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Page 36 text:
3 4 THE WARRIOR
ATHLETICS AS A CHARACTER BUILDER
Athletics are not and should not be part of the school work. School time should
never be given over to sports. If athletics interfere in the least with the studies the
student must drop the games, for he is in school, primarily to get mental education.
The physical benents of competitive games have been retailed so often I need not
stop for them. I will attempt to write a few lines on the mental and moral qualitiesg
but since the editor asked for half a page I will limit myself to football.
I leave it to the reader to say whether it is or is not a matter of importance that
a young man start out in life with an ability to shut his jaws hard and say "I will" or
"I will not" and mean it. It is conceded that the development of a dependable will
in every young man is not only worth while, but is actually indispensable, then I
can tell you that the athletic field is about the best laboratory known where a young
man can get the training, the discipline, the experience that will systematically and in-
evitably turn the trick.
To learn to hold one's temper is a great achievement: but the average boy seldom
gets a practical chance to try himself out save through the medium of participation
in athletic games and sports. The foot-baller is compelled to control himself, through
the game, with its man to man contact. It's worth playing the game to acquire this
splendid self-control, ability to think rapidly, and correctly under fire. I-Ie learns to keep
cool and to think calmly and clearly in the very thick of the most exciting and nerve
tingling episodes, and he comes to correct conclusions, he makes flawless decisions in
the fraction of a second, time and time again in a course of every few minutes on a
On a properly regulated held there is not place any longer ever for profanity.
Will not this help at least a little in the right molding of a boy's character? Now the
game has made our hero a sportsman and a gentleman.
Take the matter of discipline: The football candidate learns to obey orders
promptly, cheerfully, without question, Whether he likes it or not, he has no choice
but to obey unfalteringly and at once.
-S. A. Pepper.
Page 35 text:
THE WARRIOR 3 3
WE EXTEND THANKS
The staff of this annual wishes to take this opportunity to extend thanks to all
persons connected with the production of this annual. Collectively we wishw to thank
. , . . if 4
the engraver, photographer and printer for their assistance, advice and reasonable prices.
Individually the editor-in-chief wishes to thank his associates for their help in
editing this annual, and extends his thanks to the faculty for its kind advice and to
the faculty, student body, and alumni for their interest and subscriptions.
Cultivating a fraternal spirit has much to do with the success of any institution,
and Lebanon High is no exception.
Where the attendance is limited, the selfishness or indifference of a single individual
exerts a depressing effect upon others and in time permeates the whole school.
Students who heartily want to advance the interests of themselves and their
nei hbors find it difficult to work to advanta e when disaffected ones are continuall
S g Y
throwing a wet blanket over every new project that is proposed.
Investigation and discussion are both commendable and much to be desired when
something for the betterment of the school or class is proposed, but pulling back the
harness has the same effect as a balking horse.
The load cannot be pulled without the conbined effort of everyone hitched to the
program of advancementg pulling in the opposite direction, or even refusing to pull,
renders ineffective the efforts of those who are giving their best to do something worth
while for the benefit of all. .
The spirit that wins is the spirit that knows no dissension but causes men to
work together in harmony.
Page 37 text:
THE WARRIOR 35
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