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The citizen. [volume] (Berea, Ky.) 1899-1958, March 30, 1922, Image 8

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March 30, 1922
General College News
College rhapel. Saturday, April 1
7:30 p. m.
Colby College, located in Water,
ville, Maine, ii sending an intercol
legiate debate team of four men
across country to Indiannla, Iowa, os
tensibly to attend the annual conven
tion of the national honorary forensic
society of Pi Kappa Delta, but vn-
route the team in to meet in Joint
debate eight institution, namely,
Western Reserve University, Kala-1
maaoo College, University of Notre
Dame, Hedding College, Simpson Col
lege, Berea College, College of Wil
liam and Mary, and Blue Ridge Col
lege. The propos,.on to be debated
is "Resolved, that the principle of the
closed shop is justifiable," Colby de
bating the negative i
Colby is one of the oldest of the
New England colleges, having held
its centennial celebration in 1920. It
has a student body of about 500, with
nearly 3,000 living graduates.
The Colby team is composed of
George Bernard Wolstenholme,
senior; Clyde Elwin Russell, a senior;
Leonard Withington Mayo, senior;
and Forrest Merle Royal, junior.
The following statement has been
iseued in respect to the Colby de
baters: "All of the debaters are winners
of many prizes in preparatory school
and college. Mr. Wolstenholme is
young man of unusual ability as a
speaker, probably topping the list as
a prize winner. Mr. Russell is
brilliant speaker, is president of his
class, president of the Student Coun-(
cil, editor of the college weekly paper,
and a teacher in a local high school. '
Mr. Mayo possesses all the qualifies
tions for a first class public speaker, '
is a member of numerous college or-)
ganizations, and is a track man with
a record. Mr. Royal is new in inter- (
collegiate debate work, is clear
thinker and forceful in delivery. He
is an important man on the football
squad and has served in the World
War." j
The Berea team is composed of
Curtis Huff, Hugh 0. Porter and
Samuel Hughes, all freshmen. We
give them our blessing and leave ,
them to establish their reputation
next Saturday evening. .
Decision 2 to 1
Berea's first intercollegiate debate,
which was held last evening in the
College Chapel, resulted in the de
feat of the Berea team by a close
margin. The judges rendered a de
cision of two to one in favor of the
University of Kentucky.
The question debated was: Re
solved, That the present Dillingham
Law be retained as a permanent
measure, namely, that three per cent
of each nationality which was resi
dent in the country during 1910 be
the only annual quota allowed to en
ter the United States. The Univer
sity upheld the affirmative and Be
rea the negative. The University
team was composed of former Berea
studepts, who have many friends in
Berea College, and both the audience
and debaters showed a fine spirit
thruout the contest.
Both teams made a splendid show
ing, and the audinece was apparently
on the fence as to who would win
until the decision was announced.
While the judges were out, the
Berea College quartette entertained
with a beautiful song, and following
the debate the visitors and students
were given a short reception in
Ladies Hall.
The College Girls Team was al
most the champions of the year. No
one of the Secondary Schools could
possibly beat the College team alone.
However, in the final game of the
season, the College girls dorided they
wanted to work for a victory and so
the three Secondary Schools com
bined their forces and produced a
winning team. Thru cooperation and
union these schools did what had
been absolutely impossible for any
one of them to do alone. In union
there is strength. May every school
in Berea and every individual in
every school unite to make a better
Berea Thn scores were as follows:
Feb. 20, College 48. Ac ademy 1 1
Mar. 13, College 21 Academy 1
Feb. 11, College 40, Normal 12
Mar. 6, College 86, Normal 21
Feb. 27, College 20, Vocational 22
Feb. 13, Academy 24, Vocational 19
Mar. 8. Vocational 21, Academy U
Feb. 27, Normal 32, Academy 18
Mar. 1.1, Normal 11, Vocational 6
Feb. 20, Normal 0, Vocational 0
(forfeited game)
Mar. 20, Secondary 23, College 7
Helen C. Paulison
Don't blame anybody but yourself
if your nights are made miserable uy
indigestion. You failed to take Tan
lac. Berea Drug Co.
Berea College has secured Trot. D.
W. Boitnott, formerly of Oregon and
louisiana, to fill the place in the Ed
ucational Department of the College,
Prof. D. W. Boitnott
made vacant by the return of Dr. A.
