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

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 226

 

Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1921 Edition, Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1921 Edition, Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1921 Edition, Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1921 Edition, Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1921 Edition, Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1921 Edition, Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1921 Edition, Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1921 Edition, Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1921 Edition, Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1921 Edition, Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1921 Edition, Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1921 Edition, Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 226 of the 1921 volume:

K 9 ook QAJULy 7 ligithzec .j, ..le Inte in 2009 with tunc University of ' ' • ' h Carol http : www. arch i ve . o rg detai I s AJBHls SEMSOrvJ PHIP5ICLI I92I Vc VII Ed.tcd and Published hy iKe Senior Class of Elon College Elon College, KI. C. Qidor o[ Pookr Book I THE COLLEGE Book II THE CLASSES Book III ATHLETICS Book IV ORGANIZATIONS Book V FEATURES y orQW9m S eacli year men and women leave Eton ' s severed halls to assume life ' s responsibiliiies, tlie]) go in the strength of lofty ideals and noble purposes, ivhich our institution ever seeifs to instill into the young life in its keeping. These ideals and purposes are abiding, though the incidents of college life gioTV dim rvith passing years. That each student may live again in fancy the associa- tions, frietidships, and fun of college days, this volume of the Phipsicli is prepared. We have striven to make it a true and faith- ful record of the year ' s work " ' " play. IVIien in future years you Iwn its pages, if your heart is warmed at the sight of familiar scenes and faces, and if you feel again the thrill of the Elon spirit, we shall consider that our work has not been ui vain. The Staff. HELEN R. STEWARD icaii9a , rcspeclful recognilion of her scholarship, Tvilh heartfelt appreciation of her deep devotion to the interests of the in- stitution, and as a tribute to her xvorl( as a teacher and executive TO Helen R. Ste varci OUR BELOVED DEAN OF WOMEN AND PROFESSOR OF HISTORY now absent from our rrudsl ivith a )ear ' s leave of absence for study in Europe, we, the Senior Class, affection- ately dedicate this, the sev- enth volume of the PHIPSICLI Ij Olnll g BOOK I KflWCSS SlMfl PJii sicli, Nineteen Twenty-One Historical Sketch LON COLLEGE, situated at Elon College in the Piedmont section o North Carolina, is an evolution of the desire for a college on the part of the Christian Church in the South. In reality its beginning should be dated back to the year 1826 rather than 1889, as it now appears on the records of the State Department. The pioneer in the field of religious education among the people of the Christian Church, who later founded Elon, was Elder Daniel Wilson Kerr. In 1826 the Wake Forest Pleasant Grove Academy was incorporated with Elder Kerr as principal, and from that time until his death in 1850, he incorporated two similar institutions of learnmg, of which he was also principal. It is true that the schools he headed up were begun on his own initiative, but they were endorsed by the conferences of the Christian Church and were regarded by him as denominat:onal schools. . ... ,,., Two years after his death the seed of h:s sowing bore a finer fruit in the estabhshment of Graham Institute m Graham, Alamance County, with Rev. John R. Holt as principal In 1857 it was chartered as Graham College, with Prof. W. H. Doherty as president, under whose administration