Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC)

 - Class of 1916

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Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 212 of the 1916 volume:

fjtps ttli 1016 TolTime TV Edited and Published by The Senior Class of Elon College Elon College, North Carohna : BROUGHTOX PRIN RALEIGH. N. C. TO THE HIGH-VISIONED. GENEROUS - HEARTED FRIENDS IN MANY STATES SEVEN HUNDRED TWENTY-NINE IN NUMBER WHO BY LOYALTY AND SACRIFICE MADE POSSIBLE THE SPECIAL FUND OF FIFTY THOUSAND DOLLARS FOR OUR ALMA MATER THIS FOURTH VOLUME OH THE PHIPSICLI IS DEDICATED BY THE CLASS OF NINETEEN SIXTEEN Jforehjorb Life everywhere varies. In College we have met with our most thrilling experiences, laborious, pleasant. In this, the fourth edition of the Phipsicli, we have endeavored to pen and picture such relationships and activities true to ourselves and in the name of our Alma Mater. Z )t College College President Class Counselor College Pastor The Faciili Jfacultp WILLIAM ALLEN HARPER, M.A., Litt.D., LL.D. PRESIDENT Professor of Latin Language and Literature WALTER PHALTI LAWRENCE, M.A., Litt.D. DEAN OP MEN Professor of English Language and Literature MISS BESSIE URQUHART DEAN OF WOMEN (Graduate Toronto Conservatory; Toronto University) Expression and Physical Culture REV. JOHN URQUHART NEWMAN, Ph.D., Litt.D., D.D. Professor of Greek and Biblical Literature REV. WALTON CRUMP WICKER, M.A., Litt.D., D.D. DE. N OF THE .SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Professor of Education REV. JAMES OSCAR ATKINSON, M.A., D.D. COLLEGE PASTOR Professor of Political and ,Soeial Science NED FAUCETTE BRANNOCK, M.A. Professor of Che?uistr! THOMAS CICERO AMICK, Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics EDGAR EUGENE RANDOLPH, Ph.D. Professor of German and French ELDRED OSCAR RANDOLPH, M.A. Professor of Geology and Biology RUFUS CARSON COX, M.A. Assistant Professor of History and English ALONZO LOHR HOOK, M.A. Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Science FRED FLETCHER MYRICK, A.B. Assistant in English and Mathematics CLYDE CARNEY ' JOHNSON, M.A. (Columbia University) Director of Athletics W II.LI.VM JEFFERSON GOTTEN, A.B. Assistant in Latin HENDERSON LEE THOMAS Assistant Director of Athletics REV. FRANK SAMUEL CHILD, D.D., LL.D. Lecturer on History and Literature REV. MARTYN SUMMERBELL, Ph.D., D.D., LL.D. Lecturer on Church History and Biblical Literature MISS ANNA MARY BAKER, Director (New England Conservatory) Voice, Piano, Harmony EDWIN MILLS BETTS (Southern Conservatory) Assistard in Piano and Theory of Music MISS MABEL B. H. RRIS, A.B. (New England Conservatory, Sampaix) Assistatit in Piano, Voice and Organ MISS LOIS BAIRD DAVIDSON, A.B. (New England Conservatory) Assistant in Piano MRS. ALEXANDER A. RIDDLE, (Cooper Union, New York City) Fine Arts MISS PEARL FOGLEMAN, M.A, (New York University) Domestic Science HILVARD ELIOR JORGENSON Bookkeeping, Stenography, and Typewriting MRS. C. C. JOHNSON, Ph.B. (Columbia University) Librarian. DENNIS FLEET PARSONS, A.B. Assistard Librarian MCTOR PAINTER HEATWOLE Director College Band MRS. FLORINE PEACE Matron West Dormitory MRS. ROSE J. MACHEN Housekeeper College Boarding DipdrlnicNl MRS. SADIE JONES Matron Ladies ' Hall MRS. MATTIE WHEELER Maimn Youni, Men ' s Chili CARL BROWN RIDDLE Manager Ladies ' Hall J. CLYDE AUMAN Manager Young Men ' s Club 11 i J J .. r l;, ■ - mJL Wi t mi fc m R:. HH ■ psf WMa lil 111 fimmf m ••■- " ■ " " •- ' " - i -» P --- - ll g K .iSB |k ■ ' ■■B Mnr ' iiiMii Miik.. r..., - ■. H Dr. Atkinson ' s Residence Dr. L.wvrence ' s Residence 12 €lon College Cfjarttreb jiWardj U, 1889 BciicatEb to tlje ?Upli(t of J umaniti ' (Enrollments! 1890-91 106 1891-92 112 1892-93 129 1893-94 101 189-1-95 Ill 1895-96 131 1896-97 130 1897-98 • ' . 104 1898-99 85 1899-1900 93 1900-01 123 1901-02 117 1902-03 117 1903-04 121 1904-05 133 1905-06 173 1906-07 212 1907-08 224 1908-09 215 1909-10 190 1910-11 238 1911-12 268 1912-13 358 1913-14 386 1914-15 402 191.5-16 400 Total 4785 Enrollment limited to 400 by Board of Trustees, May, 1915. if ' iSngy.i.v (MfifeVM tE:t)e Clagges! :Hi5forj of tt e 3f y 0 f Cl 155. Senior Class! MoTTd: Numquam Non Paratus Flower: Lily Colors; Gi-eon and Gold Officers Thomas P. Harwood I ' residiut Myrtle Moser Vici-I ' n.- iile il Blanche Teague Secretary Lloyd C. March Treasurer Annie L. Wicker Poet Hilvard E. Jorgenson Historian Carl B. Riddle Prophet Ruth Johnson Draughtsman of Will iWcmbersf Russell T. Bradford Robert F. Brown Mrs. E. a. Crawford William L. Kinney Paul V. Parks John G. Tuuitt RoHERT Frederick Brown, A.B. Roanoke, Alabama Enmities he has none " Lady, " the most dignified member and most distinguished minister of the Class, was actively engaged in pastoral work during his entire College course. As we naturally expect of the great divine, he wears a long face (ex- tending from his collar button in front to the one behind). His wit, his personal appearance, and his wrrds all bespeak his Scotch-Irish ances- try. While in his room he was often heard to murmur, " When I would do good, evil (Bill) is always present. " " Ladv " distinguished himself in theology and learned to " Marshall " his forces in Math- cMiati.s. He never sought honor, but his Class and Literary Society both thrust honors uiJon him. College Honors Philologian; Y. M. C. A.; Christian En- deavor Expert; Freshman Debater, Freshman- Sophomore Debate, ' 13; Phi. Debater, ' 13: Chairman C. E. Temperance Cominittee, ' 14; President Chi-ss, ' 15; Historian Ministerial Association, ' lo; Society Representative, Com- mencement, ' 15; Mantle Oration, ' 15; Chief Marshal Phi. Entertainment, ' 15; President Ministerial A. soci.ation, ' Ui; A.ssistant Busi- ness Manager Pliip icli. ' Hi. 21 HiLVARD Elior Jorgenson, A.B. Detroit, Michigan Size is no barrier lo success " Captain, " as he is well known, is the runt of the Class in statm-e. Also the jolliest, hap- liiest member of our number. He has finished his College coiu ' se in three years, besides being head of the Business Depai ' tment of the Col- lege. No one has been more successful and no one deserves more credit. His popularity looms high with the students and faculty — with the latter as a student, with the former as a believer in having good times. " Cap- tain " says, " Boys, if I can only pass that Math. " Of course being a Mathematician he has neglected Latin and the classics. His atheltic tendencies were to Track and there he won his " E. " Watch him grow. College Honors Clio; Teacher of Commercial Department, ' 14-15-16; Clio De- bater, ' 14; Secretary Class, ' 15; Captain Track, ' 15; Scout Mas- ter Village Scouts, ' 15-16; Proc- tor of Dormitories, ' 15-1( ' ): President Clio Entertainment, ' 16; Manager Clee Club, ' 16. YOu ' l l CZ TC-M UP» ro YOURS£L.F ' f Carl Brown Riddle, Ph.B. Sanford, North Carolina Tlioii( hl is the property of him who can entertain it Riddle, deserves his name. He is one mem- ber of our Class that no one can foretell his actions. However, he never deserts a good cause, nor turns down an opportunity to ren- der faithful service to his fellow-students. Al- ready he has won fame as an Author. Miss Teague has the lionor to herself of .solving this type of man Riddle — which meets his approval, for he says, " Banish that man whose solvency is to every one. " His abilities are praiseworthy, and our expectations for him are the best. Codeyt ' Honors Clio; Clio Debater, ' 12; Business Manager Elon College Weekly, ' 13; Clio Orator. ' 13; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' 13-14-15-16; Author " College Men without Money, " ' 14; .Author " Trailing the Truth, " ' 14; Author " Thirty- six, " ' 15; Self-Ciovernment Board, East Dormi- tory, ' 15; President C. E. Society, ' 16; Soci- ety Representative, ' 15; Chapel Monitor, ' 16. SasiE Blanche Teauue, Ph.B. Lilx ' ity, North Carolina Do you know llnil I niii a ivnman? When I think, I niiixt spiak Just to Uiok into the lirown eyes of this fiiii ' , (|iii ' ciily-I. iilJiiM HDiiiaii is I ' limigh to con- wwri- (,ii ili:ii A i- Ikis ;i sv ml i:it hetic heart. She iKisscsx ' s :i -ir.irii; ili ' tri-niiniit icin and per- sists in maintaining lier position, until she is shown otherwise. " Susie " is ever ready to render assistance to the needy. Her big heart of love for humanity will always be her win- ning, and her love for a home, combined with her diligence, predicts the pride of another ' s life. During her foiu ' years in College she has endeavored to solve one ' ' Riddle. " -A 1W College Honors Psiphelian; Y. W. C. A.; C. E.; Psiphehan Essayist, ' 15; Class Secretary, ' 14; Marshal Freshman-Sophomore Debate, ' 14; Member Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 14-15; Delegate State S. S. Convention, ' 14; Marshal Junior-Senior Debate, ' 15; Secretary Class, ' 16; Vice Pre.s- ident C. E., ' 16. CL SVl c a tht i-Att Lloyd Charlks March, A.B. Hcillanci, Virginia (■ who dnes his best does well ■■ Lloyil " entered our number with the idea that he had been called to the Ministry, but he thinks time has changed his vocation, though he is none (he less a better man. Wlien ho iiccixcs his dipliima, his expectations reach far inio ilic iHi-iiir— world, and to him we wish liii ' gnaicst success. In College he has been a worker of merit, good natured, popular and congenial. Such a man can only accomplish the best in life, as his College career predicts. " March on. " CotUyv Honors Clio; Y. M. C. A.; Clio Improvement Medal; ' 13; Class Treasurer, ' 15; Clio Orator, ' 15; Class ' rrea.«urer, ' 16; Electe l Jimior-Senior Marshal, ' 16; Assistant Cliap ' l Monitor, ' 16. 25 Mrs. E. a. Crawford, Ph.B. Mebane, North Carolina No qiialities will get one more friends than to admire the qualities and disposition of others Mi- ' s Annie Velina York entered the Fresh- iiiiin ( " l;is,s here in 1894, pursuing a hterary III I use lor two years, then changing to Art, in whifh she received a certificate in 1898. Upon entering the duties of hfe she soon reahzed the ilrc.-im of youth and became Mrs. E. A. Craw- fonl. As sucli she came to us this year, and, liy licr I ' linni-niality and devotion to duty, at once won tlie liearts of her classmates. Time lias neither marred her features nor dulled her inlellect; the most difficult subjects to others are easy to her with facility. Shakespeare is (|Uoted and Latin iii, rii|ii inns are made plain. Here is an exanipir nl .ipplication to duty and devotion to the hii;hcst ideals. College Honors Psiphelian; Christian Endeavor; Y. W. A.; Religious Editor Pliip.sich, ' 10. William I-ee Kinnkv, A.B. Burlington, North Carolina aniiiol accuse liiiii, if I nhoidd desire to Although " Bill " murmured much to his nearest friends about the " Queen ' s lee Fac- tory " he was usually the joUiest fellow in the ( " lass. He was self-reliant in all his pursuits and won the eonfidence of both students and faculty. Mozelle and Mathematics were his majors while in College, and his life ' s work will be " a further pursuit of these .subjects. " Kinney will be remembered as a star de- bater. He faced his opponents in three public combats and never suffered defeat. He was the man behind the gun. For the power be- liind the man see the opposite picture. College Honors Philologian; V. M. C. A.; Christian Endeavor; Phi. Debater, ' 13; Sophomore Debater. Fresh- man-Sophomore Debate, ' 14; Junior Debater, Junioi ' -Senior Debate, ' 15; Vice-President Y. M. C. A., ' 14-15; Chairman Per.sonal Evan- gelism Committee, ' 15; General vSecretary Y. M. C. A., ' 15-16; Delegate State S. S. Con- vention, Winston-Salem, ' 14; Delegate State Y. M. C. A. Convention, ' 15; College Band, ' 15; College Student Solii-itor, ' 15: Elecled President Self-GovernmenI Hoard. ' 15; Chapel Monitor, ' 15-16. Myrtle Moselle Moser, Ph.B. Xothiiuj ill c(in Jwdl ch CI kiiiple Find her wherever and whenever yovi will, and it. is the opinion of Myrtle ' s classmates that you w ill find her modest, sweet, and gen- tle, for such she has always been. She, too, is a scholar and a womanly scholar at that: a living testimony to the truth that a woman ' s mind lias equal mental capacities with man ' s. I?iiiii!: i]f a quiet, queenly nature she has made Mii great stir among us but is a power behind (lie throne. She too is affected with an affection as well as ' ' Bill Kinnev. " College Hotiors Psiphelian; Y. W. C. A.; C. E.; Secretary Junior-Senior