W. Burr to his home in Wisconsin.
Professor Boitnott arrived in Berea
on March 27. He is putting up tem
porarily at Boone Tavern, but is look
ing about for a suitable house and as
soon as he finds it. his family will
The following clipping is taken
from The Tinves-Puayune, published
.it Jennings, La.:
Jennings, La., March 17. Profes
sor D. W. Boitnott, superintendent of
the Jennings schools, has tendered
bis resignation to the local school
board to accept an important post at
Berea College, Berea, Ky. Professor
Boitnott came to Jennings from
Enterprise, Ore., last August, has
placed the Jennings schools upon a
systematic basis and his resignation
was accepted with much regret, the
board announced. The resignation
takes effect March 24.
Professor Boitnott has been elected
instructor of school administration
and history and principles of educa
tion in the educational department of
Berea College, Berea, Ky. He is a
graduate of the State University of
Eugene. Ore-, Valparaiso University,!
Valparaiso, Ind., and Kentucky West
ern State Normal. He has spent
fourteen years in public school work,
twelve of which have been spent as
principal and superintendent.
Eight years of his school work
were spent in the schools of Idaho
and Oregon. He was at one time
head of the elementary department
of the State Teachers' Association of
Oregon, president of Principals' and
Superintendents' Organization and
was a member of the Greater Ore
gon Club and county institute .in
The Danville Advocate says that
Dr. Hart, who gave the principal ad
dress at the Y. M. C. A. banquet
here last week, is greatly impressed
by the wonderful work the institu
tion is doing.
A delightful dinner party was giv
tn at Boone Tavern Wednesday eve
ning in honor of Professor A. W.
Burr and his sister, Miss Celia Burr,
who are returning, at the end of the
week, to Beloit, Wis. The dinner
was given by n number of Professor
Burr's students and was the result
of a natural impulse to give some
open expression of gratitude.
Dr. Robertson and Dr. Raine, both
of the College, had been invited and
were present.
The party waa concluded with a
number of ahort speeches.
Spring is rising from winter graves
In woodlands, brooks, and rivulets
The earth is bursting into waves
Of myriads of spring violets.
Countless millions of flowers rise,
While meadows their tapestries
But violets first with glad blue eyes
Come to greet spring from win
ter's bed.
Soon leaf and blossom hang their
At the vernal blush of peach bio
In valleys and forested hills,
Of spring verdure and violet glow.
In fields, meadows and woodlands
The first flower of hill and plain
Comes to break winter's spell of
sleep .
To hearts bring hope and faith
Can it be that flowers and grass
Yearly rise and so surely bloom
That man must sleep as the years
While violets rise from their tombT
- Hoyte Hoover
Get your Tanlac where they've got
it. Berea Drug Co.
A Scientific Systematization of Knowledge for a
Control of Life
By J. ARTHUR THOMSON, in "The Control of Life."
... aaas aaasasaaaai
It is no lotijp-r the mere diffusion of knowledge, invvtivf of any
other aim, that is the goal of education. A control of life in practically
all its functions is at least a potentiality of applied science.
What is distinctly modern is the idea of an all around utilization
of science as a biwis for action, the determined attempt to substitute
the rational for the empirical, the growing habit of focussing scientific
inquiry on prat ticul puzzles, the recognition of scientific investigation as
an agency likely to produce well-bring as well as enlightenment It it
man's part to continue building up a scientific systematization of knowl
edge which will im-ren singly form the basis for a control of life. For lifs
is not for science, but science for life.
Science can dt much to remove the shackles which inhibit the higher
a Iveiiture of the luimnn spirit. . . . Many of the shadows and dis
hannonics of human life can be got rid of wlieu good will joins hands with
Normal School
L. K. Rice, an old Normal student,
is back with us again. Mr. Rice is
a graduate of 1921, but is back to
take some work in the advanced Nor
mal course. It looks good to see the
old baseball men coming back for the
spring term. L. K. has done some
mighty good work in right field in
the days gone by for the Normal
School. Mr. Campbell, a baseball
man, is in school for the spring term
also. C. R. Harralson, possibly bet
ter known as Rube, is in school for
the spring term. We are extremely
glad to have Rube with us again.
The play that was given in the
Tabernacle last Saturday evening by
Excelsior and Philomathca literary
societies was a great success. It
was a play that required much work
and time to give it. with the skill
with which it was given. There is
no doubt but what every member of
the large audience enjoyed the eve
ning very much. There was always
a hearty laugh from the audience
when "Sam and his wife" appeared
on the stage.
Mr. John M. Wilson, a Normal
graduate of 1921, was visiting
some of his friends in the Nor
mal School Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. Wilson is teaching in the Bap
tist Institute r.t Barbourville, Ky.