it flourished until the Civil War, during which it suffered such depletion that its doors were closed. A few years later Rev. W. S. Long came into possession of the Graham College property and operated the school as Graham Normal College. It was endorsed by the conferences of the Church and ceased to exist upon the opening of Elon College. In 1887 the Southern Christian Convention decided to take over this school and operate it as its own church college, but finding the equipment inade- quate for the needs, they chose as the site of their college Mill Point, the present location of Elon College, and immediately set about to build and equip the school. A charter was granted the institution March 1 1, 1889, with Dr. W. S. Long as president, and on May 20th of that year the corner stone of the first building was laid. Elon College opened its doors for the reception of students September 2, 1890, enrolling seventy-six students during the fall term of the first year. The original plant consisted of the Administration Building and the East Dormitory, though neither of these buildings was completed at the opening. Scaffolding was still up on the Administration Building, and the East Dormitory was not covered. During the first year these buildings were made available for service, though they were not completed until Dr. Staley ' s administration. In the early history of the college young men lived in the third floor of the Administration Building, while the young ladies were domiciled in the East Dormitory. Later the young men received the right to live in the East Dor- mitory, and the young ladies boarded in the village. In the fall of 1897 the young ladies again became invested with dormitory rights and held the East Dormitory until the West Dormitory was opened. In its history Elon has not been different from other denominational colleges, its strug- gle for existence being pronounced. During Dr. Long ' s administration the financial prob- lem was in a measure solved by a financial agent. Dr. W. T. Herndon, the first financial agent, instituted a drive for funds in the early ' 90 ' s. This undertaking was to raise $10,000.00 from ten men of the Church. Such a proposition at that time was a gigantic undertaking, especially since the Church in this section was relatively weak. Success crowned his efforts and the goal was reached. Rev. W. W. Staley, D.D., succeeded Dr. Long as president of the institution in 1895, and served as non-residen t president for eleven years, with Dr. J. U. Newman as his dean for nine years and Dr. J. O Atkinson for the other two. During his adminis- Pafe eleven Njneteen Ttvent tration a challenge was received from the Hon. Francis Asbury Palmer of New York City to donate $30,000.00 to the college provided $12,000.00 could be raised from the Church. This challenge was accepted and with great difficulty the amount was raised, which was known as the Twentieth Century Fund. This circumstance placed the college out of debt in 1902 and gave it a plant complete so far as it went, and an endowment of $30,000.00. The attendance began to mcrease under these signs of progress and sta- bility, and the need for an enlarged plant began to gain ground. Upon Dr. Staleys resignation from the chair of the presidency in 1906, Dr. E. L. Moffitl was chosen his successor. Then followed a period of expansion in the college plant. The West Dormitory was erected, electric lights, steam heat and running watei were installed thoughout the buildings, bemg furnished by a central power plant. These improvements necessitated the raising of $50,000.00 to take care of the indebtedness incurred. Dr. Moffitt immediately set to work to raise the Special Fund of Fifty Thousand Dollars, but before the campaign was completed illness so seriously depleted his health that he retired from the presidency in June, 1911. At