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The citizen. [volume] (Berea, Ky.) 1899-1958, November 09, 1922, Image 2

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TTli CITIZEN
November t, 1022
1
r .
AMERICAN RED CROSS ROLL
CALL
President Harding Senda Greeting
Notire brlow greetings from Presi
dent Hardin to our National Red
Cross Convention. At president of
thia organization he la looking to it
to render efficient service and give re
lief in the appalling aituation that baa
arisen in the Near East. Red Cross
forces are already at this gigantic
task. Literally millions of dollars are
required to save hundreds of thou
sands from quirk starvation ant
death.
Our great National Red Cross must
not fail to perform the tasks commit
ted to it and looked to as our repre
sentative, but its success depends on
the local chapters of which it is mad
up. Let us remember this and do
our part now and all during the Roll
Call.
The Annual Roll-Call begins this
year as usual Nov. 11th, Armistice
day, and extends thru Thanksgiving.
May we face cur tasks and be loyal.
In our own land last year we had '72
disasters of such dimensions that our
National Red Cross was called on for
relief to the amount of $1,441,486. We
must be prepared for disasters for
another year and combine with that
this over-seas work and you can read-1
ily see our tasks are larger than sines '
we were inthe midst of the World war.
GREETING FROM PRESIDENT
The White House, Washington
October 9, 1922
My Dear Judge Payne:
The circumstances are such that
I will not be able to attend the open
ing session of the annual convention
of the American ' Red Cross begin
ning in Washington this morning. I
wish you would express my very cor
dial greetings and satisfaction that
I feel in knowing of this annual ses
sion of the delegates from the var1
ous chapters which give to the Amer
ican Red Cross its unfailing strength
and readiness for every emergency..
It has been most gratifying to,
learn that your Executive Committee'
thia morning haa appropriated funds
and has taken steps to render effic
ient relief in the great and appeal
ing emergency which haa arisen in
the Near EaxU The readiness of
your organization to meet this most
distressing aituation adds to ourj
gratification in being able to turn to
a great organization prepared for
any task. The consciousness of this
capacity to do things must contribute
to the enthusiastic spirit which lm
buea the American Red Cross thru
out every unit, and the knowl
edge adda to the pride and confidence
of the people of the United States
in having such agency to give expres
sion to human syjapathy and helpful
ness. Very truly yours,
(Signed) Warren 6. Harding.
Hon. John Barton Payne,
Chairman American Red Cross,
Washington, D. C
Contributed Verse.
A motorcyclist, wildly fleet.
Run Into Lw-acon Brace.
Tba cyclist fell some twenty feet,
Tn deacon fell from (race
BEREA COLLEGE OPENED SEPTEMBFR 20
An Institution with a Changeless Task in Times of Change
v
a? Jl
Suitable Courses to Meet
All Needs
COLLEGE (Standard)
NORMAL (Standard)
ACADEMY (Accredited) ,
VOCATIONAL (Professional)
FOUNDATION (Grade.)
SPECIAL DEPARTMENTS:
Religion, Music and
Extension Lectures
LETTER FROM RICHLAND, ORE.
November 1, 1922
i Pear Berea Friends:
. Since there are so many to whom
1 1 owe an account rf myself, I have
chosen this means of communication
with you. It would be quite a tak
and would take some time to write
each of you personally, as I would be
triad to do, were it best for me. So
just please consider this a personal
letter.
As many of you know, I left Berea,
Monday, October 16, on the evening
train, and arrived here the following
I Friday afternoon. I made the trip
safely and was not so tired from ft
but that I am feeling well as usual
at present.
I was somewhat disappointed with
..: 1. ..fc
I iiic virwB mi'if wie way, as eu niu-'i
of the country thru which we passel
was sandy deserts covered with "sago
j brush." There were so many sanl
hills, too. Hid we not crossed ths
I iwukicb uuiiiik iiiv ni(iib uirrv wouiij
. have been some scenery for us.
Well, life here is qnite a bit the
same as there, oftentimes, but if we
have learned to adjust ourselves to
suToundings find meet things brave
ly, we'll come out right anyway.