Debate, ' 14; President Psiphel- ian Entertainment, ' 1.5; Secretary C. E., ' 10; Treasurer, ' 13; Historian, Class ' 15; Prophet, ' 14; Vice-President, ' US; Chapel Monitor, ' 16. Tho.mas Perkins Hahwood, A.B., M.A. Saluda, Virginia announce lo men the " inlellect " Poikins has never been accused of being an :ina:el, but he possesses a wonderful influence, which no doubt in a place like this can j er- forni more wonders than angels ever could. Hut he ' s good all-round, square on the deal, and true blue through ancl through. He is wonderfully studious. Xe.xt to his Bible he has most affection for Tacitus. Latin and Math, are his pie. As a baseball player he has won laurels that will long make him envied be- yond the bounds of the State. He is talented in many lines, but alas! a,s many great men have fallen so has Perkins fallen victim to Cupid ' s dart! This will only serve to inspire him on and on to prepare for his chosen pro- fession of Law as soon as possible. Outside of his love affairs and athletic duties, he has, by unremitting toil, completed the require- ments for the .A..B. and I.A. degrees in four . -ears. An unusual accomplishment this! . nd today, as our class jMcsident, he stands as a shining example of lofty ambition and faithful perseverance. Hats off to Perkins. College Honors Philologian; Y. M. C. A.; President Class, ' 13; Freshman Cla. ' s Debater, ' 13; Marshal Phi. Entertainment, ' 13: President Fre.shman- Sophomore Debate, ' 14: Vice-President Ath- letic Association, ' 14; ' ' arsity Ba.seball, ' 13-14: Assistant Manager Baseball, ' 1.5; Member Self-Governn e it Board, ' 15; Vice-President Clas.s, ' 1.5; A.ssistant .Secretarj Sunday School, ' 16; Varsity Baseball, ' 15-16; Manager Base- ball, ' 16; President Class, ' 16; President Self- Govcrnment Board, Alumni Building. ' 16; Electccl Senior Debater, ' 16; Usher, ' 16 ; Ath- letic Editor Phipsieli, ' 16. HuTH Johnson, Pii.H. t ' ardfiKis, Xorth Carolina .l (, mc hoiv weak a tJiiinj Ihc hcaii of woman is! " I don ' t, know nnll■lMl v " we were all espe- cially fond of 111! ;i- Ml-- .lolmson. As " Ruth, " .she was a mo.sl lo ,il l;l sllKlte, saying " Whit.h- I ' r lliou o( s|, I will go — ; " but when she was " I ' lll " wi ' loved her. I can ' t tell you how or wluii Ki- liriian railing her " Bill, " but if it :is a soli ' inn lime in the cl.-is, nii ' ciinn .she be- .■.•iMir l,all-.inc(.nr,.nie.l .-nid I,:, llsiiiMous; half- .- iii)i:illi ' tic and liall-sarc ' isiii-: hall-right and ]i:ill wrong; and, rising to her feet in a mo.st u .|iiited manner, she handed us, properly iaiiilid. a piece of wit which always relieved ' he ii nation. Although she is the youngest iiHiiilicr of our Class, .she is one of the most v.-.lualile . Class Honors Psiphelian; Marshal Class Debate, ' 12; Mar- shal Society Entertainment, ' 14; Manager Class Basketball, ' 13; Captain Basketball, ' 16; Class Secretary, ' 12; Vice-President, ' 13; Draughtsman of Last Will and Testament, ' 16; Humorist Editor Phipsicli; Y. W. C. A. Cabi- net, ' 14-15-16; Vice-President Y. W. C. A., ' 16; Y. W. C. A. Delegate Blue Ridge Conference, ' 15; S. S. Delegate, Winston-Salem, ' 14; Salis- bury, ' 15; Certificate in Art, ' 15; Society Rep- resentative, Commen " ement ' 15; Chapel Monitor, ' 16; Candidate for dijiloma in Art, ' 16; C. E. Collector, ' 16. .](iMN (Ialloway ' I ' ruitt, Ph.B. Summerfield, North Carolina The riitlliiig tongue oj saucy and audacious elo- quence J. G. has acpomphshed many things during his stay at the College. His fame as an orator is world-wide; his ability as a philosopher ])laeing him in the rank with such men as Plato, Ai-istotle, Kant and mostly others; as a preacher he holds some of the largest churches in his conference. He has sjiecialized in taking " Gym. " or rather " cutting Gym. " Besides being all that we have mentioned, J. G. is a man in love, yes in love with a member of the Class of 1916, and very often he has been seen lislening tp the strains of Annie Laurie. John cxjiccts to enter the Foreign Mission field. College Honors Philologian; C. E.; Y. M. C. A.; Stud.-nl Volunteer Band; Phi. Debater, ' 11; College Representative in Inter-Collegiate Peace Con- test, ' 12; Sophomore Debater, Freshnian- S(ii)liomore Debate, ' 14; Junior Debater, Jun- ior-. ' cnior Debate, ' 15; Secretary and Treas- urer Ministerial A.ssociation, ' 15; Chief Critic Ministerial A.ssociation, ' 15; President Stu- dent ohmteer Band, ' 14; President (Christian iMideavor, ' 15; President Philologian Enter- tainment, ' 15: ' ice-President Self-Government Board, Alumni Building, ' Hi: Cla-ss Poet, ' M; ' i ' eacher Student ()lunteer Band, ' 16; Asso- ciate ' Editor Phi[)sicli, ' 16. A.NNiE Laurie Wicker, Ph.B. Elon College, North Carolina The true artist has the planel for her pedestal You are looking at the face of her who has the reputation of being able to turn off more work than any other member of the Class. She is adept in things musical, poetical, elocu- tionary, artistic, and literary. She is respon- sible for a part of the wit and humor that has helped to enliven our College days, in spite of the fact that her work-a-day frown kept her ]irc)fc M)rs from questioning her very close. She w :i- |Hi]mlar as the leader of the ways and means luiiiiiiMices and has always held the highest esteem of her classmates. College Honors Psiphelian; Class Poet, ' 13-16; Class Treas- urer, ' 14; Secretary C. E., ' 15; Collector C. E., ' U; Vice-President Y. W. C. A., ' 14; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 13-14-15-16; Marshal Class Debate, ' 13-15; Certificate in Art, ' 13; Diplo- ma in Ai-t, ' 14; Certificalc in Kxincssion, ' 14; Diploma in E.xpression, ' l. " i: l ' si|ilii ' li:iu Medal, Commencement, ' 15; Di ' Ii ' li.iIc . W. C. A. Conference, Blue Ridge, ' ir ; S. S. Home De- partment Visitor, ' 15-16; Art Editor Phi- psicli, ' 16. ■ ' -- ' Hr.ssKLL Taliaferro Bradford, A.B. Broadway, Virginia lie sees ( ' hcdiilji of a human face, and searches Ihc cause nf that beauty, which must be more beautiful " Shine, " as a gentleman, scholar, and ath- lete won his name. In appearance no one can outshine him. In scholarly attainment he is well known. As an athlete his reputation far I r. Ills the boundaries of this State, he having |il,iyiil in every collegiate game of basketball iiiri- he arrived on the hill four years ago. When nihiis failed " Shine " was the stronge.st Inn. liis determination to win not only dis- nniiiii.slies him in everyday life, but in the liiiuic we will no doubt hear from him. ■ ' Sliiiie " has had several dubbings such as ■■Shine, " " Ankles, " and " Goat. " None applj- ing so favorably as " Shine, " especially on Sun- day afternoons when he crosses the railroad. ■■Shine, " old scout, you are all right. College Honors Philologian; C. E.; Y. M. C. A.; ' Varsity Basketball, ' 13; President Class. ' 14; ' N ' arsitv Basketball, ' 14; Assistant Manager Baseball. ' 14: -Member Self-(!overnment Board, . lunnii Building, ' 14; U.sher, ' 14; ' Varsity Basketli:dl. ' 1. ; Manager Basketball, ' 15; Usher, 1. " ); Certificate in Science, ' l. ' j; Chief Phi. Mar- shal Commencement, ' 15; Varsitv Basketball. ' 16; Captain Basketball, ' Ki; Delegate Stale S. S. Convention, ' 16; Elected President ,Iun- ior-Senior Debate, ' 16; Secretary Sunday School, ' 16; Self-Government Hoard. ' 16; Business Manager Phipsidi, ' 16. Paul Virgil Parks, A.B. Ramseiir, North ( ' arolina He bclirivs Hull all Unit can he Ihoughl, can be written Paul, better known as " Red, " is one of the most capable men in College. His brilliant locks are no less conspicuous than his superior intellect, which has been shown by the readi- ness with which he devours English, Latin, and Philosophy, no task is too arduous for this gentleman, once he determines to master it. Red is an orator of no mean ability, which was demonstrated on Society Day, when he car- ried off first honors. His incentive for en- deavor has been strengthened by his frequent triijs to West Dormitory in hope of attaining his high standard in the Social Realm. Into whatever vocation he chooses to enter wo ])redict for him the highest success. Coltcye Honors Philologian; Class Historian, ' 13: Class President, ' 14; Self-Government Board, East l)niriiii..iv, ' i:; :l ' !iilnl,,i..i:m Debater, ' 14;Philolo- liiaii !; ' ' pir-(iil:ii i r . Iril:il. ( ' i iiimencement, ' lo; S(n-( ;..v( rniiiciif Hniiiil. Aluiimi Building, ' l. ' j; Manager " Invincible " Basbetball Team, ' 16; Secretary Sunday School Class, ' 16; President Randolph County Club, ' 1.5-16; Elected Senior Debater, ' 16; President Athletic Association, ' 16; Editor-in-Chief Phipsicli, ' 16. p S £ i ni k.t»j - . " In early dawn, our minds awoke, Inspired with visions splendid. We heard the call that duty spoke, And on oiu ' way, we wended. In search of Initli and love and life. In flow ' ry fields of learning, W ' c sk ' niifd with hope amid the strife And satisfied our yearning. With vict ' ry won, and struggle o ' er. Our lives and minds w-e ' re giving. To raise the fallen, hel]} the poor And bless the world by living. Sublime the task, divine the thought! Our Alma Mater keeping Our courage strong, till we have wrought And brought to thee our reaping! Poet l i tovv of t()e Clagg of 1916 Tliat patli which brought us to our seniority was a winding path, over the hills and down the valleys, through realms of sunshine and of shadows. At times the journey was threatened with gloomy defeat, and at other times Fate was good and gave us promise of a better end. There were forty-three of us when we began om- journey. Ah me! How we attacked College Math, and Latin with Quixotic violence. The hammer of Thor never had the fury with which we made onslaught after onslaught upon theorems, hypotheses, and conjugations, but I dare say it was surer with its blow. And some of our number " fell " under the stunning crash of quadratics, copulas, for- mulae and theories, some to rise no more and others to rise and dress their wounds as best they could. Proud were the battlers who came out of the con- flict hale. They were to console the fallen and bid them rise and look towards Mecca. But we did not lose the palm of hope; this we bore before our tired cohorts. We returned to continue our pilgrimage in September, 1913, as Sophomores. We were rested and fresh again, l)ut fewer in numl)er; nor was the journey so difficult, not that the way itself was any easier, but we had learned to travel better, and with less weariness of mind. Our men began to take their part in athletics, literary society work, campus politics, and sometimes, but oh! so rarely, were we allowed to whisper our opinions in matters of state. Then we became Juniors. Mecca seemed not far away. We were given oc- casional glimpses into the sublime state of seniority, and the first intimate touch came when w e were given the honor of banqueting our next-higher-ups at the Junior-Senior reception. We shall not forget the struggle that took place when we tried to defeat them in jest and repartee. After that we were trusted witli matters of state handed down to us for second consideration, and we took a hand in affairs of College conduct and breaches of conduct. Nor was this all which gave us claim upon the Senior mantle. In the Junior-Senior debate we won a victory over our elder brothers. One of our men compiled a book and had it printed and sold by one of America ' s foremost publishers. Three of our men played on the ' Varsity basketball team. One of our classmates won his way into big baseball after having proved his ability against every first-class college baseball team in the State. In scholarship we made no failure. Our class had a file of hanl and steady workers, and a majority of tliem were paying their own way through college bj- various means of endeavor. Lo, and then we became Seniors. The year has been one of utmost pressure and activity. We are not as great as we formerly were; seniority in College is not so high a place in this world as we thought when we set out upon our journey. We have labored with theses, orations, recitals, entertainments, and discipline. They have ceased to be honors, but duties that we cherish. And we have not reached Mecca; it was Damascus we saw before us as we journeyed. Yonder on the horizon, beyond tortuous paths, rising hills and spa- cious waters, lies the ancient city. We have met the Angel of Destiny who