The Academy
The fourth annual debate between
the Adelphia and Sigma Tau literary
societies of the Academy Department
was held in Main Chapel Saturday
evening, March 18. The subject was,
Resolved, That a compulsory arbitra
tion law should be enacted to settle
all labor disputes on railroads and
other common carriers. The speak
ers for Adelphic were: Key L
Barkley, Lawrence A. Conley, Porter
M. Grey. Sigma Tau speakers
Cato Smith, Levi Brooks, Elbert Rob
The Adelphic victoriously upheld
the affirmative, while the Sigma Tau
very ably defended the negative
The judges were Professor Robert.
son, Professor Baird, and Mr. Fielder,
The chilly days of winter
Are melting into spring.
In all the budding treetops
The happy robins sing.
The ice has left the fountain
And oat among the hills
The woods are full of violets
And nodding daffodills.
And now 't is fishing season,
And with a line and hook
I'd like to go a fishing
Up in a mountain brook.
I'd love to sit in dreaming
When pain and cares are light;
I love the glowing pleasure
When fish begin to bite.
Sure,' 't is the fishing season,
And O my! how I wirh
That I could leave my studies
And take a little fish.
Arthur Thomas
By John Ktndnck Bangs.
YOC c annot b the sun.
Hut yuu can carry light
To tlumtf wtib paths must run
Thruush ways of mgnl.
You cannot be a near
Tl at liuliin the heavenly .
Hut whi-ra U.i rk shadows a
At cloas of city.
Km a tli Ji:o a
I. nil tu tin- inoi limn clear,
ko no may ei I ml uii
Tu leullus ol rlo-rr.
i uy its lit )
Foundation School
The chapel exercise in Foundation
School Friday morning was a pleas
ant occasion. At this time nineteer
girls received certificates showing
they had completed the course in Do
mestic Science given in the Model
Country Homes. Miss True, teacher
of Domestic Art in the College, gave
an excellent class address, emphasiz
ing the importance of training for
home-making and dwelling on some
of the necessary features of a good
Special music by a quartet, com
posed of Messrs. Kincaid, White,
Morgan and Bowman, delighted the
audience with two selections.
The names of the girls who re
ceived certificates are: Madge Am-
burgy, Elsie F. Allen, Naomi C.
Brashear, Pearl I. Combs, Nola C.
Combs, Blanchette Edwards, Flo
Francis, Verda I. Kyker, Brenton V.
Williams, Gladys V. Wiederman,
Zola Mae Blair. Phyllis Blake.
Gladys Casteel, Edith V. Connelley,
Dorothy D. McGinnis. Beatrice Price,
Laura Skidmore, Klizaheth Terrill,
Pearl Wilson.
Miss Dorothy Bell, who has taught
school in Foundation and added so
much to the work and spirit of the
department, returns this week to her
home in Cleveland, O. She came for
the winter term only and could not
be persuaded to remain longer be
cause of other duties. Foundation
would like to keep her. She has
made a host of friends in Berea who
regret that she must go.
The three Foundation literary so
cieties held a joint meeting in Vo
cational Chapel Saturday night. An
interesting program was given.
Do not ask me what I'm seeing
As I watch the sunset glow?
And hear the students' k'tehter
As they wander to and fro?
I see away in the future,
When these boys and girls are
And they gather in the harvest
From the seed that they have sown
Some will reap with glad rejoicing,
For their harvest will be great;
Others will be disappointed
But, oh, then twill be too late
To call bark the years they wasted,
When they had the chance to win,
And they let the Devil lead them.
Lead them off in vice and sin.
We should grasp each flying moment
Of the years that come and go;
For the Bible plainly teaches.
We shall reap what e'er we sow.
Help us to be Ktronir and faithful,
Not look back, but loo ahead,
With a faith that makes us labor,
For "Faith without works is dead."
Help us set a good example,
For the ones that watch our deeds,
If we want a golden harvest.
We muxt scatter golden seeds.
Help us to fulfil our mission,
Fre we rest beneath the sod,
Do our very best and always
lieave the result alone with God.
He who painted all the lilies
Sees the sparrows when they fall,
He will help his own dear children,
Ho will hear us when we call.
We should always seek his guidance
In each task we try to do.
Ask his blessings on our labor
He will always see us through.
We should live and work for others,
With our own lives free from sin
For the way to serve our Master
Is to serve our fellowmen.
When we see some one in trouble,
lie it woman, man or child,
Muybe it will lift their burden
If we look at them and smile.
There is work for all God's childrea
They bhciuld do without a frowyi;
Gladly take your cross and bear it
Till you're ready for your crown.