Richland is a small town very
quiet, and I certainly like that part
of it. There is very little passing
on our street. There are throe
churches in town. Christian, Metho
dist, and Nazarine; a public and high
school, four general stores, a dru?
store, two meat markets, a bark,
telephone exchange, two parages, a
blacksmith shop, livery stabl?, two
stage lines, a hotel, etc.
The country for a few miles alon?
here is known as Eagle Vallev. It
looks quite prosperous, especially
when compared with tha miles and
miles and acres and acres of unpro
ductive country one passes thru be
fore arriving here.
Right here 111 mention the states
thru whfrh we came part of Ken
tucky, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Iowa,
Nebraska, Wvoming, Idaho and a
little bit of Oregon.
Foothills and mountains surround
us. It is jjst fifteen miles to th"
mountains where Mr. Bruce McDowell
has his sawmill and is working.
They will have to stop working
soon, for the weather has begun to be
disagreeable up there, snowy and
blowy.
The winters here are longer, but
not much colder than they are in
Kentucky, so I've been informed. 1
can tell more about it after I shall
have experienced one, no doubt
I am enjoying the hospitality of
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce McDowell's home,
and I certainly have never felt more
welcome anywhere outside my own
home. It is great to have friends
wherever one goes.
'There are a number of McDowells
here, over fifty including grand-chit
dren. The older ones are from Pu
laski county, Ky.
My letter is becoming too long, I
fesr, so I shall soon bring it to a
close; but before doing so I want
remind you who so lovingly and lib
erally assisted me in coming out
here, that I shall never forget, and
from the depths of my heart I thank I
you. I
8.
(i
IP
Write me any time you are so in
rlired. Any news from home will bej
very welcome.
When I shall write again I hop
to be able to report my health to be
improving noticeably.
With best wishes,
I am, sincerely,
Lelia Freeman
CONTROLLED ATHLETICS
ITS RESULTS
AND
Under proper control athletics have
a very important part to play in the
training of our ' young college men
and women. Sterling qualities of
character are developed on the ath
I letic field in such a way as no other
i thing in college life can do. Many
lei sons that are a valuable part of a
I college man's preparation for life can
, better and more easily bo learned on
the athletic Held than anywhere 'e-1 Training School and the Junior Acad
! Give us men of integrity, God-fearinr my hd , very nterMting
men who will upnoid the standards or
the highest ideals in life as coaches j
of our young men.
What are aom of the lessons of life.
that may be learned on the athletic
field? The sacrifice of self to a
group or an institution or the attain
ment of a common goal ia on of the'
first lessons taught. Thia is the es-
sence of democracy. What course in (
miter curriculum can teach ua to
r- i
become better citizens of our coun-j
try? Cooperation, team-work, loyalty (
and service are manifested bringing.
out what is best in a young man.
The qualities of determination, will
power, persistence, and courage, both
physical and noral, can nowhere be
better learned than on the athletic morning, starting from the founUin
field. How we long to see men 0! on Main street at 10:00 a. m. There
great physical and moral courage, are two more preliminaries, Novem
We need such men in this day ber 13 and 20, before the final on
and time in the government, in th?i Thanksgiving Day. Hayes, of the
pulpit, in business and every walk of
life that is honorable.
The ability to summon all of on's
force, physical, mental and moral, to
work together in smooth coordination
for the accomplishment of a given
task, and the inititative to direct
these forces, are striking attributes.
These qualities were especially shown
by some of the men in the footbai
games of Monday, October 30.
Self-confidence, self-control, poise,
alertness, aggressiveness these qual
ities and many more are brought out
by athletics. Can anyone doubt tho
great possible good to be attained by
our college activities in athletics?
Are the spectators benefited by at
tending the athletic events of a col
lege? Tes, in many ways. By the
examples set by the men participat
ing. This tends to hold in higher es
teem the qualities of determination,
service, loyalty and many of the other
characteristics shown in a game, and
which are fostered by athletic com
petition. The bringing together of the entire
student body and the focusing of the
attention of every individual on one
particular object haa its benefits that
cannot be measured because of the
intangibility of its value.
"Dangerous Influences Attending
College Athletics" ia tho subject of
the next article in The Citizen.