now points her finger to the coveted walls, and she bids us to take our sword and shiilil in hand and proceed alone. When Commencement comes we will pause to tha nk Alma Mater and to wish our fellows well. Then we will proceed to- wards lecca. HlSTORI. N Hagt Win anb (Tesitament of tfte ClasisJ of 1916 Office of Obscurity, ) State of Indefinite Hardships Village of Knowledge County of All-advance ) To irh(})ii it may concern. Know all men by these presents, that we, the undersigned, known officially as the Class of 1916 of Elon College, having reached that point in College life knowai as Advanced Seniority, and about to take departure into that broader and fuller life in comparison with which College days are but a preparation; realiz- ing the uncertainties of life and the vicissitudes of fortune, and departing from this state of continual turmoil, being collectively and individually of sound mind and judicial temperament, do hereby declare the parties and organizations hereafter named to be our true and lawful heirs. At the time of our unavoidable " giving up the ghost " we do bequeath the following named and described ar- ticles to the persons of our choice, involving the curses of our past history on the man who shall intercept the speedy and .accurate and impartial execution of this our " Last Will and Testament. " Section I Article 1. To the Class of ' 17 we do give the absolute rule of that space of surface known as the Elon College Campus, with all rights and appurtenances pertaining thereto, except the hyphen; the said tract is as an oasis in a desert bounded as follows: on the north by nothing, on the east by Dr. Harper, on the south by Dr. Atkinson, on the west by the Elon Post Office and three Feed Shops. Article 2. To the Officer of the Day goes forth the sincere sympathy of every Senior Officer and the members of the said class, with the hope that not forever will they be forced to do the work of several without the pay of one. Article 3. With each and every member of the Junior Class we do entlow the invaluable Senior privileges, having striven vainly for four years to ascertain what these privileges are. Article 4. We do also grant them the authority to report and " ram " all under-classmen for each and any breach of College rules that comes under their observation, suggesting that they be as economical with their authority as we have been. Section II Article 1. The boys will their privilege of going to Burlington witliout permission without ever being on the lookout for some uliiciuitous faculty member or Chief Fuller, who ought long ago to have been a Senior. Article 2. The girls bequeath their class sweaters to the coming Senior girls, requesting that, by changing letters, they will be fortified with a sign that they are Seniors. Article 3. We do unwillingly, and not of our own accord, leave with the occupants of the tlining hall a few more rules. Article 4. To the Deans we bequeath tlie innumerable " behind-your- back " abuses and blessings that we have piled up for lo! these many years. May they prize them all the days of their lives, and may future classes merit all that emanates from this high tribunal! Article 5. To the Junior girls we will a pedometer, for the purpose of registering the distance you walk in order that you may be sure you do not go more than two miles from the campus. A suggestion: if you find you are about to walk more than two miles, hop on a wagon and ride. Section III Article 1. To Dr. Harpci ' we bequeath all our faces with a lieaniing smile on each, and believing that every one may be of use. Section IV Article 1. To our motherly matron, Airs. Peace, we give our sincere and heartfelt thanks for lier tact in keeping the girls under the rules without fussing at them. Section V Article 1. We endow Miss Urquhart with some ' new rules for the girls, with the understanding that we never hear of them. Section VI Article 1. Blanche Teague does grant Dr. Harper a loan of her Riddle, in order that he may pursue his former training and liecome efficient in his ability to succeed Dr. Harper as College President. Article 2. " Shine " does endow his conceit to Mr. F. C. Lester, hoping that in some future day he will also acquire the sport habit of its former owner. The science and skill he has become famous for in Basketball he leaves to his younger brother, " Jim, " and many careful directions that they be not abused. Article 3. Tom Harwood wills his abundant supply of common sense, and with it his stored up knowledge of history, to Mr. Cooper, hoping that it will run the bluff as many times in the years to come as it has in the past. Article 4. Mrs. Crawford wills her long memory of her studies to ( ' liief Fuller, in order that the two may be added and his future pursuits at Elou will be easier by the memory of the stored knowledge of the past ten years. . rticle 5. Roger White is left with the arguing ability of R. F. Brown, with the expectation that it will he of great help in winning the debate next year. . kticle 6. .]. (I. Tiuitt niilows Novella Mclntyre with his flirting ability, knciwing that if she el cs slic will be able to rcacli I lie liciiihts (if this most cuiuiing art. 39 Article 7. Myrtle Moser wills her position as monitor and secretary of the Sunday School to Eunice Wellons, feeling perfectly ' sure that, in order to get even, she will make good use of her privilege to report. Her sweet, glorious ways she wills to Esmond Reidel and begs to give information that they will copiously increase by constant use. Article 8. Kiimey offers his physical culture exercises for reducing flesh and his anti-fat cures to " Butterbean " Beale, and advises that the same may reshape the cubits of his stature until he is tall enough to kiss his Grace. Article 9. Paul Parks, having won fame in the art of cramming, bequeaths his schemes and suggestions to Grace TroUinger, hoping that they will be of great value to her. Article 10. It is with reluctance that " Bill " Johnson wills a new rule to the Elon girls, namely: No girl may be allowed to go horseback riding, declaring, from experience, the punishment will be severe. Article 11. Jorgenson wills his " Buzzard office " to any one who will si- lently take the kicks coming for the errors in bills. Article 12. C. B. Riddle has much he desires to leave with the College for a short time, but rumor declares he will be l ack to claim his own in time. First, he restores all the likenesses of Dr. Harper to their owner. He wills the College thanks for the high esteem they have for him. Article 13. Annie Laurie Wicker wills several of her diplomas to Chief Fuller, declaring that he has been here long enough to deserve one. Her love for " setting up " " Bill " to the movies she bequeaths to Jennie Willis, hoping that Annie Simpson may derive the benefit thereof. Article 14. The love of foreign missions and of the Ministerial Band, Lloyd March wills to Bob Fanny, desiring that this love will grow and grow. He wills his sacred memories of the social hours to Mr. Whitelock. Section VII Article 1. To the Rooters ' Club we bequeath all the air and gas that has escaped from our broken air-castles for these ])ast four years. Section VIII Article 1. To " Uncle Pink " is left all the papers, bottles, boxes, and trash he finds on tiie ( ' am]) is and in the tlormitories. Section IX Article 1. And to the Phipsicli editors of 1917 we l)e(iueath the never- dreamed-of obstacles which only experience can prove to be in their path. All the wornout pen staffs, stubby pens, empty ink wells, scrap paper, and left-over stationery, we generously donate as a starter. Whereunto we solemnly affix our signature. (Signed) The Class of 1916 senior ClasiSi ropljecp The famous and illustrious to be Class of One Thousand Nine Hundred and Sixteen, desiring to know its fate and fortune, met in august assembly, and, after much time of sincere deliberation, elected this scribe to the office of fore- telling its future. The weight of such a responsibilitj is felt, but having been so chosen, and having seen the vision in which the members were all portrayed, I shall jiroceed to reveal the hidden secrets. R. T. BRADFORD, Musician and Poet This nofed fiddler and poet will leave Elon College on the next train after Dr. Atkinson saj ' s he cannot stay longer. He will go to his father ' s home and there hang his harp on a willow tree and almost pine away his life to see — well, ah! In September he will go to the University of ' irginia and, after receiving a genuine Freshman hazing, he will take up the study of law, finish his course and hang out his shingle in Richmond. For a while it will be a poor go with " Shine, " but, like Bob Taylor of Tennessee, he ■inll fiddle his way up to success and prove to our College pastor that lawyers are really good men. RE ■. R. F. BROWN, Minister and Spokt Tlie pious parson of the Class is to remain in North Carolina until he com- pletes his work for the year, and then he will marshal (Marshall) his forces and march away to his native State — Alabama — and become the beacon light of his conference. During this time he mil be exceedingly busy WTiting farewell let- ters to all the girls in his former parishes with whom he had flirted. In 1930 Rol)ert, Jr., will arrive on the Hill and enter the Freshman Class. MRS. E. A. CRAWFORD, Teacher and Fortune Teller Mrs. Crawford is not the only memlier of the Class old enough to be married — the reason is that she possesses that much more sense than the others. But this good sister will teach a number of years and then begin to practice for- tune-telling, and possibly with craft. She will alwaj ' s be loyal to her Alma Mater, and the College will be proud of her, as the art of fortune-telling will be one of the subjects taught in the curiiculum about the year 1930. In 1940 Mrs. Craw- ford will return to Elon and be elected to this chair of art and science. T. P. HAH ' )( )l), P)Lacks.mith and Wheelwhicht Tom will study law after leaving Elon and, though his intentions for a law- yer will be good, he will finally end into the blacksmith and wheelwright business and become a master of his trade. He will settle at his home lovvu Saluda, Va. — and there will reside with Kirk in the happiest bliss that ever came to man. His chilflren will rise u)) and c ' lll him blessed, because hi ' will i)c an honorable man. 41 RUTH JOHNSON, Missionary and Bible Woman Ruth, the sainted httle sister of the Class, will go as a missionary to Africa, provided things at Davidson work out according to her planning. Her work will be exceedingly difficult, but she will stick to the task for three years and then return to New York City and become a Bible woman and work for the down-and-out class. Her love affairs will be many, hor proliloms great, Iiut poor little Ruth will always win out and succeed. H. E. JORGENSON, Philanthropist " Captain " will be a man of wealth and means. He is to be the second John D. Rockefeller and a Wall Street " bull. " He is never to marry, but to be a genuine woman-hater. The papers will cartoon him in great fashion. In his old days he will richly endow Elon and retire all the aged professors on a good salary. W. L. KINNEY, Singer and Artist William in 1920 will comjjlete his University course and go on the stage. All the old songs such as " Old Molly Hare, " " Turkey in the Straw, " etc., will become greatly elevated by his ability to artfully handle their tunes. His fame will become so great that Mozelle will hasten to marry him. The wedding will take place in Philadelphia. These two classmates will go abroad and return to their native State about 1931 and retire to private life. " Bill " will be very childish in his old days and Mrs. Kinney will have a great task comforting and pleasing him. L. C. MARCH, Beer and Ale March is the month number of the Class. He has great aspirations and fully expects to become President of the United States some day. But this is not Lloyd ' s good fate. He is to set up in Portsmouth, Va., a " nigh-beer jint " and his sign will be " Beer and Ale. " March did very little sporting in the first three years of his college course, but in his Senior year he became enamored with Miss Bazemore. He will marry this young lassie about the last of November, 1917. Hattie will always be talkative, and this will not please Lloyd. Their quarrels are to be many, but their old ngc will be a sweet season. MYRTLE MOSER, Millinery