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The citizen. [volume] (Berea, Ky.) 1899-1958, November 02, 1922, Image 2

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THC CITIZEN
November t, 1922
f VI V7'A1 '"1
VN )t J
v-
'our personal Interest by our word
nd action, but mora especial! by
the latter. Jesus choaa twalva men
and concentrated the majority of Hi
time and attention on tham in order
that they, thru personal association,
might receive some of the treat
things He had in atort for them
They, in turn, could then carry IXi
teachings on to others. Jesus was
big brother to lfta followers. There'
is a great responsibility in being a
big brother, but the good which eai j
be accomplished la worth all of the 1
time and effort. It ia worth trying
if you are not already doing such, j
Kveryne has individual work to do,
so let's help each other by being
faithful and doing those things which i
we pel and know we should do.
Berea College Hospital
Beit Equipment snd Service at lowest Coot. WrU (or Men and for Wonts.
Sun-Pit lor, Private Rm.m. Batha, Electric Herrlce.
Surgery, Care in Child-birth, Eye, Nose and.Ear
GENERAL PRACTICE
Coine in snd viall an eatahllhmrnt, which t a friend In need,
and in re4u.lt of all the people
iat H. Cowtrv, M P., I'hvaician
Maria IHnt , M il . I'hyaiclan
I'sarl H Huivi, M. I) , I'hyaiclan
Mm KLirnRTH I- l.(n, H. N ,
Mim Lai la Kosi!o, K N.
Superinteodefit
llrad Nunie
FOOTBALL j
Monday afternoon all schools were'
CHANGE IN RATES
Natea lor hoard and room o( private patienta will he fit, to
$j per week: I1.50 to no per day. The ratra for pa
tient cared for In the warda l $0 per da?.,
Br Order of Prudential Committee. Herea College
But after all. it ia a hard matte? amount of praise.
represented in football contents. TW w tn .;M wh-r- Jt ,houIJ Both gmmen w.
etceptlonally
Vocational team was beaten by thell4, - . ..,d mnA don. u'rouirh. Not from a revengeful spirit.
GO TO
B. E. BELUE COMPANY, Richmond, Kentucky
For your Coat Suit, Dress, Blouse, Corset, Gloves and Ladies' and
Children's Hats. The largest line in Richmond to select from.
The Best (pualiay at the Lowest Frio
College team 32 to 0, while the Nor-, , . m. , i or t0 .-j uut th. ,-.m. were all nlavitur bard
mat team defeated the Academy players do their best, with but .There were many injuries, but Bono
little praise. acrious, and tho several fellows will
In the second gam the College ut for awhile, nona la out for
:i.. .is-- 1 k. v..t;.ni the season.
The Normal team came back strong ..... ., ,1 Th irirU' rvmnasium In Jiidm
. k :. a t k "men. Collego kicked to Vocational,' ,ne ,ns gymnasium m mn
but they are unable to make flnt " " mpi) enougii lor arrectiva
down and are forced to kick. Col- '' practice.
lege has first down on their own SO
tram 6 to 2. Both games were in
teresting, but the Normal-Academy
game furnished the most thrills.
after their first game of the previous
week and by hradwork ind pure grit
beat the supposed strong Academy
team. Academy punted to the Nor
1 , j ... tt, v yard line and in four plays carry
mal. Normal advanced the ball about , , , 1, .
nj inc oau over ior a loucnuuwn, nw
.Vfl withstanding they were penalised If
... yards. VanSroyk makes the first
two down, and fumbles, and Normal ;') Collet again punU t
20 yards and then fumbled, and
Academy covered the ball
Academy team then takes the ball for
again has the ball. But they are un
able to make it and are forced to
the Vocational, but on the third down
Vocational fumbles and Lewis picks
m,n The Ar.Hm h.,V fi.M .h.n ' UP lh ''N nd crriM tor th
take turns in c.rrjing the ball and ,,n,, count'r- tinr octonl
steadily Uke it down the field. Bruce unU "d 1on W"
carrying the ball over the line for an rrr" the tba" th th,rd cou"t'T
almost sure touchdown, fumble, the Tht. time the Q.llege team complete
ball rnd C. Clayton of the Norm! " "' """" " T .
The Junior Athletic Aaatackitron
Football KeaalU
Since the It'ginning of the foot
ball season .