John Miller
w
a-
Berea College, Berea, Kentucky, is located on the border between the moun
tains and the Blue Grass. Has 140 able officers and instructors, draws to its 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 wit fT all and
provides religious exercises and education. Tobacco, liquor and the carrying of
weapons are strictly forbiddea All students do some manual labor, for which
they receive credit on their school bills.
Students are not invited who do not believe in Berem's principles.
SOCCER FOOTBALL
The Foundation boys have organi
zed two or three teams In soccer foot
ball, and they have played several
fast games since the football season
started. There are two teams within
the school that are especially well or
ganisedone is known as the "Grey
hounds," with Joe Keena as captain,
and the other team goes by the name
of "Bear Cats," with Arthur Kellar
as captain. The Greyhounds, by their
speed, got the best of the Bear Cats
in a recent game that was very close
ly contested. Tho score of this game
was 3 to 1 in favor of the Grey
hounds. Dudley Roberta, of the College, an
associate to the Athletic Director, Is
looking after the interests of the
Foundation boys this fall.
JUNIOR ATHLETICS
Monday morning, November 6, the
Ram o Ragby Football, in which the
Academy youngste-s were the victor
by the score of 6 to 0.
rpit the fact that the Training
School boys were outweighed by
about 18 pounds, the gam was very
interesting-. Under the able coaching
t the noon hour of the Training
Schoo bovs bv Mr. Parsons, of the
Woodwork Department, these boys
l l v.i ,l.
II C I-r. II BUIC IU UCTrillfJ II I miro.
up-to-date of college football, even to
the extent of using Centre's famous
"Sing Sing Shift
CROSS-COUNTRY RUN
The cross-country runs of three
miles are going on each Monday
Academy, won the first run and Bowl
ing, of the College, won the seconJl
run. Distance is three miles. I
UVE MAN IN HEARSE
Driver of the Conveyance Heard
Strange Cries From Within.
Visions of spooks entered the mind
of a hearse driver at Snlem. lire.,
when he heard the cries of a man ap
parently echoing from within the
cloeed carrier. At the time of the
strange occurreuce, the driver was !
00 his wsy to the country to answer j
a deatn ran. me anver st nrat
thought be wss the victim of a hal
laclation. but as the cries continued
be derided to Investigate.
Leaving hla seel the driver .rushed
to the rear of tbe hearse and opened
the door. Out Jumped a man. and ex
planations followed. Tbe man said be
had been assigned to make some re
pairs, snd had been given no notice
that the hearse was to leave the
garage. The rear door was slammed,
and tbe workman waa temporarily
Imprisoned.
The roar of the engine drowned out
tho man's cries, snd the hearse waa
several miles from the city before be
could attract the attention of the
driver.
New tengsvity Tip.
"Oo to sleep aa raucb as you can
la the nighttime and keep yourself
awake all day" this Is the recipe for
longevity given by Sir Arthur Chan
nell. one of Kngland's venerable re
tired high conn Judges.
r
I..'
Berea College Hospital
Rett Equipment and Service at lowest Cost. Wards 'or Men and lor Wor.ra.
Sun-Parlor, Private Room. Baths. Klcctric Her-Ire.
Surgery, Car in Child-birth, Ey, Not andEar
GENERAL PRACTICE
Come ta and visit an establishment, which I a friend ta need,
sad lit raai.li ei all tin people.
RostST H. Cnwt, M !., t'hrsielsn
lluun Duni.av, M l) , Physician
Psasl H Hoave, M. I , Physician
Mis Klisankth I. I.twia, R. N , SiiperlrUeedenl
Miss Lai ia KoamaoN, K. N., Head Nurse
CHANCE IN RATES
Rates lor board and room of private patients will be tic, to
fjt rer week: J jo to ft oo per day. The rates lor pa
tients fared lor In the wards $l .50 per da v.
By Order of Prudential Committee, Berea College
A MESSAGE TO THE AMERICAN
RED CROSS
From Colonel Charles ft. Forbes,
Director U. 8. Veterans'
Burea
We ex-service men think of tho
American Red Cross as an all-helpful
mother and the Veterans' Bureau
sees in that mother an always coop
erating friend. Whether it be a mat
ter of calling the Bureau's attention
to an unawarded claim, or an ill man
needing hospitalization, or of tiding
the sick veteran over the time which
must elapse before government aid
can be offeted, the Red Cross Is si
ways on the job with expert service
and the necessary goods.