and Fancy Work This impetuous old maid is to leave her place of training and go directly to Graham and set up a general millinery business. She will spend a large part of her time trimming hats and the remainder of it in doing fancy work. Her most frequent visitor will be one William Kinney until he leaves on a great sing- ing tour. After William has won his fame Myrtle is to join him in Philadelphia and l)e married, as has l)een so predicted. p. V. PARKS, Electrical Goods Every graduating class of Eloii College has had the distinction of having in it some red-headed member. Paul is to keep alive this ancestral distinction of the institution. He will endeavor to teach and fail at this. He vn secure a position as newsboy for the Ramseur division of the Southern Railway, Init, on account of his extreme red hair it will be so difficult to distinguish him from the signal lamp that it will be to the interest of the Company to let him go. After this he will go to Raleigh and open up an electrical business, using an ex- act picture of his head for his night advortisement. Tliis will furnish sufficient light for his show windows. C. B. RIDDLE, Shoe Repairing After several attempts to do editorial work and preaching, this member will engage in the artful business of mending shoes. He will also become a spe- cialist in telling yarns, and his place of business will be the rainy day convention hall of his village. In his old days he will devote all his time to the business of prophesying, provided he has sufficiently learned the art by that time. BLAN ' CHE TEAGUE, Spinster and Spokesman Blanche was an old maid school teacher before she entered College. She will go back into that business and follow it for a number of years and finally retire to old maidship in proper fashion. Having secured a college education, she will be the spokesman for her sex in her community. Her life will be given to noble works, but her duties will be manj ' and her honors not all received here. ,J. G. TKUITT AND ANNIE L. WICKER, Sweethearts and Mission. ries This prophet sees these two young graduates so nearly miited that he can- not distinguish their walks in life apart. So great is John ' s love for Annie Laurie, and so intense is her ambition to get married, that these two lovers will be joined in holy circles of " marriageamony " in the same year of their gradu- ation. They will go to New York City and .J. (i. will become a student in a mission school of that city. His wife will do home mission work while he is studying. In April, 1921, they will sail for the Western part of Africa and es- tablish a mission for the Christian Church. They will do a great work, but soon get discouraged and return to their native land. John will then take up oratory for a living, and this will be supplemented by a ])rivate art school taught by his wife. The coming years will tell whether o r not tiie writer is a true, or false, pro- phet. The material which he has had to work is of tiie most difficult kind, and, though his job may be incomplete, some of his characters mu.st, by a process of reason, come to do and be as he has indicated. Prophet 43 ' Hek W ' ouds Wkuk Deleted " Junior €iai Motto: Nulla Palma Sine Pulvere Flower: Pansy Colors: Purple and Gold ©Ititns L. Crumpton, President Julia Farmer, Vice-President Mamie Johnston, Secretary Jennie Willis Atkinson, Treasurer Susie Riddick, Corresponding Secretary Warren McCulloch, Historian N. F. Richards, Mantle Orator Eunice Wellons, Poet iflemtjersi Apple, J. F. Monroe, W. L. Bergeron, A. C. POE , W. C. Fleming, J. H. R EIDELL, R. E. Fleming, H. J. Simpson, Annie Franks, W. C. Smith, H. S. Gerringer, C. E. Thomas, H. L. GUNN, I. R. Truitt, W. J. B. Heatwole, V. P. Vaughn, L. W. Johnston, M Ain- Ruth Williams, B. M. Kendrick, Lillian White, R. M. Michael , Pe ARLE Junior ClasiS ocm ■hpn Autumn clothed hci-self in ricliest splendor Beloved Spring could never be as gay, Tlie dearest month of all was fair September, ' Mid Elon ' s glories we had come to stay. Two Avitumns had om- class worked ail together, And this the third, how happy we will be, After the fourth, tho Elon ' s doors close on us, We know that each of us shall hold a key. In one more year, dear Elon, we must leave you. And never more yoiir paths of knowledge tread. We ' U not forget but love you aye forever. For on our lives your light of hojje was shed. We know at times to you we were not faithful. Our trust in you ne ' er faltered. When we go Your spotless name shall on oiu- hearts be written In burnished letters, which like gold shall glow. J|is;torj of tfje f unior Clasig Three years ago sixty-odd young people, with hearts a-flutter and faces aglow, bade farewell to all that was near and dear to them, in order that they might try the vicissitudes of College life. They left the plough in the furrow, they hung up the dishrag and the mop; for the.y had heard the call to a larger and loftier service. The friends of childhood ' s days must of necessity be left behind. Hand-clasps were warm and parting tears flowed copiously and freely. The breeze was soft and balmy, and the love-light warm and mellow, as he gazed into her liquid eyes and whispered of the day when he should return unto his little queen in calico. And over on the hill another heart was sad, and there another farewell word was spoken. For, oh, so soon, the cruel choo-choo was to come and bear away his darling to that mysterious realm of the Intellect, where she should tread the classic halls of Learning and sit at the feet of scholars to learn Wisdom ' s ways. But such are the ways of fate and fortune: and hearts can still be staunch and true, though miles intervene. But that was three years ago — years that have been filled with a happy admixture of joy and sorrow. We have formed fast friendships, and some of our gallant swains who are most susceptible to female charms have carried friend- ship to the danger point. We have labored faithfully and expended much per- fectly good energy — mostly in the mastication of dining-hall steak. We have suffered many grievous disappointments — generally when the examination grades were posted. But such things must come in life, and each successive failure served to give us grace and strength to bear our next defeat with fortitude. Let us pause at this point to shed a tear for those of our comrades who are no longer in our ranks. Our numbers have been greatly reduced by the sundry ebbs and flows in the tide of fortune. We are glad that we have had the privi- lege of their association, and regret that that relation has been evered. Wher- ever they may be today our hearts go out to them, and they have the assurance that our good wishes rest and abide with them always. Today there are thirty of us who have kept up the good fight. Our posi- tion is a precarious one. We were so recently Sophomores that we cannot im- agine ourselves as other than ignoramuses of the lowest degree ; but we are so soon to become Seniors that we are compelled to admit that we must be pretty wise after all. One more fleeting year and the strife will all be over, the guerdon lost or won. We commit ourselves to the decrees of Fate and the mercies of the Faculty, and next year we shall have more to say for ourselves. Till then — adieu. Historian )Opi)omore Class; Motto: Put are Est Posse Colohs: Garnet and Gray Flowers: Red and White Carnation ©fficers J. C. AuMAN President J. M. Bradford -Vice-Prcskk ' nl Blanche Thomas Secretary Lela Hayworth Treasurer M. O. Stone Poet Ruth Wicker Historian itlembtrs Allen, W. G. Beam, Curtis Boone, Alberta Brown, Pretto Brown, Gertrutde Beale, W. E. dunaphant, f. m. FoGLEMAN, Lena Fulgham, Ernestine Holland, S. T. Horner, W. M. Keyser, Mattie Lester, F. C. Simpson, W. V. Smith, J. P. Sorrells, B. W. Snipes, Olivia Tuck, E. A. Whitelock, C. N. Wyrick, L. L. McGuire, Maggie Minniear, Gertrude Marley, W. E. MOFFITT, J. T. Orndoff, Grace Odom, W. F. PicKARD, Mamie Pridgen, G. F. Randolph, Mary Redding, H. M. Rainey, E. H. Raper, J. F. Reid, G. M. tl )t opljomore Who views the Freshmen tliroiif{h a maze And tells them, " They ' ll have better days, " And all the time they long to haze? The Sophomore, the Sophomore. Who, when exams, are safely o ' er That lanil him on the Junior shore Will say, " The Freshman is a bore " ? The Sophomore, the Sophomore. Who thinks the Junior learned and wise And lauds his deeds above the skies In tongue of fire that never dies? The Sophomore, the Sophomore. The Senior grave, with proud disdain, Who stalks the halls with stately mein — Who loves each one, but dreads his reign? The .So]5homore, the So])honiore. Poet i torp of tije opijomore Clasig Now, we have reached the second milepost of our journey tlirough College, and we are here at our old post of duty. Since our Freshman year our ranks have diminished considerabh-, but, in spite of this fact, there is enough dignitj and importance about tlaose of us left to make up for the whole number. Our coming last fall was looked forward to with much pleasure, when we would once more be with our old classmates of the year before. We did not come with the feeling which we had the fall of 1914. Then we were green enough, but it is said that one ' s Sophomore year is the best year in College. Also ' tis said that a Sophomore is really fresher than a Freshman and that a Soph, thinks he is viser and more dignified than a Senior. It ' s true we were wise enough this year to go through that " red-tape " matriculating without being scared to death as we were our first year. During our Freshman year we had great visions of what we would do when we became Sophomores, but since we have reached that stage of our journey our castles in Spain have fallen, and we are just half-way beginning to realize that dreaming dreams is entirely different from doing deeds, and our year has almost passed without any of our dreams becoming realities. One of the main things we have done, however, has been to strut around the Freshmen, showing our importance, wishing perhaps, but not daring to ad- minister to them a little " Sophomorine, " our special medicine. It ' s true they will have to take a full dose before thej ' will be alile to reach the dignity of Soph- omores. As our year has almost passed and we have steered the good ship of the Class of 1918 safely past the rocks of Freshman peril and the rapids of Sopho- more trials, we now feel ourselves being drawii into the swift current of Junior activity. Now that half of our journey is nearly over, for the hardest part of it has passed, we With much pleasure will to the class of 1919 all our Sophomore dignity with emphasis added. We hope to reach our port in safety and that not a single one of our present number will fall overboard during the voyage; for our motto is, ' ' Putare est Posse, " and we are trying as best we can to live up to it. Historian F. C. Lester Gerthude Mixniear Jfregtjmnn= opl)omore BcbaterS Query: " Resolved, that the U. S, should give tlie Philippines their freedom. H. T. P ' loyd Z. . YoiNci Jfrcsijman Class Mori ' d: Ascendite Etsi Kupcs Aspcrae Flower: DaLsy Colors: Blue and Gold Officers; H. S. Hardcastle President E. M. Betts Vice-President Alma Bowden Secretary Pearle Teter Historian G. C. Mann Treasurer Alma Bowden Poet jfresljman Class jflEmticrsf Ald RIDGE, Grace Bailey, A. V Bare, Goodman Barker, Neva Bazemore, Hattie Bingham, E. A. BiRKHEAD, Ethel Bornemann, L. B. Bradford, C. H. Bradsher, a. L. Bradsher, J. D. Brown, Hattie Byrd, Louise Byrd, L. p. Byrd, Mary Caddell, Elise Causey, R. C. Cheek, J. F. Cheek, T. S. CozART, Helen DowD, Fleta Duncan, F. C. Earman, Pearlb everette, b. w. Fitzgerald, O. P. Floyd, H. T. fogleman, l. h. FoUSHEE, L. M. Gattling, Mary Gay, Carolina Graham, J. L. Hardy, J. D. Hicks, Mary Hook, M. W. Howell, Myrtle Jones, Esther Jones, W. H. Kendrick, E. D. King, W. C. Kenyon, Annie Klutz, L. E. Lasley, J. M. LoY, D. L. Love, W. E. Manning, W. W. j L RTIN, L. D. LAXWELL, T. N. Miller, J. C. MiNNIS, J. F. Morrison, D. M. Murray, Zula Murphy, T. F. Myrick, Roy McAdams, Frances McArtan, a. B. McLeod, Margaret McCoRMicK, Duncan Nicholson, M. P. Pearce, E. N. PiNNtx, Bryan Pinnix, K. L. Powell, T. E. Pritchard, V. G. pulliam, b. w. purcell, e. g. Bagsdale, F. W. Raper, Annie Richards, Roy Richardson, Ione RippY, Leonard Rothgeb, R. M. Rush, Ruth Sechrest, E. E. Simmons, L. W. Simpson, Agnes Smith, Jennie Snipes, Kittie Mae