this point Dr. W. A. Harper, our present president, who was elected at the age of twenty-eight, then the youngest college president of the South, took up the work where Dr. Moffitt had left off and completed the raising of the Special Fund. During the early years of his administration the plant enjoyed further expaniion, the Alumni Building being constructed in 1914 and paid for by the raising of the Alumni Fund. Following in the wake of this addition the oung Ladies ' Hall and the Young Men ' s Club House were erected, with the further additions later of the Laboratory Building, the College Farm, and the West End Hall property. In 1915, after an investigation conducted by the United States Bureau of Education and the North Carolina State Department of Public Instruction, Elon was rated as a standard college. The high water mark of the present administration, however, was reached when the $125,000.00 Standardization Fund as permanent endowment for the college was under- taken in 1919. The president took the field in the spring of this year, and instead of $125,000.00 being raised, more than $380,000.00 was subscribed. It is also expected that the recent Men and Millions Forward Movement of the Church in 1920 will net the college $250,000.00. The Southern Christian Convention, which fosters Elon, has in mind an ideal small college as evidenced in their determination set forth in the 1920 convention at Raleigh to add to the plant the following buildings: a Science Hall, a Fine Arts Building, a Library and College Activities Building. It was also suggested that a Law Department might profitably be added. Already plans are being laid for the erection of the Science Hall in the near future. Page tXDchc Phj sich, Nineteen Twenty-One 3 ' j.w i: ' .iWhX. ¥ a ' CAMPUS Page thirteen " She has a Tvorld of ready wealth. Our minds and hearts to bless . " The thick roof of green and stirring branches Is alive and musical Jvilh birds, that sing and sport s; " . ' My steps are not alone in these bright wallfs -y m s£ % ; apyir : ' - -:if :i iA. ' £ " Beaiil]] tJwough my senses stole; I yielded myself lo the peifecl whole " Bp nature and id arl Alilfe nutli massive heaulxj grandlv croli ' ncd " Of tallest oal(s, tall and green; A fairer bower was never seen . " Thv expanding heart shall feel a l(indied with that loftier world. And parlal(e the enlargement of th i vision . . . " v PTii- sich, Nineteen Twenty-One m 13 -CI FacuiLv p w i =£ Page (menfji-onc Phi sjch, Nineteen Twenty-One William Allen Harper, M.A., Lit.D.. LL.D. President FORMER PRESIDENTS OF ELON COLLEGE Dr. W. S. Long Rev. W. W. Staley. D.D. Dr. E. L. MoFFiTT Page taenly-lao Phr sicli, Nineteen Twenty-One ' y Faculty W. p. Lawrence Dean of Men Profesior of English Lileralure Ph.B.. A.M.. I.it.D.. Elon Cullegf. fnlvcrslty of North Carolina. Yale rniversily. Oxford; Special work in Enslish Literature, University Chieago, Mrs. Katherine L. Sturm Acting Dean of Women Violin Graduate Artist Dcijarmnnl Uni- y School of Music, .Micliigan; int of Wilhelm Kraupner and ...„jrick Schailer Evans, Cincin- nati Conservatory: Concert Violin- Stude Thomas C. Amick Treasurer Professor of Mathematics M.A.. rh.D.. University of N( Unl for Uni- ache A. L. Hook Secretary Assistant Professor of Phy. I ' ... MA,. Elon CllcKc. [opkiiis. Cornell University. .AI. W. C. Wicker Professor of Education l.ili.l).. IJ.D., Elon College- of North .lohns Hopkins. Graduate Schoo University of Virginia, Gradual- Departinent. Columbia Universit I ' rofesslonal Diploma in Educatioi from Columbia University Teacli ers ' ColU-ge, 1920. J. U. Newman Professor of Creek " ' " ' Bihlical Literature f agc ln enl -lhrec Phj sjclj, Nineteen TtOenty-One Frank B. Corboy Coach rnivers;tv of Pittsbuig. Mulilen- h. rg rnli.-ge. University of Tnu- I.Mise, France: Coach P. R. R. Ap- ] rcntice School University of Tou- h.use. Athletic Offi cer 109th In- fantry. 