Training School, 35
Academy Juniors, 18
Training School, 42
Graded School, 0
Training School, 12
Gradi-d School, 0 4
THE I OX." STARRING BARRY
CARET. COLORFUL AND
VIRILB
"The Fox," Harry Carry's first big
. - . . 1. . rn 1 . l.
team picks it up and runs the full , ,,u"1" "",n w ln"
... .... .. nroceedpd to carrv it down the field
lengm or me ru-id Tor a touchdown. - n. Universal-Jewell super feature) and
Thi- K. ln..f v. by line bucks, end runs, and passes, . .
aim nesi soon makes anoiner loucn
THE RELATION OF ATHLETICS
TO COLLEGE LIFE
Boys and girls, young men and
young women, are sent to college pri
marily to obtain a better education
and to become better fitted for life,
and to enjoy a more complete life.
Of what importance are athletic
tat this relationship? Athletics are
as important to this relationship, and
even more so, than many of the so-
called cultural subjects in the school
curriculums. Athletics are, and ever
should remain, a contributory factor
to this main object of college train
ing.
But when program of athletics is
made an end in itself, a large part
of the benefit ordinarily derived from
it is immediately lost. In order that
the main purpose of a college train
ing ia not lost sight tf, colleges
should carefully train and control
their athletic programs.
A schedule should not be drawn up
that would require a team to spend
too much time on trips away from
home. The necessary absences from
classes would work against the chief
purpose of the college training. Be
rea has a wonderful advantage be
cause of her local athletic situation
intramural activities.
Practice sessions should not be of
too long duration, since this would
unduly interfere with the boy's stndy
schedule. The sessions should not be
prolonged. Come on time and quit on
time. This is the great business
training.
A normal boy, full of energy and
life, has a right to claim a certain
amount of time for athletic activities.
His nature craves it. It would be
harmful to him to stifle this desire.
The desire of self-expression, if
stifled, creates harm.
There is no danger of commercial
ism or professionalism due to an ex
tended and prolonged seaaon of an7
sport in Berea. Some colleges are
afflicted with this menace, and the
true sportsmanlike spirit of amateur
athletics has been given a death-blow.
No college nor any coach can af
ford to lose sight of the main purpose
of a college training or of the prop
er relation of athletics to that pur
pose.
Look for tne next article in The
Citizen, "Controlled Athletics and
Its Results." John Miller
BEREA Y. M. C A.
The Sunday evening- meeting of
the Young Men's Christian Associa
I tion was held in Upper Chapel at
6:15. Professor Raine was the lead-,
er. He centered his talk on "Leader-;
! ship," taking Mark 6:31-34 for the
I scripture lesson. Jesus was a patient
land sympathetic teacher, especially j
, at this time, because He saw the
people as sheep without a shepherd
It was a very dangerous acd unde
sirable situation to be in.
! The speaker told us of many things
which were needed by any people in
has ever been run on the Main Ath
letic Field, and it brought the fans
of both sides to their feet, ne wa
closely pursued by three Academy
men, but they could not overtake
him. The Normal team attempts a
pass from the five-yard line, but it
is pot completed and the score re
mains 6 to 0. From here to the end
down. A pass is again completed.
which is the first super-western pic
ture ever screened, is coming to the
ti ... M , L K
Thus at the end of the first quarter "" l" '. ""'
m . fi
the score is 2fl to 0. But here thw '
Vocational team tightens up. A
nn.ttv ftAaa raiifrht Kv Div hffhinri
the Vocation-.! goal line, added th pictun-sue stn tch of country was U-
only other touchdown. Sanders of '"minaie.1 Dy
The concluding scenes were mado
at Universal City at night, where
the College team was forced out of
a flaring brush nre
tramatic action waa
.. 1 1 ..:v:. -li 1 11-
the gnme the ball gos back and 1 ' . . ...
t .u ... 1 , . ... out of Joint. The last half was very
forth mltnj.p miiid halno KIa Ia imw ' '
. .1. k .v , 4 ... uninteresting. The Vocational men
At the beginning of the last quarter, . . . ,. ... - ...
around whiih
filmed.