Spruill, W. C. Starnes, Ethel Taixor, E. T. Taylor, Maggie Trollinger, Grace Vincent, W. S. Wade, B. H. Walters, W. F. Walton, K. L. Wampler, Jessie Webster, D. L. Wellons, Sarah Wilkinson, J. R. WiLKINS, E. H. WiLKINS, R. A. WiLKiNS, Ida Wright, W. F. Wright, Halcie Young, Z. V. Jfrcsljinan Class oem " Ascendilc etsi rupcs aspcrne ' A height before our eyes appears — A height, which we must climb; Its top is lost among the clouds, Majestic and sublime. Wc may ascend with halting step, No doubt at times we ' ll fail; Perhaps the road will seem too long. And we may lose our trail. ' f ' vc just begun our steep ascent. Our goal lies far ahead; For we have set our standards high, Though rough the path we tread. An then at last we ' ll reach the top Our caps and gowns to don, And stand as Seniors, tried and true. Our race, a thing well won. But if we fall along the way ' e ' ll fall toward the goal, ' Till some kind classmate comes along To raise our weary soul. Poet Jlisitorp of tfje Jf resijman Clagg " History repeats itself. " Ours is no exception to tlie rule, for we can say, in all truth, that which many another class before has saiil, that our class is the largest of which Elon has ever boasted. On September the fifteenth, 1915, we, the Freshmen, who had launched so recently into the sea of College life, assembled in the College Chapel and were organized, under the supervision of Mr. C. C Johnson, into the Class of 1919. We are proud of our class, for we are one-hundred and thirty-nine in number. It was in this our first meeting that Mr. Johnson, in his inspiring words, re- vealed to us the thought, which we have embodied in oiu ' aim, that every member of the Freshman Class might graduate in 1919. This aim is in t ' very heart and we are striving toward that goal. Our class motto, " Climb though the rocks be rugged, " speaks for itself. In it is formed the true spirit of our class. We are well aware of the fact that we shall encounter many difficulties, both in completing our education and in fulfilling the duties of a life well spent. But we are determined to live uji to our motto, being daunted by nothing and keeping on in spite of difficulties. For our Faculty adviser we have chosen Dr. E. E. Randolph, who has shown his hearty cooperation and willing aid to us in times of doubt and perplexity, and we have chosen well. We feel gratefid to him for all he has done, and hope that the results of his efforts will repay him. We have our class meetings monthly, meeting every first Wednesday in the College Chapel. These meetings are much enjoyed by the members, for after the business part of the meetings we have interesting programs. For our class emblem this year we have decided to get pennants. Entering Elon, we were impressed by the " Elon Spirit, " which is felt by all who come to the College as teacher, student, or visitor. Never, even for a short time, have we missed this spirit, and it is our wish that we may have it always. Its influence reaches not only the student body, but the faculty as well. As a final word we would wish for you, oh! future Freshies, joys similar to our own, coupknl with as gr eat aml.iitions for, " Where there is a will there is a way. " Historian (Sung to the tune of Soldier ' s Farewell) Classmates, the task before us And years ahead implore us To fill our time with labor. And love our fellow neighbor. Then, Freshmen, climb the height sublime, Then, Freshmen, climb the height sublime. And as our goal in.spires us. And earnest effort tires us, Om- motto ne ' er forgetting, We ' ll climb despite all threatening. We ' ll ever climb through sun or storm, We ' ll conquer foes that might alarm. So we ' ll be loyal ever. And classmates shall, no, never Forget the years together. Through bright and stormy weather. We ' ll work, we ' ll win, we ' ll e ' er be true. To class, to mates, to Elon too. i THEORCHESTTIA sssp ss s en ,;V; 2 Uio $ " 50 D " lt IjoX-v. 1 80 Commercial Class ©fficfrs B. W. Pkake President F. S. Morrison Vice-President Agnes Simpson Secretary Maggie McGuiee Treasurer iWembtrs W. H. Harrison C. H. Bradford K. L. PiNNIX W. F. Wright M. P. Nicholson E. Morrison C. L. Warren Annie Liles Duncan McCormick •ocieties — » « C €■ € i ! r ■ ' r : € ■ I cr i • ' Lm .« - ' C , f- ' 1- • ite- iBp Clinic ILaurie l itfecr Cast of Cljarattcrs Old Major Winnifred Novella McIntyre WiNNiFRED O ' Lear Celestia Gully Mrs. O ' Lear Annie Laurie Wicker Aunt Chloe Alberta Boone Hettie Lela Hayworth Jane Curtis Beam Mrs. Stagg Lorena Garrett DoRRis Blanche Thomas De Bettie Taylor Vi - College Chum.s ( Hattie Bazemore Polly I [ Louise Byrd Mildred ) Kirk Gregory Miss Hightower Jennie Willis Atkinson Sister Nan Ruth Johnson Sister Elizabeth Grace Arndorff Dr. Jackson Ernestine Fulgham Jack Vail Pretto Brown " Winnifred " is a drama in five acts. The plot, in short, is the life of Winnifred O ' Lear, who lives with her mother in the home of her grandfather. Her father is dead, and the child had never known very much of him. She meets a young man who adopts he r for a sister; later he falls in love with her, and they are engaged. Winnifred is taken suddenly ill, and is carried to the hospital. There she meets a friend to whom she becomes attached. Her nurse is also a good friend. One day when this friend visits Winnifred she tells her the story of her life; how she had been separated from her twin sister in her earlier days. Then later the nurse tells the story of her life, and finds that this lady is her long lost sister. After Winnifred ' s recovery she goes home. In the meantime her grandfather has died. Soon she hears from her doctor who expresses his love for her. She is just on the verge of breaking her engagement with her lifelong lover, when her mother slips as a warning, her diary. Therein Winnifred reads the story of her mother ' s life. Learning that her mother had been engaged to the father of the man she now loved, and how in a rash step she had broken her en- gagement and eloped with Winnifred ' s father — learning her great mistake too late. Winnifred learns the lesson, and rejects the doctor, being true to her lover — which makes the heroine a strong character true to nature. 3nmial Ciitfitaimnrnt s(ipl)f lian Hitcrarp ocietp apnl 20, 1916 program Instrumental Solo Madge Moffitt Essay — The Evening of Life Mattie Keyseu Vocal Trio Gertrude Mason, Gertrude Minniear, and Esther Jones College Cuts Blanche Thomas Instrumental Duet Novella McIntyre and Zula Murray Humorous Selection — Innocents Abroad Betty Taylor Play illarsljals Kirk Gricgoky, Chief Mary Ruth Johnston Beulah Earman Ruth Wicker Mary- Emily Gatlinq LoRENA Garrett Burlington, N. C. E.say " How to Live on the Time We Have ' £fipf)elian Coiiuncnccmcnt Csfsapists Grace McCullers Cardenas, N. C. Jissay " Crises in Life " ■ i I rf- 4 , 11 Ck. •r.A r 1 M iLl 1 " €Ji y r 11 1 r % fe ■ V m 1 ■ Ife. •t c % i- W £, " B - W. " III Slnnual (Ciitcrtaiiunfiit Clio iCitcrarp otictp Jffbruan ' 22. 1916 program Oration Ikvin C. Wilkins Humorous William F. Odom Oration Elwood N. Pearce Piano Solo Edwin M. Betts Query: Rcsohnl, That the United 8t;itf.s Governiiiciit slnmld make ininicdiato ])riivisioii for :in extcnsivo increase in arniainent. AJIirnialiiT C. N. ' hitel()ck Z. V. YoirNG Ncgalirc W. E. IMarley E. H. Rainey H. E. JoROENSON President H. M. Redding Secrelary (Won by Negative) (Best Oratorieally, W. E. Marley) iflarsl)als W. E. Heale, Chief W. C;. Allen E. A. Tuck H. L. Thomas Broadway, N. C. Oniliiiii ' Our Perilous Educational Ideals Clio Commencement (DratorS L. W. Vaughn Franklin, Va. Omtiiin ' Let Him Be Servant to AH ' ginnual CntfrtainmnU fjilologian TLitnavv ocietp iJobemfafr 25, 1015 program Oration. Willia.m C. King CoRXET Duet Hilrie S. Smith, Garland Huffman College Cuts Garland F. Pridgen ©Etate Query: Resolved, That the Wouvor Child Labor Bill should be enactpd a law in North Carolina. Affirmative Negative Joseph F. Raper William C. Poe Hamilton J. Fleming William L. Monroe Won by Negative Hilrie S. Smith ) William C. Franks Quartet , ,- t, j John G. Truitt I HoLLis E. Atkinson John G. Truitt Fresiihnl Nelson F. Richards Secretary iflarsfjals HomonT F. Bhowx, Chief James F. Api ' Lio Joseph H. Fleming James M. Bradford W. J. B. Truitt Suiimicrficld, N. C. (Inilnni Tlic Strenuous Life ' Ijilologian Commencement dDratorS J. L. Crumpton Roxboro, N. C. Oration ' The Muster of Assemblies " (I rgani ations iHinisterial Association (Dffitersf R. F. Brown President B. M. Williams Vice-President E. H. Rainey Secretary C. E. Gerringer Organist J. F. MiNNis Treasurer AUMAN, J. C. Apple, J. F. BoRNEMANK, L. B. Bingham, E. A. Cook, J. F. Coulter, R. D. FiNCHER, A. R. Jflemfaers Fitzgerald, O. P. Fuller, V. B. Hardcastle, H. S. Lester, F. C. Martin, W. C. McCauley, J. E. Monroe, W. L. Riddle, C. B. Rivera, L. Smith, H. S. Smith, P. E. Truitt, J. G. Underwood, I. T. Walters, W. F. Wyrick, L. L. 102 ilinisterial gsiociation The organization known as tlie Alinisterial Association is the child of the thought of twenty young men who were studying for tlie ministry of Jesus Christ and who felt the need of coming together once a week in a meeting, whose whole purpose would be the worship and praise of Jehovah. So on the night of Sep- tember 9, 1908, the first meeting was held in the Y. M. C. A. Hall and proved to be such a success that the Association has been growing spiritually as well as numerically for the past eight years. The Association has three purposes or rather, ideals, which it seeks to fol- low : First. The uplifting of the moral tone of the ( " ollege. In order to do tliis each member of the Association seeks in his daily walk and life to do only those things which are highest, noblest and best. Theirs is a religion which is essential to life itself, and in seeking to live the life they do others are of necessity u])lifted by coming in contact with that influence for good which is thus created. Second: The winning of every member of the College for Christ. Enjoj ' - ing, as they do, the joys of the Christian life, the members desire others to par- ticipate in these pleasures too; and Avith this in view the several members seek during the scholastic year to lead those who are not Christians to the foot of the Cross. Third. The serving of others. By serving others the Association is fol- lowing in the footsteps of Jesus, for he is the greatest who is servant of all. When the call comes to preach here or teach a Sunday School class there, the members of the Association respond with ready hands and willing hearts, glad of the opportunity afforded them to do something for the uplift of mankind and, in this way, hasten the time when all nations, climes and people shall bow at the feet of the lowly Nazarene, thus crowning Christ in their lives Lord of Lords and King of Kings. Historian YM.CA. V. M. C. A. Cabinet goung Mt V Cfjristian Association For a quarter of a century tlie Young Men ' s Christian Association work of Elon College has played a prominent part in the life of the institution, as well as in the individual lives of our young men. The Association not only carries forwartl aggressive Christian work among the stude nt body, but does social service and mission work in the territory sur- rounding the College. The following denominations have been assisted with Sunday School teachers from the A.ssociation : Methodist Protestant, Metho- dist Episcopal, Lutheran, Baptist, German Reformed, and Christian. In addition to the regular prayer meetings held, the community work, and other Christian work of the Association, a " Life Series " work is carried on. Each month the Association is addressed on some profession as a life ' s work by an invited speaker who is a specialist in that line. This year we have been fa- vored with the following: " Teaching as a Profession, " by Julius I. Foust, Presi- dent State Normal and Industrial College, Greensboro; " Medicine as a Profes- sion, " by Dr. E. H. Bowling, Durham. Also Hon. B. R. Lacy, State Treasurer, Raleigh, addressed the A.ssociation on " Christ Ain ' t No Sissy, " and Mr. T. C. Boushall, General Secretary Y. M. C. A., LTniversity of North Carolina, ad- dressed the body on the " Honor System " in Colleges. The Association has a regular employed Secretary whose business it is to look after the interest of the work and push it forward as outlined by the cabinet members. §. iW. c. . ©ffiters! W. B. Fuller President B. M. Williams