2Nth Division, A. E. F. F. F. Myrick A ihianl Professor of Social Sci- ence and French A.n.. A.M.. Elon Colege. Colnm- bia University. University of Chi- ca.Kn. Special work in English and Social Science. Celia F. Smith Piano Graduate New England Conserva tory. Piano Nornnal Departmon Pupil of Charles Dennee, Boston. Havilah Babcock Assistant Professor of English Language ] ' ... A.M.. E ' on Oo ' loK ' ' . I ' nivn -.iiv nf Virginia. l-i lumbla I ' njvc Page laenl ,-fo Phi sich, Nineteen Twenty-One Faculty Ruth Hawk Graduate Kings School of Ora- tory. PittsbiTR; Instructor. Kings School of Oratory: Lyceum Reader W. J. Gotten Aiiislanl Professor of Lalin anJ German Edwin M. Betts Director of Piano and Organ Ph.B.. Graduate Southern Conse vatory of Music, Pupil of Mr Crosby Adams. Chicago Music: Coll.-gf. Anna Mary Landis Household Arts Ph.B.. B.S., Elon Collesc. Mai: land College for Women. Eiliit. College-. Columbia University. Thomas E. Powell, Jr. Assistant Professor of Geology and Biology Paul S. Kennett H nn. Guilford CollcKc. Vi Page lv ent -five Phi sich, Nineteen Ttuenty-One Faculty G. F. Alexander Director of Voice Stella Hendricks Fine Arts N. G. Newman ColUi e Past ,r A.B. Univ Hanc cnpo AI.A.. U ei-sity of N e Col ' ege. Columbia D.. El orth C£ Unlvers t-niver ill Cul roHna, ity of Hlty. Dc- Chi- B. W Everett Director C mnasium ar d Assi stant Cradua te Man ager Assistant Professor of Mecha nical Drawing a nd Penmanship A.B. Kl..n (oil, ly, Oiaclua te ■ Dep n " tm ' ,-n rni- OTHER OFFICERS AND FACULTY ASSISTANTS L. M. Cannon Instructor in Stenograph) and Tvpeivriting LiiaduaU- Rochester BusiTiess rnivi-isitv ; Elon ' ollcgc. fommei-clal Department. W. D. Laimbeth Instructor in Bool( eeping L4rarluate RoclifSt« r Business fniv.rsitv Elon ■oll-l,-. ' , i-onini.reml Deparlmr.iit. V, M. Rivera Instructor in Spanish Elon College. Ponir. Poil,, Hi L. W. Vaughan. Jr., Bursar Mary Elizabeth Smith, Assistant Bursar Mrs. Katheryn Sabin, Housekeeper Mrs. Dora Wheeler, Assistant Housekeeper Calla Goodwin. Resident Nurse Mrs. J. J. Lincoln, Librarian Mrs. Mary C. Hawk, Matron Ladies ' Halt LECTURERS Rev. Frank Samuel Child, D.D., LL.D. Lecturer on Literature and History Rev. Martyn Summerbell, Ph.D., D.D., LL.D. Lecturer on Church History and Biblical Literature Rev. James O.scar Atkinson, A.M., D.D. Lecturer on Christian Missions Rev. Wm. Garbutt Sargent, A.B., D.D. Lecturer on Christian Ethics Dr. Byron W. King, A.M., Ph.D. Lecturer on Interpretation of Literature and Drama Page tii ent f-six la ra BOOK II wim«mm wt;mmt:im ' ' ' ' ™ ' nii-Ktma«mKr ' at,l i Phi sich, N.ineteen Twenty-One n - fe w sr iii ' - - " ' T L. riiniiiiTTm a Pa c IVDcniy-nlnc Phi ' sich, Nineteen Twenty-One Jenior CI ass Motto: " Not Finished but Beg Flower: Violet Colors: Purple and Gray Officers C. M. Miller President Nettie Sue Tuck Vice-President Vera Parker .... Secretary Marie Burgess Treasurer Lizzie Lewis PocI Marcia Foust Prophet J. B. Newman Historian Pauline Nicholson Draughtsman of Will V. C. Hook Chaplain Members Louise Alcorn Rosa Lee Brannock Marie Burgess C. M. Cannon L. M. Cannon Fleta Cox Lucy Eldredge L. B. EZELL J. W. Fix Marcia Foust Janice Fulgham W. C. Hook F. H. Hunter C. R. Hutchison H. W. Johnson B. B. Johnson W. D. Lambeth Lizzie Lewis K. R. MacCalman J. E. McCauley Vada McMurrv C. M. Miller J. B. Newman Pauline Nicholson Vera Parker Bertha Paschall Pearle Reynolds Jessie Sharpe Maude Sharpe Essie Mae Truitt Nettie Sue Tuck Associate Members J. F. Raper. Jr. W. F. Jordan W. V. Simpson Deyerle Louise Hook Senior Class Mascot Page thirly Phi sich, Nineteen Twenty-One Senior Class Louise Alcorn, Ph.B Ruffin, N. C. PslphiMian; V. W. C. A.; .Marshal Freshman-Sophomore Debate ' IT; I ' siphelian En- tertainment 1S; Marsha) Junior-Senior Debate ' 21; Secretary Sunday School Class " Jl; Division Secretary Christian Endeavor 21; President Student Teachers ' Association ' 21; Chapil Monitor ' 21. " There Kas none lilie her — none. " Hats off to the modern philosopher. She believes in " all learning for more learning, and all g;owlh fo more growth. " In the activities of the class and college she is always found doing her part. Louis possesses a brilliant mind; the world can depend upon her. Page lhirt )-one Phj sicli, Nineteen Tiventy-One Senior Class Claude Marcus Cannon, A.B High Point, N. C. Clio; Kappa Psi Nu : Class Presirtent ' IS; Clio Ent Y. M. C. A. ' IS; Vice-President Guilford County CI Captain Track Team ' 20; Gymnasium Team IS- ' l; Class Track Team ■I9- ' 20- ' 21; Class Baseball Tean President ' 21; Treasurer Y. M. C. A. ' 19; Clio Hepr Secretary Student Teachers ' Association ' 21; Seer and Gold Start ' 20; Editor-in-Chier Phipsicli ' 21, ' IS 20- ' 21; " E " Men ' s Club •20- ' 21; ' 20; Varsity Track Team ' 19- ' 20; ' 20; Division Christian Endeavor sentative and Orator ' s Medal ' 20; ary Student Senate ' l:i; Maroon " Lives of great men all rewind us. " The Class of ' 21 was lucky in choosing " C. M. " for ils first president. One of the leading pioneers and a good old sland-by. He is a jolly good sport wherever you find him. The depth of his intellect is immeasurable. Each year he launches into a new field of love, but in the end he will win vho? Page thiriy-tno Phi sich, Nineteen Tiventy-One Senior Ch Rosa Lee Brannock, A.B Burlington, N. C. I ' slphPllan; Class Vii-i-l rosirten •l.s: V. mcnt ' 20; Miirslial .lunl oi-Senic r Delia t Ophelia Dramatic Club 21. " Craz- aboui the boys, Tvell — should say, But she passes her n?or m a ' go- uc j-lpai;. ' " Rosa Lcc is one of the best known members of the class. History is her specialty, although she is stu- dioi ' s in other subjects. Her work comes first; play afterward. Her future plans are yet undetermined, though we would not be surprised !o hear of her getting an M. R. S. degree soon. ge thiriy-three Phi ' sich, Nineteen Tiventy-One Senior Class Lawrence Marion Cannon, B.S High Point, N. C. Clio; Kappa Psi Nu: Class Debater ' 1S- ' 19; Clio Entertainment •lS- ' 20- ' 21; Captain Track Team ' 19; Captain Football Team ' 20; Varsity Track Team ■19- ' 20- ' 21; Class Track Team •19- ' 20- ' 21; Football Team 21; Instractor in Stenography and Type- writing ■19- ' 20- ' 21; Business Manager Maroon and Gold ' 20; Class Chaplain ' 20; Clio Commencement Representative ' 20; Assistant Business Manager Phipsicli ' 21; Secretary Student Senate ' 20; I ' l " What is admired h ) Ihe whole human race? It ' s Ihe beaming smile of this man ' s face. " Here is a distinguished " Big Gun " who is rapid fire in stenographic teaching. Allhough his love affairs are numerous, yet he does not let ihem interfere with college duties. " L. M. " is the kind of fellow it does you good to meet, and correct answers on class cannot be beat. Page thirl -four Plii-( sich, Nineteen Twenty-One Senior Class Garnett Marif. Burgess, A.B Columbus, N. C. rsi|.li.li;iM; V. V. r. A.: Christian Elwleavor; Seciftary Y. W. C. A. ' 21; Class Tifas- ur.r --IW Chapfl Monitor -21. " She ihinlis ivithoul confusion clearly. Loves her man friends sincerely. Ads from honesl motives clearly. " From the mountains of Western Carolina comes Marie with a strong delerminalion and perseverance wherever she goes. Marie is an earnest student and reflects much credit upon her department. Physics is her hobby. Page ihirty-five Phi- sich, Nineteen Tiventy-One Senior Ch LoNNiE Bryan Ezell, A.B., M.A Graham, N. C. PhiloloKian. Kappa psi Nu ; Class Deliatir ■•10- ' 2 : Pliilolot ' iaii Biitertainmi nt ' i ' l; Student Government •14- ' 15; class Trark Team ■■20: Assistant Eilitor Maroon and Golil ■L ' l; Editor-in-Chief Maroon and Gold -21. " Life for me mill never darl cn. If Luna, (o ml; plea, Tvilt onl harl en. " " Ease-zy " is witty, congenial, a good mixer, and to a certain degree dignified if ' the occasion demands. Not only is he a friend, but a leader as well. He is one of our " sailor lads ' " who did his part in the World War. Page Ihirl))-. Phj sjch, Nineteen Twenty-One Senior Class Fleta Lawrence Cox, Ph.B Elon College, N. C. " Grace in all her sleps ; In ever ) geslure Jignil]). " Sweel. charming and with the ulmost simplicity of manner, she easily wins her way into the most hard- hearted of hearts. Thus she has many friends. Her cheerfulness and musical ability make her a noted member of the class. Page lhirl )-sc en 7 Phipsich, Nineteen Tzuenty-One U lii - S Senior Class Joseph Wood Fix, Ph.B Burlington, N. C. Philologian; Kappa Psl Nu; CertiflciUe in Art ' IS; Diploma in An ' l!!; College Band •IS; Secretary Glee Club ' IS; Chief Church Usher ' 19; Class Critic ' 19; Delegate to Student Volunteer Convention ■] 8- ' l!l- ' 20 ; Corresponding Secretary Christian Endeavor ' 19; Delegate to Student Volunteer Convention, Des Moines. Iowa. ' 20; Penmanship Instructor Commercial Class ' 19; Secretary to Dean o( Men ' IS; Maroon and Gold Staff ' 20; Philologian Entertainment ' 19; President Student Volunteer Band ' 21; Chapel Monitor ' 21; President Alamance County Club ' 21; President Y. M. C. A, ' 20; Art Editor Phipsicll ' 21. " He has lived such a life ihat nature ma stand up and sa to all the ToorlJ ' Here is a man. ' " " Joe " is one of the fellows who gets through the world on — well, say nerve. A man of ' rare social lalent. Very ambitious in future plans. He is an artist, actor, philosopher, oralor, and dreamer — but this personal sketch must be shortened to allow space lor ihe above achievements. Page lhirl])-cighl PJii ' sich, Hineteen Ttuenty-One Ch Lucv Mandana Eldredge, A.B Erie, Pa. I ' siDlielian; Cfrllfiiate in Uomcstio Sclenco " IS; class Prvsiclent ' l:!; Y. W. C. A. Cabini ' f. Vice-Prcsiili-iit Chllstlan Endeavor ' l!!; Seci-.lary Psiphclian Entertainment ■1!); Student Council •19- ' 20: Junior Christian Endeavor Superintendent ' IS- ' O; Presi- dent y. W. C. A. •20; Missionary Superintendent Sunday School ' 20; Pslphelian Com- mencement Essayist ' 20 ; Secretary " Yankee Clut " 20: Division President Christian Endeavor ' 21; Chapel Monitor ' 21; Maroon and Gold Reporter for Church Services ' 20-21; Delegate to Blue Uldge ' 20. " Sl{illed !n business, superior in mindi A girl Iil(e Luc is hard to find. " Her honors In college are evidence of her ability to lead. She is a diligent, hard working sludenl. bul always has time for a smile and a word of cheer for all. She stands out as one of the mosi religious characters of the class. Elon will never be the same without Lucy. She will allain a high mark in her chosen profession. Page Ihirl -nine Phi sjch, Nineteen Ttuenty-One Senior Class Walter Calvon Hook, Ph.B Harrisonburg, Va. Philologian: College Band -U ' -IS; Orator Philologian Entertainment ' 12; Delegate " e Club ' IC- ' IT; Class Chaplain ' 20- ' 21; : " Boys, follcrv suit. And wilh your l nowleJgc See)( ihe girt of your choice From Elan College. " Mt. Hook is the mosi fortunate o( ihe class since he is blissfully sailing the sea of matrimony. He possesses rare talent in service as a minister of the gospel. Determination and " stickabilily " point lo future success. Page forty Phi sicli, Nineteen Twenty-One Senior Class Marcia Elizabeth Foust, A.B Snow Camp, N. C. rsJDlitlian; V. V. f. A. Cabinel •!;•; Marshal rsiplu-lian Enl itainment ' I ' O; Secnlary Ophelia Dramatic Cluij ■■11: Chapel Monitor ' 21; Class Proph. t ■Jl. " To sal; liHle and (o perform much shoras the characler of a greal mind. " Marcia is very quiet, reserved, and modest. She possesses an air of understanding as to what college