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Page 145 text:
= THE YONCOPIN Cole PI THETA UPSILON Founded at Centenary College, April, 1926 laroon, Blue and Gold. Flowers: Violet and Daisy ACTIVE MEMBERS Will Crothers, Ferriday J. Harper Cox, Jonesboro Julian C. Covington, Belcher Cleo Chadwick, Carthage, Texas Philip Dobyns, Wisner Fred Francis. Winnfield Clyde Faulk, Indian Bayou David A. Herndon, Shreveport Lofton L. Hendricks, Shreveport Daniel Holloway, El Dorado, Ark. Richard Lake, Pine Bluff, Ark. Earl Looney, Minden Georce A. Lovick, Shreveport Charles L. Mayer, Shreveport Olin Dean Moore, Mitchell John D. Poland, Shreveport Edwin Ricks, Mansfield Hervey Perkins, Pleasant Hill PLEDGES Leonard T. Bradt, Shreveport Riemer Calhoun, Mansfield Richard P. Crawford, Shreveport Luman Douclas, Dubach R. T. Enloe, Mansfield James Guice, Winnsboro r H ) ( » |Wk LtJkt i i m €m 4 First Row — Lovick, Looney, Covington, Cox. Second Row — Crothers, Mayer, Lake, Frances, Ricks, Holloway, C. Chadwick. Third Row — Perkins, Ploand, Dobyns, Hendrick, Moore. Herndon. Ill
Page 144 text:
' THE YONCOPIN SIGMA PHI Founded at Centenary College, 1922 Colors: Maroon and Gold. Flower: Sweet Pea ACTIVE MEMBERS Harold Banco, Baton Rouge Julian Bemiss, Shreveport A. D. Calcote, Shreveport Walter T. Colquitt, Jr., Shreveport Poole Connell, Shreveport Mauree Davis, DeBerry, Texas Lake Dupree, Delhi Oito Duckworth, Shreveport Ernest Guinn, Jacksonville, Texas Archie Jarratt, Jacksonville, Texas Ted Jeffries, Jacksonville, Texas Elmo Lee, Mansfield George Martin, Jr., Shreveport William Noel, Shreveport Stone Palmer, Shreveport Howard Price, Shreveport Douglas Price, Lake Charles Herbert G. Purcell, Shreveport Georce Robinson, Shreveport William Storer, Lake Charles David Swearingen, Shreveport Joe T. Williams, Trees Dale Worley, Shreveport Robert Lord, Fort Worth, Texas PLEDGES Charles Pattison, Converse James Boykin, Trout First Roiv — Dupree, Robinson, Williams, Connell, Bemiss, Purcell, Lord. Second Row — H. Price, O ' Neal, Martin, Guinn, Noel, Bango. Third Roiv — Calcote, Palmer, Swearingen, Lee, Davis, Worley, Colquitt. 140
Page 146 text:
!THE YONCOPIN TOMORROW L. P. I. GAME BEATING THE HOUSE DOWN, BUT NOT OUT HOLIDAY UP IN THE AIR HOME AGAIN PLAY BALL A BLOW UP MADE TO ORDER STYLE ONE CASUALTY CHANGES HEY-HEY! WE HAVE WITH US ACQUISITIONS (By Arthur Whangbrain) (Copyright, 1927, by My Stars Co.) Armistice Day will see the end of the temporary cessation of hostilities called year be- fore last when the L. P. I. Bull Dogs and the Centenary Gentlemen failed to meet. The Centenary team will be fight- ing for more than a single victory. They will go into bat- tle to keep a trust left to them by former teams. The veteran quarterback Psychology is slated to appear and it is hoped that he will wear the fancy head gear of the Gen- tlemen. The strategy by which some of our fellow students hope to " beat the house " at a local racing track reminds us that there is always a " catch. " Do you remember when you read those alluring magazine ads which promised you a " fine steel engraving of George Washington for ten cents? " And do you remember that after you sent five two-cent stamps you received one of them in return? It was, is, and will be so. prove to the appreciative audi- ences that you eally can ' t keep a good man down. One of the most interesting events of the passing week was the holiday in honor of George (Washington, not Rey- nolds). School was dispensed with, as it were, the most of us mooned about wondering what we could do if every day was a holiday. Some of us be- gin to see an advantage in going to college, after all. As a time killer, it certainly runs a close second to Big Ben. The members of the Tech basketball team have their heads more than six feet in the air, but baseball season opens soon. The band and glee club re- turned recently from a tour that took them places where they saw, sang, and conquered. Queies as to whether the trip was enjoyed by all are an- swered by a broad grin and ' Oh, Boy! " So we guess so. Baseball season has opened! With much enthusiasm and lots of bad weather, of course. Anyway, there ' s a big squad out, and there ' s a lot of pej in the pepper games, and we are scheduled to beat L. S. U. for a good start, and every- thing ought to be right. One of our various and sun- dry professors, who holds his classes in the room in front of which the ice cream wagon parks with much aplomb and ringing of bells, announced that he wished some one would put dynamite under the wheels. We are afraid that our daily " vanT, chocolate, and black- walnut " would be all shot to pieces. Red Blackshear, Howard In respect to the fact that Boazman, Tom Bridges, Em- sping is here and that in the mett Meadows, and Arthur spring a young man ' s fancy is himself have done much to supposed to have a very defi- nite course, benches have been placed around the campus. They are located appropriately under the pines where the moon — pardon us — the sunlight will weave its way romantic- ally through the branches. There was both class and style to the show staged by the future Zeta Tau Alphas at the Strand this week. In addition to losing two games on the baseball trip last week, the squad suffered an- other tragedy. It is authen- tically reported that one of our diamond stars had heart trouble because a certain res- taurant employed such pretty waitresses. The former haunt of the Dir- ty Dozen has been converted into a Yoncopin office and where once there was heard the sound of furniture fights, there now sounds forth the even tap-tap of busy type- writers. It is just about time for the annual May Day to be pre- sented with its melodious sing- ing, graceful dancing, etc. We are looking forward to seeing the girls trip the light fantas- tic on the local stage. We are glad to number " among those present " a new Mr. Cline. The philosophy class respectfully submitted " Immanuel Kant Cline " as an appropriate cognomen, but we understand that the paternal Cline has vetoed the sugges- tion on the ground that when his son does talk, he wishes to be able to understand him. Our varsity teams gave L. P. I. a couple of games -to agonize over last week-end. Mr. Franklin Allday cried to carry off first base when he came home; he ' d been there so much that he thought it be- longed to him. 142
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