Vice-President L. W. Vaughn Recording Secretary C. B. Riddle Corresponding Secretary A. C. Bergeron Treasurer W. L. Kinney General Secretary goiing Moinen ' s Cljrisitian Ulssociation Our As:?ociation was organized in the second year of the College, in 1890, with an enrollment of about fifteen girls. Having no better jilace to meet, the first meetings were held in a room of the yovuig ladies ' dormitor} ' . The first officers were Mrs. Ella Johnson Smith, Nliss Irene Jolmson and Mrs. W. P Lawrence. Our aim is to train young women in the service of God. No other religious organization has proved more beneficial in bringing them to the realization of their duty than has the Y. W. C. A. This year has been especially interesting, owing to the hearty cooperation of each member. A.side from our regular meetings on Thursday evenings, we have " Morn- ing Watch " each morning, led by some member of the Association. These leaders are appointed bj the president each week, and they meet on Sunday night in a preparatory service for the following week. On Tuesday afternoons the cabinet meets to plan tlic many interesting duties and see what each member has done or has to do. The little things that the Association does around the College, such as beau- tifying the chapel with flowers for Sunday service and keeping flowers on each table in the dining hall, are worthy of mention. During the 3 ' ear little entertainments are given for the members. Before Christmas of this year a mock-faculty meeting was given by some members of our Association together with certain members of the Y. M. C. A. Last year our Association sent as delegates to the Blue Ridge Conference, Misses Johnson, Atkinson and Wicker. We arc anticipating sending a larger delegation this year, that we may be the better qualified in the things for which we stand. Secret. ry §. WB. C. a. Cabinet Alma Bowden President Ruth Johnson Vice-President Gertrude Mason Secretary Julia Farmer Treasurer Mamie Pickard Corresponding Secretary Jennie Willis Atkinson Pianist Novella McIntire Assistant Pianist Grace Trollinger Chairman Devotional Committee Jennie Willis Atkinson Chairman Music Committee Annie Laurie Wicker Chairman Social Committee Ruth Johnson Chairman Poster Committee Julia Farmer Chairman Finance Committee Lorena Garrett Chairman Membership Committee Myrtle Moser Chairman Bible Committee Gertrude Minniear Chairman Flower Committee Alberta Boone Chairman Social Sendee Com?nittee Miss Bessie Urquhart Faculty Adviser Miss Lorena Garrett Literature Committee Cfjrifitian Cnbcabor Cabinet C. B. Riddle President Blanche Teague Vice-President Myrtle Moser Recording Secretary H. S. Smith Corresponding Secretary J. C. AuMAN •. Treasurer Alma Bowtjen Junior Superintendent LoRENA Garrett Intermediate Superintendent C. B. Riddle, Prcsidcid Ctjrigtian Cnbeabor One among tlie leading factors of Christian Education in our College is the Christian Endeavor Society. It is the heart of the spirit of Christian love and comradeship, which is predominant in both Faculty and student body. Beginning with September, 1915, the Society adopted a new plan of work. The regular prayer meeting is held on two Sunday evenings in the month, and the other evenings are of an evangelistic nature, the services being conducted by some visiting minister or ministerial member of the society. Some very valu- able and inspiring services have been held. Much good is anticipated when the plan is thoroughly tried. The Society was favored with a second visit in November by Mr. Karl Leh- mann. Southern States Secretary of the United Society of Christian Endeavor. He presented the Standard of Efficiency, and the Society is now working to that end. Of the many students who yearly go out from the institution, those who are most efficient and do the best work are those who take an active part in Christian Endeavor. A Christian Endeav or Expert Course is given each year and is taught by President Harper. This course is conducted on the same plan as the College work, and an examination is required with a passing grade of seventy per cent before the diploma of C. E. E. is granted. The Society is eighteen years old. Each year it has enrolled a large per- centage of the students. It takes active part in the State and District work and contributes to foreign missions and other causes. tubent X ' Tohmteer iBanb ©itictta . B. Fuller Presideut Gr. CE Trolllxger Vice-President Alma Bowden Secretary F. C. Lester Treasurer J. G. Truitt Teacher i?lfinbfrs J. D. Hardy A. C. Bergeron- Ruth Johnson Toshio Sato E. H. Rainey H. S. Smith atijletic Council PAn. V. Parks President W H Gray Vice-President H L Thomas Scerelary and Treasurer T. P. Harwood Manager Baseball X F Richards Assislnnl Manager Baseball J. H. FlemIxXG Manager Basketball W. E. Beale Assistaid Manager Basketball W. C. Franks Manager Track S. T. Holland Manager Tennis W IKL@M pasieball Baseball at all times is a very uncertain game, and at no time in baseball history was it better demonstrated than in Elon ' s 1915 season. A hoodoo seemed to incessantly follow the team ' s best efforts, and with games seemingly won, Fortune would smile on our opponents and contests would be lost by the closest score. From the numl)cr of games won and lost our record did not appear up to the standard, but, l:)y a careful analysis of the scores and remembering that only three letter men returned, the team work was not bad and much good material was developed for this year ' s squad. Coach Johnson ' s first call for practice met with a hearty response from some thirty candidates, and it will be no easy matter to pick a team from the good material at hand. The pitching staff looks good and the center of the diamond will be taken care of in good style by Bailey and Sorrells, dependable southpaws, and with Beard as dependable righthander, Duncan and Purccll as receivers, seem able to handle the most deceptive shoots with ease. Harwood is the only infielder of last year ' s squad, but candidates are nu- merous, and Ragsdale, Maxwell, Sewell, Cheek and Murphy are expected to take care of the infield in " Collins " style. Candidates for the outfield are showing up in fine style, and Stevenson may be counted on in his old position in right garden. The other contestants that look best are Fogleman, Jones, Love, Foushee, Graham and Simpson. From the above list we feel confident that a team can be picked that will reflect credit on our Alma Mater. iJ aScbaU cfjetJulc, 1916 March IS— Carolina at Chapel Hill March 21— Guilford at Guilford March 24 — Wake Forest at Wake Forest March 25— A. M. at Raleigh March 27 — Lenoir at Elon March 29 — Davidson at Davidson March 30— Belmont at Belmont March 31— Wofford at Spai-tanburg, S. C. April 1 — Furman at Greenville, S. C. April 6, 7 — William and Mary at Elon April 11 — Eastern College at Elon April 12— Wofford at Elon April 17— V. C. C. at Lynchburg, Va. April 18 — Roanoke, at Salem, Va. April 19, 20— V. P. I, at Blacksburg, Va. April 21 — Open April 22 — V. M. I. at Lexington, Va. April 24 — Easter Monday. Open April 25 — Davidson at Elon April 28— Guilford at Elon May 1— U. S. C. at Elon May 6 — Guilford at Elon T. P. H. RwooD Manager A. W. Bailey Captain C. C. Johnson Coach Miss Kirk Gregory Virgilina, Va. Bdtieball Sponsor pastetliall Basketball at Elon is in tlie ascendancy. With only one letter man on the team at the beginning of the season, the whole team, consisting of new material and having practically no experience, played a very creditable game. Due to some shifting of positions many of our men could not advantage- ously show their al)ility. Team work is considered by many the essence of basketball, and oiu- team has done good work. There are no individual stars, but the co-Working of our men would go to prove that the cjuint is a perfect machine. All meml)ers of the squad have had tryouts in regular schedule games this season and our second team has ijlayed and defeated two of the strongest munici- pal teams of this State. Not all have won their letter, but those who did not will surely give some one a race for a permanent place in basketball next season. Personals R. T. Bradford, as " Captain Hhine, " has worked hard a t center this year. His jumping has been above par. His is an unusual record, having played in every scheduled game as a representative of Elon for the past four years. F. S. Morrison, better known as " Scat, " and B. W. Sorrells, as " Lefty, " have tried successfully to be score-tight guards. They arc worthy equals of " MoUie " and " Mug. " E. Q. Seaweli, a new man as a guard, jjroved himself capable as a team worker and a dependable defense man. J. M. Bradford, as " Little Shine, " and A. W. Bailey, as " Barnum, " have played the game as forwards that few can surpass, so said one of the l)e.st advised men of the State. W. H. Beard, J. P. Smith, N. F. Richards, and W. G. Pritchard, as mem- bers of the squad and as gentlemen ball " tossers, " also deserve mention. il asketijaU djcbulc. 1016 January 10 — Carolina at Chapel Hill January 12 — Statesville Athletic Association at Elon January 14 — Greensboro Y. M. C. A. ut Elon January 18 — Davidson at Davidson January 19 — Statesville at Statesville January 20 — Trinity at Durham January 22— A. M. at Raleigh January 29 — Wake Forest at Wake Forest Februaiy 3 — Cardinal Athletic Club at Lynchburg, Va. February 4, 5— V. P. I. at Blacksburg, ' a. February 7 — S. M. A. at Staunton, ' a. February 12 — Guilford at Elon February 18— Trinity at Elon February 19 — Carolina at Elon February 21 — Guilford at Guilford February 24— A. M. at Elon February 26 — Davidson at Elon February 29 — Wake Forest at Elon J. H. Fleming Manager R. T. Bradford Caplain C. C. Johnson Coach Miss Grace Aldridge Burlington, . C. Baski ' lhdU Sponsor p. V. Parks, Manager W. M. Horner, Captain E. A. Tuck E. Q. Seawell V. C. Franks I. C. Wilkins The " Inviuciljle " team does not represent tlie second team even, hut it does constitute men who are receiving l)asketball training that will develop into good ' Varsitj ' men later. However, we have played some strong teams and without losing a single game. Parks and Horner, as forwards, have scored constantly, while Franks, at center, every time outscored his opponent. As guards Wilkins and Tuck have been score-tight guards. The following teams have been played and defeated: Swcpsonville High School, Greensboro Y. M. C. A. (second team), Oak Ridge, and Charlotte Y. M. C. A., while other games ar e yet to be played. L. r DuK.MlTuin Tl.AM Miss Pretto Brown Elon CoUege, N. C. Track Sponsor I H E V L u T I N X R A C K T Although tennis is a minor sport here Elon has always held her own in tournaments with other colleges. The 1916 squad is composed of S. T. Holland, an efficient substitute for the squad of ' 15, and H. S. Hardcastle, of the Fresh- man Class, who is a good colleague. W. S. Vincent, also of the Freshman Class, is quite a good player as substitute. Holland, as manager, was an efficient, consistent player, who more than once led the maroon and gold to victory. On account of his not returning after Christmas, R. M. White was elected Manager. The team regrets the loss of Holland, but in its spring meets hopes to come out victorious with White, Hardcastle and Vincent wielding the racket. Hardcastle, considered from all points of excellency, has i)erhaps won more points this season than any other player. He is an old, experienced and level- headed player. He not only knows the game, l)ut knows how to play it. Elon is fortunate in having him in her squad. Vincent is good in the doubles and holds his own in the singles, as was shown by him in the Elon-Guilford meet last fall. White works best in tlie doubles and is strongest on serving. With such efficient co-plaj ers he will hold Elon ' s tennis record up during the spring meets. Elon plaj-s the leading colleges of the State besides taking an extended trip through the Old Dominion, playing some of her strongest teams. Elon ' s tennis future is bright and i)romising. 