Don't be longfaced, sour Christians,
Add Life to Your Shoes R
You can add life to your shoe f
and keep dollars in your purae by
I the right kind of repairing. The
I sole it where shoes wear out. Let
I us put on
Korcy- (
They outwear any other sole and I I
I -they are permanently waterproof. I I
I Korry - Krome soles are genuine ffT
I leather, tanned by a secret process. Ill
I Don't throw old shoes away rj j
I bring them to us and we will givs) 111 "
mm ukiu lo-w me. Ill rf
I Good repairiag, promptly dona. ys.J
V Berea College Shoe Repair I
I W. R. RAM BO. Managr I
Best equipment and service at lowest cost. Pressing
cleaning, dry-cleaning, and repairing. Old clothes made new
Jack Chastain, tailor; Herbert H. Todd, presser. All work
guaranteed. Located on Short Street, Berea. Ky.
S. C WHITE, Manager
I. t. Rerea
7:45 a.m.
II. 15 a.m.
3:30 p. m.
I.t. Richmond
8:30 a.m.
1:30 p.m.
8:00 p.m.
Fach Monday a car leaves
nection, at Richmond, for Irvine.
Work For Next Vacation
Earn what you are worth. Learn Sales
manship on commission basis with pro
tection of S52.S 00 guarantee for 75 days.
B. L. Kiser,
Wear a smile upon your face,
When in Aiubt about your neighbor,
I'ut yourself then in his place.
Ask yourself the simple questions,
"Am I wrong? and is he ngni:
Do 1 live iust as I ought to.
In my weaker brother's sight?
Will I hear my Savior whisper
When my race on earth is run,
"Come ye blessed of my Father
Faithful one, well done, well done?"
Voc. School
Claim Filed by Man Who Was Rsepo.
slble for Work Makes Interest
ing Reading Today.
An odd memento of the Liberty bell,
whose replicas on every side today re
mind us that the battle for freedom
has always to lie foiiKht, In the bill
for food served the workers who set
It In place. It whs first hutig In the
Hteeple of the Pennsylvania state
house, according to a claim tiled by
Kdmund Wnoley, duted on April IT.
17M. "for sundry! advanced for rais
ing the hell and fran and putting up
the bell."
Woolcy d cm lured thut he had on thnt
date supplied food and other refreith-
ments to the workmen etiuuKed In the
IukIc, the list IiicIuiIIiik the fullnwlux:
"forty-four pound beef Tour Kninnions.
two pecka of potatoes, 8(10 limes,
thlrty-als loavea of bread of Lacy ye
Maker, three gallons of rum of John
Jones, uiuMtHrd. peiHr, salt, butter, a
cheese, cooking and wood, earthen
ware and randies, and a barrel of beer
of Anthony Morris." This formidable
list eoHt ttiH province a total of A
13 shillings 10 pence, or about $27.75,
a modest figure judging by present day
prices. Later the bull was recast
from the same metal, but with slightly
different combinations, to give a bet
ter tone. The bell itself coat S Uttla
over $300.
Leave IWra K 15 a m.
Leave Kuihmond 7:3pm
Berea st 6:15 a. m, making con
Howard Hall
Nell llml my fortune told today.
Belle No cioiiht nu were told that
you would gel a rich huMhund.
Nell -No; the fortune teller simply
sulci that I would acquire a hunbaad
Helle-Oh, I suppose she alr.ed you
tip and decided that any old thing IB
the shape of a man would satisfy you.
The Batrsylng Accent
A Si'otchiiisii visiting Ijmdon was
advised hy a friend to patronise a cer
tain restaurant, he lug told that the
food KHH good and the prices very
reuaoiialile. iNxclrlng to be fully
poHted, the Scot Inquire!. "And what
ahocif a tip for the waltnus? How
much would ah eiiwtT"
"Nothing' when ahe h-'ard yeJ
siKMik," sas his friend's reply.
A Heme Industry.
"And this." aiild the chief of da-tec-tlvca,
who waa doing the honors to
a ptcrty of feminine Investigators, "Is
our linger print department."
"l'Hr me!" eicliiliiied one motherly
looking uonmn who seemed a little
out of plHc. "Where are the chil
dren?" "The children, ma'nm?"
Yea-c nuike the finger prlnta."
Svd Har Taars.
The dure hud the fnlr young thing
on the vere of te.ir
"It cost a iro..d 'teal in.iro thfin yotl
think to Imtiiiiii. h liroti'1 minded and
Intelligent miin of ttie world." he r
tnnrked. The .veiling ttdrg s her tKr
tunlfv nnd look It. ' I .npi"Nt so," she
a:ild, "nnd I don't td one you for sav
ing your money "
"Augustus, all you huve fo do Is
Juwt to tiilk to fat! it ;n mini to man."
"I'm afraid I cuu do thut, Ueral
dine" "Why in.tr
"When your f.iilier looks at tn
there's icomelhlng III his eye thut seems
to xiiy he rciMirds nie mm s UnIi. and a
poor specimen of llsh at that."

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