In the Bureau's "Clean-up" cam
paign when an effort was made to
locate every ex-service man, no mat
ter how remote his habitation, or
how limited his powers of compre
hension, the Red Cross worker
brought to light hundreds of claims
which might otherwise have lain hid
den until too late for the individual
to make legal application. Taking
good advantage of what some one
has aptly termed her "strategic posi
tion" the Red Cross worker has pene
trated the alleys of the city and the
wilderness of the mountain in her
K-arrh for the man who did not know
that the government stood ready to
help him.
The Veterans' Bureau's problem is
a big one and we need the Red Cross.
Together, and with the help of all
the other agencies and individuals
eager to serve, we will surely give
most practical expression of Ameri
ca's appreciation of the debt which
the nation owes the man or woman
who gave health and strength in his
country's cause.
BEREA Y. M. C A.
We sometimes hear an individual
talk of his living in a progressive
age. Such a time is very evident In
Berea, as we have moved up thirty
minutes on Sunday evenings. Those
who came to the Y. M. C. A. meet
ing last Sunday at the old time were
late, becaure we meet now at 5:45
instead of 6:15. It is not very com
plimentary to bo thot of as "a back
number," so we are endeavoring to
keep pace with the times and be
classified in the progressive group;
in---wrs
EXPENSES
Cheaper tbaa'Stajrlaf at Hoaae
Hrrea's friends have made it possible to provide
an education at a low coat. All sludenla do stun
manual labor which is credited lo llirlr school bills,
while many earn much oi (heir way. These low a
prnaes are not secured by unworthy drpriralions,
hut students live comfortably at these rates. Half
da? school fee these who bria Uaat anoaay. All
appkeaate aaust aaahe roeaa reaervataaaa ia advaaea
by deposit et four dollar.
r ALL TKKM
MBM WI'MSM
Incidental Kte for Term . . . . $6 uu 6 oo
Room (and Board for 7 weeks) . . 47.0$ sj 30
Amount due first of term . . . .VI 05 Jl jo
board, 6 werks, due middle of Irrin 16 50 1500
Total fee Terra U9M tf.M
NOTE CoJUge Studaata ada $1.00 a tarra U Uoi
I atal fee VecatieoaJ aad F.aadatioa ataaleatte aaa
tract 91.00 a tarra freas incidental fee.
hence thirty minutes have boon ad
ded to our Sunday evenings.
We. had Mr. Carter B. Robinson,
an old Berea College graduate, who
spent right years on tho campus here
with us last Sunday evening. Ho haa
been out from hia Alma Mater eight
years putting into practice mm of
the knowledge and experience which
he recieved while a student. He is
a business man located In Detroit,
Michigan, and from all indications
he ia making good. It waa self evi
dent from the good attendance that
those who are in tho foM today are
interested to know how ma old Berea
man ia progressing after leaving
school and also to get some first
hand pointers.
Mr. Robinson took for hia subject,
"Ten Years From Now, Whatt" Ho
stated that it was determined by
what we do today and each succeed
ing day. Every young man in Berea
College knd Allied Schools is opti
mistic enough to expect a rather suc
cessful career, otherwise he would not
be here. Success, we, were told. Is a
growth or process which leads to a
goal.
There are three things which are
necessary for us in order to b suc
cessful. Tho first on probably is
work. It calls for lota of perspira
tion along with some Inspiration.
Work must be planned systematically
in order to produce tbe greatest
amount of results. Tho second thing
is study. The time to create desire
for studying is while wo are la school.
If we do not learn to like to study
now, we must learn to do It when we
get out into tho world. W should
study good literature, raagaslaos, and
also self. Find out the weak points
of the latter and how to overcom
them. Lrarn to rue common sens
snd to have a reasonable aasoont of
determination. The third thing b to
have the proper kind f Ideals and
let them dominate oar Uvea. Along
with the three things taniloaed we
should not forget that In order to bo
successful we must learn to be a good
mixer among those with whom we
meet each day.
Elmer Deatherage, ahoriff of Madi
son county, will be at th Berea Na
tional Bank on Friday from t a. in
to 3 p. m. to accommodate thoe ia
this vicinity who wish to pay their
county and state tax.
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