145 Miss Beulah Earman Harrisonburg, Va. Tennis Sponsor 146 )elf=6oi)crnmrnt oart, Alumni puilbing T. P. Harwood President J. G. Truitt Vice-President C. N. Whitelock Secretary and Treasurer R. T. Bradford. . Comicibnan P. V. Parks Comicilimn, S. T. Holland. . Conm-ihmui M. O. Stone CouncUiiian elf=(§obernment oarb, €ast ©ormltorp W. C. Franks President L. V. Vaughn Secretary and Treasurer W. C. King Councilman G. F. Pridgen Councilman W. F. Walters Councilman Clute CLUBS juffragctte Club Flower: Bachelor Buttons Motto: " otes for ' omt ' n Secondary Ambition: To root at the ball games Problem To prove: Woman=Man Given : Woman=Woman (By addition) Woman-rMan= Voman+Man (Transpose) Woman — Woman=Man — Man Divide by (Man— Man) Wo (Man— Man) = (Man— Man) Wo=l Add Mian to each Me then, Wonian Man Q. E. D. 155 anti= uffrasettc Club Mascot: Snookuiiis Song: Home, Sweet Home Motto: If you ' re an artist in the kitchen, you ' ll always be esteemed Flower: Marigold Poem Dan Cupid and the ballot box Do not go hand in hand, So after thinking we ' ve agreed To east our vote for Dan. 156 Racket Raisers i ackct aiSerS Song: Ballin ' the Jack Flower: Devil ' s shoestring Password: If it doesn ' t concern you, just let it alone Motto: Our deeds speak our praises Place of Meeting : Any place to raise a racket Colors; Mud-red and boot-black Mascot: Black cat Place of Refuge: Under the bed; in the wardrobe Yell: Razzle, dazzle, Never frazzle, Sis boom bah! Racket raisers, Racket raisers, Yes we are! ©ffitcrs; Ring Leader " Doc ' Secret Servicers " l horlie " and " Peg ' Petitioner-in-Chief " Jack ' Chief Cook and Bottle Washer " Sl(} ic " and " Fannie ' Schemer " Bill ' Amanuensis " LiUlc Sisler ' Boone, A. Bullock, R. Mason, G. Gregory, K. Hayworth, L. H. Johnson, R. Stone, T. Thomas, B. C. O. L. S. V. F. M. I onorarp iflemlifis T. P. II. J II. .M. W. A. D. J. U. N., Jr. M P. M. M. C. B. ? ± ft 2! o n — r 3 a 3 W ittlbixrro 3i Club Members Alma Bowuen Bryan Pinnix Olivia Snipes Mamie Pickard Gladys Peace Hattie Brown Inez McCloub gaitfecE Club ftlemljcis H. E. JoRGEXSON C. N. Whitelock M. W. Hook Warren McCulloch Y. L. JORGENSOX H. S. Hardcastle Gertrude Minxiear Alamance Countp roup W. L. KiNXEY President E. G. PuRCELL Secretary awl Treasurer iflembrrS Leonard Rippy E. H. WiLKINS M. P. Nicholson Joe Xewmax W. O. Motley H. H. Barber Ma-Mie Pickard Grace Aldridge Myrtle Moser Blaxxhe Teague Mary Ruth Johnstox Joe Peel LizzLE Amos Mamie Johnston Ida WiLKiNS W. B. Fuller Bruce Walker Alma Garrett J. F. Cook L. R. Cox B. M. Snipes Fleta Cox LoREXA Garrett Lena Fogleman L. H. Fogleman R. A. WiLKINS C. E. Gerringer Clyde Black Mark Ixgle D. L. LoY 163 i ocbingftam Countp group I. R. GuNN Pnsiikrit Ollie McCollum Secrciary Myrtle Powell Treasurer F. C. Lester J. C. Wheeler J. G. Truitt Whit McCollum W. J. B. Truitt D. M. Morrison - ; w - Hl lLr. l-ff i l H w s ' Kf M 1 : l| jm • - ■ - KP, -f ' ,«ii Ben " jJM 1 ■■ - nMC -: ' HMy B " ' ' lii ' : ll ' I ll : I :i ?» ' 1 Wakt Countp ( roup H. E. Atkinson President Ruth Johnson Secretary Ruth Bullock Treasurer W. C. Franks Grace McCullehs W. G. Allen Thelma Stone M. O. Stone iflcmbcrs Lottle Jones F. W. Ragsdale Jennie Smith Hubert Utley Mrs. C. C. Johnson Zula Murky E. M. Betts Esther Jones R. T. Franks 166 BantJolplj Countp (§roup p. V. Parks President Elise Caddell Secretary Madge Moffitt Corresponding Secretary W. C. PoE Treasurer Blanche Leoxakd Henry Makley Ethel Birkhead Elise Caddell V. E. Marley D. L. Webster iWemfaers; Pauline Lawrence W. C. King B. M. Williams E. Q. Seawell Tula Morris J. C. AUMAN H. M. KKDDlNd Lf.la I1ay v(jhth j. t. mokfitt Georgia Silatjama (group intmlcrs AxNiE Floyd R. F. Browx J. L. Graham Ruth Rush H. T. Floyd Ira Harris Biological Laboratory JOKES Jokesi anb Jgear Jokes; " Doc " Boone (to Charles Whitclock); Honost, is it true you were arrested for speeding? It doesn ' t seem possible! Lela (singing) : Laddie, you ' re the only one who loves me — Grace (to herself) : I ' m not sure he does. Fanny: Jim, feel drowsy? W ' liat did you have for dinner? Jim: Breakfast! Bill Gray: Father said he didn ' t want to see me come home Coinmeneement poor and scrawny. Please pass the beans and beef. Tom (to " Shine " ): " Shine, " if you marry a preacher ' s daughter, would you like to be some good to the world? " Shine " : Sure, what ' s your suggestion? Tom: When you die will your head to a collar button factory. Holt Flemming (directing the gym. cla.ss): Hop on the left foot. Begin. Left-right-left- right! Hardcastle: Say, we don ' t want to catch cold in this cafe. I see here on the menu it says they ' re not responsible for grips. A cdurtshi]) by mail is about as .satisfactory as a perusal of the menu in ])lace of dinner. When Homer smote his bloomin ' lyre. Which same he did — an ' did it fine. Were all his poems full of fire, Or sometimes stale, the same as mine? . After ten had arrived Dr. Atkinson called from the hall: " Jennie Willis, is the clock going? " Shine: Xo n-n-o. Doctor, but I am. In the Palace Cafe — Miss Urquhart (after listening to Mr. Reidell ' s incessant jargon, point- ing to a sign on the glass;: Mr. Reidcll. did you know you could buy ' brains ' for twenty cents? Bettie Tay ' lor (receiving a bunch of flowers Thank.sgiving) : O, they arc so nice and fresh! They seem to have some deiv on them. Lee Thomas: Er-yes ' m-but I ' ll pay that tomorrow. W. C. Poe: Will you please state the question, Professor? Professor: Sleep on, Mr. Poe. W. L. Kinney: Brown, don ' t walk so dignified. I feel just like a " prep. " following you around. R. F. Brown: That ' s just exactly the way I feel about it to i. 172 Bryan Truitt; Brown, don ' t leave your door open that way when you leave. I could have stolen all you have. Bro ' W ' n: Yes, that ' s right, but I didn ' t know you were going to pass. Two Freshies in Burlington Mr. Lloyd Byrd and Miss Mary Catling went to Burlington for sujjper — Miss Gatling, after some hesitation, ordered corn flakes, and, on the waiter ' s asking Mr. Byrd what he would have, he finally replied, " the same, " I suppose. Mr. W. W. Manning (better known as feminine) was on the campus one day with a tennis racket in his hand and was a.skcd by one of the students if he i)layed tennis. He replied no, but that his mother insisted on his making an athletic appearance. Mrs. Johnson went to the store to purchase her (beloved husband) " Jack " a pair of trou- sers. On being asked what size he wore she replied, " I am not sure, but he wears a sixteen collar. " Positive Proof An.n ' ie Laurie: Do you really love me, John? J. G. Truitt: Huh! Do you suppose I would be laughing at your father ' s stale jokes every day on class, if I didn ' t love you? Ernestine: How is Shirley Holland getting along in Richmond? Louise B.: Fine! He is on the pool committee in his club. Prof. Hook (to Mr. Morrison on Sci. Ill): What is space? Mr. Morri.son: I have it in my head, but cannot get it out. Prof. Brannock (to a well known Freshman) : Mr. Maxwell, what is water? Maxwell: A colorless fluid that turns black when you wash your hands in it. Lela: Happy, when do you expect to marry me? Happy: When that rich uncle of mine, w-ho is living in the poorhouse, dies and leaves me his change. SoRRELLs: Say, Bailey, if you were making a .speech like Pat Henry would you say, " give nie liberty or death " ? Bailey: I would not .say either; I woidd say, " give me peace, or give me a bottle of beer. " Dr. L. wrexce: Mr. Smith, what did you put that log across the road for? Mr. Smith: To see the Fords jump. Doctor. Kinney: Say, Riddle, did you see anybody talking to my queen Sunday while I was gone? Riddle: Yes, I saw her and three men having a big time. And still he gazed, and still the wonder grew That one small head could carry all he knew. — T. B. Parks. Freshman (to our Jap girl Toshio) : Miss Toshio, what is love? TosHio: Itch in the heart, and you can no scratch it or no fumigate. if— Your shoes are matches — strike ' em. You have a thought that you can ' t express — parcel post it. You can ' t carry a tune — push it. Your complexion doesn ' t match your dress — change your complexion. You are thirsty, no water near — wring your hands. You were to behead a Soph., what would you have left? Nothing! They ' re all head. (A Fre.sh.) — You can ' t! They haven ' t one. Jennie Smith hates, Would Walker Love ' ? Hattie Bazemore should beat a drum, Would Lloyd March? " Doc " Boone should become distant, Would Oscar Sapp? Annie Laurie should break her arm, Would .J. G. Truitt? Hill Poe should buy a farm, Woidd Julia Farmer? Eason should talk to the girls, Would Halcie Wright? Clyde Auman should smile. Would Curtis Beam? Morefield is in demand, How much is Hayworth? Grace Orndoff could push a load of " Butterbeans, " How much would Edwin Hall? Fred Dunaphant is slow, Does Ruth Rush? Lee Thomas ' s trousers tear, Docs Bettie Taylor? Jennie Willis is blue. Does Bradford " Shine " ? Crunipton is blue, Is Prctto Brown? - %s Tilt Sun ciN i, fresU (F • ' «,i ht gS.V ' US. dEfjtp ©ic Cfjrp Will tEabe With STfjem Dr. Lawrence — His memory of. Alma Bowden — (These words) " Come to the morning watch. ' Marland Stone — " A dun. " Ruth Wicker — Sprained feet (If there ' s gym. tliere). " Shine " Bradford — The pastor ' s daughter, and his " monocle. " Doc " Harrell — His new overcoat. Esmond Riedell — That enormous appetite. Lela Hayworth — A dozen American Sports. " Doc " Boone — Her lung capacity, and a letter from Sapp. Ciraoc McCullers — Her gray coat. J. G. Truitt — A scheme for straightening out his love affairs. Hattie Bazemore — Her favorite month — " March " ! Mrs. Riddle — Pug Muggins. Thelma Stone — The latest fads in fashion. Gertrude Minniear — . nother cubit of slalure. JNIary Jolmston — 70C on Math. Shelton Smith — His cornet, and blow it at night. " Scat " Morri.son — Some peanuts in his pocket. i)t poet ' s! nfitoer QCo lassociate Cbitor ' s Commfirt Your comments, Jolm G. , camp too late, The Class has claimed its own. I have been placed, ' spite of your hate Upon the Poet ' s throne. And yet I think I would have stayed To live for my disdain, Had I but read the careless words Which you have sent in vain. So full of patience did I wait For many a weary hour. And o ' er my simple student faith The honor had no power: And you — did others whisper low That you would faithless be, And all the poems that I wrote Would he returned to me. I would that 30U were by me now That I might step aside From duties that demand my time And tell you how you tibbed(?) The sorrow that you gave nie, John, Has left its weary trace, As ' twere the shadow of the cross Upon my pallid face. ' Your love, " I thought, " could change for me The winter ' s cold to Spring. " Ah, just in time I have found out Thou art a faithless thing! How could you have the cruel heart To treat my writing so? I would not think of hurting you No matter where you go. Your dole of scanty words has been But one more pang to bear. For her who worshiped to the last Your pict u-c, true and fair. I will not put it where you said, But thi ' ow it in the fire. No other place is hot enough For there the flames burn higher. 