life really means. Marcia is a deep thinker and excellent in scholarship; " midnight oil " is no rarity to he ' . She looks with scorn on the opposite sex and dares them to cross her path. Page orly-one PnT sicli, Ntneteen Ttuenty-One Senior Class FiLi MORE Holt Hunter, A.B Fallston, N. C. Kappa Psi Nu; Philologiar tian Endeavor •21; Y. M. C. A.; tainment Marshal ' 20; PhiloloKiE Chemistry ' 21; Business IHanagi-i ce-President Class ' 20; Division President Chr ' hristian Endeavor Delegate ' 19; Philologian Entt 1 Commencement Representative ' 20; Certificate Phipsicli ' 21. " Th ' r, U a wretched aorlJ ! Tribnialion if Jiou love, and torment if V " Jo not love. Bui the miserable have no other medicine than hope. " ' Th strange how so small a man can have so large a heart. Take Hoil as a friend or as a student and he proves loyal, sincere, and true. We cannot tell you all about him, but his skill in composing love letters is highly proficient. Pagi fort -ltvo Ph} s7ch, Nineteen Tive Senior Class Janice Fulgham. A.B Suffolk, Va. I ' Biphi-lian; Delta Tpsl ' .on Kaijpn; Poiplulian Entertainment ' 20: Mais)ial F.eshman- .•■■r.pliomoip Debate ' l;!: Class Treasnrcr ' 19: (Mas-! Historian ' 20; Cliapel Monitor ' l-l: Delivery of Trophies Commencement ' 21; Certificate in Chemistry ' 21; Presiiient Pslphelian Entertainment, ' 21. " And though I hope not hence unscathed to go. Who conquers me shall find a stubborn foe. " Lillle but loud is our " Baby " Janice. Full of originalily and overflowing wilh " pep. " When counling on honors she decided a passing grade on " Trig. " lo be her greatest. In bluffing the faculty she has no equal. Page forl -lhree Phi sich, Nyneteen Twenty-One Senior Class Connor Rankin Hutchison, Ph.B Charlotte, N. C. ference ' 20: CU( Marshal ' 20: Cla lib ■13- ' 20- ' 21; Treasurer Y. M. Entertainment ' 20; President i ' 19- ' 21; Clas 20- ' 21; Pr i Basl etball T iident Y. M. C. 1- Debate ' 21; Mus •21; Lov •21; Delegate to Blue Ritlge C. A. 20; Delegate to Raleigl Jlee Club ' 20; Chief Commenc i Baseball Team •20- ' 21; Class ss Manager Mareon and Gold 21; Club; Marshal lor Lyceum Coui 7 am forever dreaming of Emma. " " Hutch " must have had a canary bird for a toy when a kid, for somehow h sing. His rich melodious voice, flowing from a practice room of the West D apture feminine heart to thrill wilh He has many friends :qulred an lory, has c. d adds to his list every tin nbition to sed many he smgs. Page forlv-fo Phi sich, Nineteen Twenty-One Senior Ch Mary Elizabeth Lewis, A.B Saxapahaw, N. C. I ' sJljliuliaii; Student Council •la- ' lill; p, .sidciu St Entt-rtainment ■20- ' 21; Delegate to V. V. f, A. Monitor ' 21; Class Poet ' 21 il ■:■! : I ' sipheliari Annu:i Ului- Ridge, ' 20; cliaiJe " She ' s lucli , she ' s in(l. sincere and Irue ; Quite stuJious, more generous than anl) o ou. " " Liz— our good old pal. What will Student Council do williout you next year? You are help in nme of trouble. Lizzie has many trials and tribulations, but always keeps her head water. She possesses all those qualities which make up a firm and steady character Here ' s you, " Liz. " a present above the Page fort )-five Phi- sich, Hineteen Twenty-One Senior Class Lacy Irwin Ingle, A.B. (Deceased) Gibsonville, N. C. Clio; Kappa Psi Nu; ( ' 20- ' 21; Clio Entertaiim Pri ' Sidont Ministerial Ass. Hall ' 21; Christian Bndea Class Track Team Eilitor and Religiou day School Class ' 2 d •lS- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21; Minist.Tial Associati ; Christian Endeavor Treasurer I ' l Manager Young Men ' s Club ' 20: Mana ■ Reporter for Maroon and Gold ' 20- ' 21; C. B. Dele 19- ' 20; Class Baseball Team ' 20; Student Senate ' 20; Associate Editor Phipslcli ' 21; Chapel Monitor ' 21; President Senior Sun- : Division President Christian Endeavor ' 21. " The purest treasure mortal limes off or J is a spotless repulatiort. " Lacy Irwin Ingle was born October 21, 1897. and died January 13. 