Mist of the story waa filmed on
the Mojxve desert, near Red Rock,
where a modern army camp waa built
r. r. - - -t ' ... . , , 1 , -.11.-.. nirr a niiHirrn armj cainap mm uui '
the Academy open, up with a vic.ou, 1" L't Tf TZ LWnM.1 to quarter th. big out-
attack and carries the ball again t
.:-! J .1
- - ... -- --1 ,. . 1 , , ..- "1 necessary i maintain pruaui-iiun.
the doors of the Normal goal, only own goal but when
Troops of the Eleventh United States
Cavalry, especially detailed to the
. . . , . . , .
to have Adams fumble and Norma' K,ur-
receives the ball. In attempting to There is no doubt but that the Col
carry the ball out from behind the We has the strongest team in the . .
inn l.ff Ms. I riawn M11 ii i"nm
goal posts, Uwson is Uckled for a '. m-M. But the Vocational boys ha I , ....- of th. Ninth v,
order for them to progress to their! safety which gives the Academy 2 improved their game from the firlt Aretw
points. Soon after this, the game t'me, and pernaps win even do oei- Crjiphir of th, r,rnUri goinir
ends. r next time. It is again hard to L (.to) wjth . ow
Again the Normal team demon-1 K've due credit to all the men. van-. fl . , f h
maximum. Some of the things men
tiotied were better methods, better
equipment, better organization, but
me most imporxani ining 01 an is
leader in the true sense of the word.
A great leader must have skill, also
a vision of the things he v. ants done,
i Too, he should be religious, which
means being more intimate vrlth God
and serving Him by rendering whole-
hearted service to everyone possible.
I Everything personal must be done
I individually. If we are to make and
1 have friends, we must do it by asso
ciating with them. We show them
strated real fighting spirit. Espe- S"k of the College showed excep-
ing on the flanks, breath-snatchlnff
views of an explosion that churned
up the earth for an acre, a tender
cially Lawson and Heird. Lawson , tional speed and dodging ability,
was painfully injured lust before tho Vernon Sanders seemed to be the
'i ll M a m.I-1
end of the first half, but played tho . oackoone 01 me leam, ior aner ov, tt)ry ,m fom 0f th .t mag
entire game. Heird was exceptional-1 injury the fcllo-s did not have ths nfi(.,.n, ry ever c,pturl by the
ly good in Uckling and in breaking , previous pep shown. camera will add to the appeal of the
up passes. Pavies of the Vocational played a tory.
Woodruff or the Academy waa the , very good game, tackling clean ana
star ground gainer of all the players, sure, and showed ability to gain
He was swift and quick on his feet, ground But, as before said, the
ahe coia-
Ftw of Us Are.
Tills la a man's world."
.lal....l
and it seemed almost impossible to whole team is necessary and each and j Mxylie It Is." he replied, "but dou t
stop him. I every player should receive his duel u,,,,, ir frn not route"
BEREA COLLEGE OPENED SEPTEMBER 20
An Institution with a Changeless Task in Times of Change
3 AoOorftu "
V
0
ii
(7
n
Suitable Courses to Meet
All Needs
COLLEGE (Standard)
NORMAL (Standard)
ACADEMY (Accredited)
VOCATIONAL (Professional)
FOUNDATION (Grades)
SPECIAL DEPARTMENTS:
Religion, Music and
Extension Lectures
Berea College, Ikrea, Kentucky, is located on the border between the moun
tains and the Blue Grass. 1 las 1 10 able officers and instructors, draws to cam
pus 2500 students every year, a large number from every mountain state and a few
from foreign countries.
The natural cost of living is low in this section, and good management gives a
student the best education for ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY DOLLARS A YEAR.
The College, controlled by no religious denomination, cooperates with all and
provides religious exercises and education. Tobacco, liquor and the carrying of
weapons are strictly forbidden. All students do some manual labor, for which
they receive credit on their school bills.
Students are not invited who do not believe in Berea's principles.
EXPENSES
JCbaaper thaa'Stajfing at Hoa
Hrc' friends hive made it polhle to provide
an ediiraiion si a low cost. All ttuoVnU do some
manual labor which ia credited to llirlr u hool bills,
while nia n.T earn much of their war. These low e.
peiitra are not secured by unworthy deprivations,
but tudrnta lite comfortably at these rates. Half
day school foe these b brief least anoaay. AH
applicant aauat make room raaorvalioas ia edvaaca
by posit of four dollar a.
KALI. TKKM
Incidental Kee for Term ....
Room (and Hoard lor 7 werkil . .
Amount due fir.t of term . . .
Board, 6 weekl, due middle ol term
td 04) 6.uo
7S SJu
.U oj
16.50
S" jo
IS 00
Total for Taraa $4 $S S4LM
' NOTEColUaa Studaatt add I.OO a tiaras to iaci
daatai fao; Vocational aad Fiiuadatasa atudaaU Mab
tract 91.00 a toraa froas iactdeatai fao.

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