling.”

[graphic]

powers and to teach you how to use them to the best advantage while you are here, and afterward when you take your place in the field of active life which you shall choose.

Unfortunately, too many undergraduates in American colleges are inclined to regard a college course as a sort of glorified vacation. It will not do them any harm occasionally to recall the fact that their friends who entered business on leaving high school or preparatory school have to keep regular hours and do regular work. One of the great advantages of the education which the graduates of Annapolis or West Point receive is that the undergraduates in those institutions work as regularly and as hard as if they were apprentices in some great industrial plant. Regular hours and a regular system of work will do wonders for a student even when he is not a genius. Indeed, in most fields of human activity, the erraticism of genius is likely to be beaten in the long run by the regularity of an ordinary mind.

(C) Harris & Ewing

HENRY WATTERSON

HENRY WATTERSON,
NEWSPAPER MAN

ENRY WATTERSON, who died in Jack

H sonville, Florida, "on December 22,

harder and to put more of ourselves into our work.

There may have been a time when the word work, as applied to a college, would have seemed to some a kind of academic pleasantry. If there ever was such a time, that time has passed. The picture of a college where the long hours were passed agreeably under the shade of the classic elms, smoking pipes and singing college songs, has a certain attraction to the retrospective imagination of the graduate and to the prospective vision of the freshman. But to a man who knows anything about the life at Union College there will be a mournful realization that the largest part of the picture has been left out.

I might as well tell you at once that this is a college where honest work is not only expected but required. There is no reason why a boy who comes to college should expect an easier time than a boy who goes to work in a factory or in an office. The idea that in coming to college a boy is postponing his life-work for four years while he floats down the stream of time untroubled by the hard realities that other young men of his own age have to face is not at all our idea of what a college means. Neither is a college a kind of intellectual incubator where young fledglings are hatched out with no effort of their own. A college is a workshop, and if it is going to maintain its place in the esteem of a Nation that has supported us with such unstinted generosity we must see that the gospel of honest work is not only taught in the college but practiced by all of us who have anything to do with it.

This may sound a little disagreeable to some easy-going young aspirants who have been looking forward to a comfortable time, but let me assure you that the only way to be happy here, or anywhere else, is to make a real business of the thing you are doing. The most delightful thing a man does is to exercise and develop the powers that are his. What we shall try to do for you here is to help you to understand and value your own

made the Louisville "Courier-Journal" a National

newspaper and a political power. Colonel Watterson served in the Confederate Army, but whether he had the exact rank of colonel or was a Kentucky colonel by the brevet of State and National affection is not important. To newspaper men he was "Marse Henry,” and perhaps no man in our time has been better liked by the men of his own profession. He has been described as the last of his line in that he was the last of the great personal figures once so common in American journalismGreeley, Raymond, the elder Bennett, and Dana are the names one associates with him. He was born eighty-one years ago, was held on the knee of Andrew Jackson as a child, and knew every President from that time to this. It has been pointed out that the period covered by Watterson's life and the life of John Quincy Adams, whom as a boy he knew, covers the entire period of the country's history from Revolutionary days.

Colonel Watterson exercised a great influence in public affairs, not only by his editorial work, but by his vivacious and often uncomfortably frank utterances. Not infrequently he hit two ways at once, as in his famous "Now and ever, to hell with autocracy. Now and ever, to hell with the Hohenzollerns and the Hapsburgs," to which he added later in a letter, “And to hell with prohibition along with the Hapsburgs and the

[ocr errors]

THE COLLEGE WORKSHOP
N a recent address President Rich-

mond, of Union College, said something so true and simple and yet so startling that we are glad to reprint it in full:

However men may differ as to specific remedies for the present disorders, all men of sense agree at one point, and that is the necessity of getting back to work. In the four years of the war the fruit of the work of millions of men for many years has been destroyed. It is gone, and no amount of economic juggling will bring it back. If the prosperity of the world is to be restored, it will be because are all willing to work

we

« ПретходнаНастави »