17S I ' ve seen j ' our comments, and I know The wiles that you have wrought To try to win a classmate ' s heart; O Mind, banish the thought. What lavish wealth a woman gives For what is worthless all ; What tender hearts oft beat for them In folly ' s falsest thrall. You shall not pity me, for now My soiTow has an end, But you may some day grieve the loss Of me, your one time friend. But I forgive you for the sake Of others you may know. And oh! that they may find you out Before you treat them so. Tonight the cold wind whistles by As I my poems pen. Your cruel comments in my mind; When will my sorrow end? I think of other friends and how You have acquired their place. And now you take a Clas.smate ' s work And throw it in her face. Tonight your room may shine with lights And ring with merry song, And you be smiling as your soul Had done no deadly wrong. Your hand so fair that none could think It penned these words of pain. O that I could assure my friends Your heart were free from stain! I ' d rather be your Classmate dead Than in your life supreme: For yours the critic ' s waking dread And mine the poet ' s dream. Whom serve we in this year, we serve In that which is to come: You chose your way, I mine; let the Class Pronounce j-our fitting doom. Poet ' 16 Jfamoug apings of Jfamous iWen Dr. Harper — I ' m sure I voice the sentiment of the student liody when I say we have been enter- tained by the speaker of the evening. Dr. Amick — ' ill you please to — Dr. Atkinson — I ' ll declare unto you! Dr. Lawrence — If my memory serves me correctly — Prof. Randolph — Roll call, please, let us have perfect c|uietuile. Dr. Wicker — The psychological viewpoint is — Coach Johnson — Class in order ! ! ! W ANTED Some one to stay with my wife — ' ance ' aughn. Milk to make hot chocolate — Mack and Vance. A Laundry Sponsor — Chief Fuller. For S. le Large scopes of hot air — Bornemann, Ilartlcastle and Fitzgerald. Notice Brains wanted for jiersonal use. Seller rush order. Cioing to get married — C. B. Riddle. iWan anb ll is fjorg How much a man is like his shoes! For instance, both a soul may lose — Both have been tanned, both are made tight By col)blers. Both get left and riglit. Both need a mate to be complete, And both are made to go on feet. They both need healing, oft are sold. And both in time will turn to mould; With shoes, the last is first ; With men, the first shall be the last: And when tlie shoes wear out, they Are mended new; AMien men wear out they ' re men dead too. They both are trod upon, and both will tread Others, nothing loath. Both have theii- ties, and both inclined, When polished, iti the world to shine. And both peg out. Now would you choose, To be a man or be his shoes? ung Dr. Randolph (to Freshie Bornemann I : Mr. Bornemann, give me tlie principal parts of the verb to see, in Latin. Bornemann (to classmate): What i.s it? Classmate : Darn if I know. BORNEM.4.NN ' : DarnifiiKi, (larnifinarc, darnifinavi, darnifinatns. An Algebra Problem Let x young man. Let y=young woman. Let z=chaperon. Then x plus y plus z=misery, . ii(l X ))lus y minus z=bliss. Prof. Myrick: Do you know that love makes the world go round? Miss Bullock: It ought to. Every lover is a erank. Mr. White wrote to Miss Earman for an engagement during social hour. Her reply in- eluded the following ambiguous statement: " Miss Byrd is acting as my secretary, as I have a sore foot and cannot write. " In the Volunteer Spirit Ruth Johnson (to J. G. Truitt): And you say old lady isn ' t going to attend the Vohmteer Meeting in Greensboro? J. G.: No, he can ' t come, he says. Ruth (to Annie Laurie): Plague take it! If I ' d known that I wouliln ' t have bought that extra black hat and veil Christmas. a Maihm There was a little maiden Who lived in a shoe (The rhyming is ancient The story is new) Her life was a series Of prances and jumps, For the booties she lived in Were foxtrot pumps. Twinkle, twinkle, littli ' flirt, In the College hall. Witching beauty though ' ou are. You ' re not queen of all. Yiiur rociucttish ways are winsome When you look your best. You swear to me you love me, And flirt with all the re.st. Yes, I lose my head about you. Any fellow would, I ' m sure; And my heart is sad without you, Lack of you I can ' t endure. You ' re not the good old t}-i)e though, girlie, Like mother was, you see — You have a peevish manner, An l that won ' t do for me. Apologies! Knock and the woild knocks with j ' ou! Boost and you boost alone. If we have treated yon with any consideration whatever, We want to apologize for being polite. All .suits for slander should be brought in the name of the Y. M. C. A. The Annual has no finids. ! Critic If you ' ve anything to say to the Staff, Don ' t wait till we are through; For a comment spoken when the Staff is broken Is a cruel thing to do. The lesser things we print herein Perhaps would better be, Had you but had the nerve reiiuired To criticize them. See! If you have any blame to place Don ' t try to place it now; For it is far too late to blame And try to show us how The thing should have been done at first — You should have shown us then If you are such a genius Witli your long tongue, ami iien. Don ' t wait for another to tell us what You think we ought to know. Just come right up and spit it out; ' Tis the only thing to do. And then it ' s up to you to take Just what we choose to give. It ' s up to you to hold your tongue If you just want to live. One thing above all I despise. And that is just the way That others come and criticize The work one does each day, And then say they could do it best. This to you I ' ll reveal: " The steam that blows the whistle Never turns the wheel. " Poet ' 16 P j Vli c aTj o-rvs Efjc Annual We liave ] aper torn, and cnt pens, Some sketches and poems won ' t do; But if you ' ve sent to this Book The best that can be sent. The best will come back to you. Send humor, and the wit of life will flow. A strength in your utmost need ; Send truth, and all the Staff will show Their faith in your word and deed. Don ' t knock, and you will be peaceful in mind; Don ' t slander it isn ' t meet. And praise that is true will surely find Some praise that is just as sweet . For this Book is the miiTor of Senior and Fresh. ' Tis just what we are and do — So if you ' ve given the Annual the best you have Then the best has come back to von. Zhc taff of tijc P — aul Parks, our Editor-in-Chief H — as given Editor Truitt lief I — n all duties to outrun P — hipsicli editors, every one. ' S — hine, " Business Manager still I — n all tries to run the " Hill; " ' C — ause all the jokes of it you see, L — ie on " Bill, " and Art Annie Laurie, I — n all Religious duties done, Mrs. Crawford is the one. So here we are to ever try To give to you Our Phipsicli. m)t Ha t Wovh The last page of this, the fourth edition of the PhipsicH, i.s now ready for the press. Much time and effort have been expended. The whole annual staff has worked diligently and unceasingly, until this glad day when we are sending our manuscript to the pul)lishers. In the forthgoing of this publication we have endeavored to interest and to please, Kind Reader. We have not offered it for criticism, but as a repre- sentation of College life and the true spirit existing here. Thanks to the Faculty who have cooperated with us so faithfully; to the student bodj ' , which has responded gladly; and to the Athletic Editor, who, in the few weeks absence of the Editor-in-Chief, took up the work and advanced the same. We appreciate the promptness shown us by the engravers, and the consideration of our advertisers. Now, we must take a rest as the work is completed. May it meet with your approval and a suspension of your criticism. TF-H- E JEJ ;!! iftrE Dr. Wicker ' s Residence PitoF. Bkannock ' s Residence 192 VANSTORY CLOTHING COMPANY Modern Clothiers GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA MEDICAL COLLEGE of VIRGINIA STATE INSTITUTION 1838-1916 MEDICINE - DENTISTRY - PHARMACY STUAKT McGUIRE. M.D., Dean New College Building completely equipped, and modern laboratories. Extensive Hospital and Dispensary Service. Experienced Faculty; Practical Curriculum. Fur Catalogue or Informalion, address J. R. McCAULEY, Secretary Richmond, Virginia DR. J. H. BROOKS JScntist Burlington, N. C. Whiting-Horton Co. CLOTHIERS and HATTERS Men ' s Furnishings, Etc. RELIABLE TAILORING No. 10 East Martin Street Raleigh, North Carolina AMERICAN CENTRAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY INDIANAPOLIS. INDIANA WE NEED A FEW MORE DISTRICT AND GENERAL AGENTS IN NORTH CAROLINA TO SELL OUR LOW PREMIUM. NON-PARTICIPATING POLICIES M. M. MURCHISON. State Agent Winston-Salem. N. C. J.BEN FARRELL EXCLUSIVE MERCHANT TAILOR Clothes to Order for Men and Women, with Liberal Discount CLEANING, PRESSING and REPAIRING WORK GUARANTEED Burlington North Carolina BOOK BINDING ALBERT H. RUSH (26 Halifax Street RALEIGH, N. C. LIBRARY BINDING A SPECIALTY P LAZA CAFE For Ladies and Gentlemen [ =] QUICK and POLITE SERVICE REGULAR MEALS COMMUTATION MEAL TICKETS BURLINGTON. N. C. STONEWALL HOTEL CHARLOTTE, N. C. LAFAYETTE HOTEL FAVETTEVILLE. N. C. HUFFINE HOTEL GREENSBORO, N. C. YADKIN HOTEL SALISBUR " , N.C. LEELAND HOTEL DANVILLE. VA. WRIGHT ' S HOTEL RALEIGH, N.C. A warm welcome awaits you at our hotels. Try us next time and be con- vinced. Yours to please. VAN LINDLEY CO. Jflorists J. VAN LINDLEY NURSERY CO. CUT FLOWER STORE 115 Elm Strcc-I (iREKNSBORO. N. C. Peoples House Furnishing Company ( VIIOI,KS, LE AND RKTAIL) House Furnishers and Jobbers MANTELS, TILES AND GRATES PIANOS AND ORGANS EVERYTHING FOR THE HOME Write for Prices HIGH POINT. N. C. Hanes Studio HIGH GRADE PHOTOGRAPHY AS A TESTIMONIAL, EXAMINE THE WORK IN THIS BOOK L. F. HANES CRHRNSBOKO, NORTH CAROLINA No institution can use better quality food products than those supplied to Elon College by WILLIAMSONS, Inc. IV hole sale Grocers Commission Merchants Manufacturers ' Agents BURLINGTON, N. C. B. A. Sellars Son buRLlNGTON, N. C. THE LEADING MEN ' S AND WOMEN ' S STORES r OMPLETE LINES of fashionable dress goods and ready-lo-wear garments for both sexes for spring wear are now ready, at popular prices. YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO CALL AND SEE US THE BURDENS OF LIFE Are they heavy? Do they give you concern ? THE GREAT EQUITABLE LIFE INSURANCE SOCIETY OF THE UNITED STATES Offers its services to help you. It in- sures you! It protects! It is strong! It is safe! Talk, it over with our repre- sentative. W. p. LAWRENCE ELON COLLEGE. NORTH CAROLINA GET IT AT ODELL ' S QUALITY FIRST Baseball, Basketball, Track, Tennis and Gymnasium Supplies COMPLETE ATHLETIC OUTFITTERS SWEATERS, JERSEYS AND UNIFORMS A SPECIALTY ODELL HARDWARE GO. GREENSBORO, N. C. DR. T. L. SPOON DENTIST GIBSONVILLE, N. C. Special Prices to College Students f Dick ' s Laundry Co Greensboro, N. C. GOOD WORK PROMPT SERVICE 1889—1916 ELON COLLEGE " THE PEOPLE ' S COLLEGE " JORTH CAROLINA ' S first co-educational - ' - inslilution. Christian character first and always at Elon. Famous for health, character and scholarship. The lowest rates in the South. Two modern gymnasia — one for men, one for women. One of the world ' s greatest religious leaders says: " Of all the colleges I have visited as Field Secretary of Christian Endeavor Work,, the spirit of Elon Col- lege appeals to me as most genuinely Christian. " KARL LEHMAN. Boston, Mass. For full particulars, write to W. A. HARPER, President ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA Columbia Laundry Company Fine Launderers Fancy Dryers French Cleaners ALWAYS RELIABLE GREENSBORO, N. C. J. V. DICK Physician and Surgeon GIBSONVILLE. N. C. Phone No. 16 J. M. ANGLIN Burlington ' s Leading PHOTOGRAPHER QUALITY ALWAYS TELLS BURLINGTON. N. C. Athletic Specialists RUTLOE, JOHNSON CO. 872 BROAD STREET NEWARK, N. J. BASEBALL, TRACK and BA SKETBA L L SUPPL IPS THE REX A LI. STORE Gibsonville Drug Company GIBSONVILLE, N. C. Drugs and Druggists ' Sundries PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY Phone Us Your Wants and We Will Deliver Free We Are Never Too Busy to he Obliging PHONE No. 16 For Dependable Goods at Reasonable Prices ( BURKE ' S GO TO DEPARTMENT ( STORE GIBSONVILLE, N. C. The Chrisliaii Publishing Association ' ,[11 " -,% " " ' " " ' ' ° " DA TON. OHIO ;;? te» ;«ie PUBLISHERS OF The Herald of Gospel Liberty The oldest I ' flifjiiius newspaper, :in(l offi- cial orptan of the Christian denomination. It is publislied weekly, and contains 32 pages of very n ' adable matter. It is edited by J. Pressly Barrett, D.D., and the departments of the American Christian Convention — Sunday Schools, Christian Endeavor, Missions, Educa- tion — are conducted by the De]jartment Secretaries. It enables its readers to keej) in touch with all our work and workers, and shoidd jjo regularly into every hou.sehold of the Christian Church. Its price is onl ■ .$1.50 per year, or eii;hl months for .SI. 00. S:iiii])lc ( ' ■opy free cjii rcquesi . PUBLISHERS OF Sunday School Teachers AND Officers Journal A t;4-p.asj;e quarterly that sliould be ])ur- chased by every Christian Sunday School and a cojjy given each teacher and officer Price, three or more to one address, 8n each jier quarter or 30c each per year. Quarterlies for Adidt and Home De- partment, Intermediate and Juniors, and lithographed cards and charts for Pri- mary; Secretary and Class Record Books, etc., all ])repared by members of, and especially for use in Christian Church schools. " This Association is owned and con- lrolIe l by Ihe Church, and earnings used in e l ending Ihe work of the C ' hristiaiis. COMMERCIAL PRINTERS Our Printing Department is fully equipped with modern machinery, latest type faces, and efficient uorkwcn. We mak e a specialty of printing of all kinds for Church organizations, such us Church Manuals and Directories, Col- lection Envelopes, Topic Cards, Society Programs and Calendars, etc. . 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Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

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