1921. There was not a more con- sistent worker in the Class of ' 21 than this man. In academic work he stood well toward the top of his class. Kind in disposition, gentle and considerate in his manner, thoughtful of others, he made friends and held the good will of all associated with him. A place has been made vacant that can never be filled; a voice we love is still; but it is God who has bereft us of him and He can all our sorrows heal. Page lorty-six Plii sjch, Nineteen Twenty-One Senior Class Vada Eva McMuRRY, A.B Columbus, N. C. I ' siph.-lian; i-hristian Eiiil.:i vc.r: V. W. Organization Fund O; H;ii iist Club Monitor ' 21. .-•lub •1 ' 0- ' 21; Chaiiul " Whose inborn ■aorth her acli commend. Of gentle soul, to human race a friend. " Vada is large of heart and mind and there is nothing she will not do for a friend. The proble.-n of life will have few terrors for this malhemalical maid. Not unlil her Junior year did she del e inio the science of love. Ah. well, " all ' s well thai ends well. " Page forl )-scven Phi sich, Nineteen Tiventy-One Senior Ch Brantley Baird Johnson, A.B Cardenas, N. C. Philologian; Sigma Phi Beta •20- ' 21; Varsity Basketball Te; shal Junior-Senior Debate Team •20- ' 21. 20- ' 21; Varsity Football " Noi exactly afraii! of aorli. but raiher not be Intimately associated Tuith it " " B. B " has distinguished himself as a baskelball player, and also in his dealings with the girls. He has achieved much skill in imitating the barn-yard fowls. We all agree that he is one of the best nalured boys of the class. Page forty- Phj S7ch, Nineteen Twenty-One Senior Claj Pauline Erwin Nicholson, Ph.B Mebane, N. C. I ' siphi-lUui: Glee Club ■19; Delegate to Blue Ridge ' 19; Student Council ' 20; Marshal Psiphelian Entertainment ' 20; Secretary to Dean ' 21; Chapel Monitor ' 21; Y. W. C. A.; Christian Endeavor; Draughtswoman of Class Will ' 21; Vice-President M. P. Club ' 21. " A lover ' s eyes will gaze an eagle blind, A lover ' s ear mill hear the lorvesl sound ... " Paulme— ihc girl with ihe smile thai will never come off. She is known on the campus for her genial di3po-;ilion ; m the clars room for her willingness lo do. She anxiously awails the arrival of the mail, for ihat Ball does seldom fail — lo write. Page forl )-nine ' 4 Phi ' sich, Nineteen Ttuenty-One Senior Class Harold Weston Johnson, A.B Cardenas, N. C. Philologian; Sigma Phi Beta: Class Deimter ' IS; Delegate to Blue Ridge Y. M. C. A. Conference ' 10: President Sophomore Freshman-Debate ' 19; Philologian Entertainment •20; Class Basl etbaU Team ' 20-21; Class Baseball Team •20- ' 21: Class Track Team •20- ' 21; Secretary Y. M. C. A. ' 20- ' 21; Church Tsher •20- ' 21; Glee Club ' 21; College Band ■Hl- ' 20- ' 21; JIaroon and Gold Start ' 20. " As from a bear a man TvoulJ run for life, .So fly I from her thai TooutJ be my mife. " If dignity is a quality of seniority then " H. W. " is a true represenlalive. The first man to bring his motoKycle to college. A distinguished student and the only fault is he just won ' t fall in love. His sterling qualities are above reproach. Page fifly Ph.i ' sich, Kineteen Twenty-One Senior Ch Vera Gladys Mae Parker, A.B Melfa, Va I ' siphiliaii; l-iesid.m „r ci.e riuh 13; Pslphulian Marshal ' lU; Secretary Glee I ' luh •20; AssiMtaiU Junior Kixleavor Superintendent ' 20; Student Council •20- ' 21; Secre- tary Class ' 21; Psiphellan Chief Marshal ' 21; Chapel Monitor ' 21. " Dignified but yd so true. Vera. Tiiithout you nothing coulj ivc do " Here ' s a cross between a lawyer and a school " ma ' am. " and well fitted is she for either place. She i: a gooH student and a companion worth while for iho.ie who wade through the higher channels of life Page fifty-one Phi ' psich, Nineteen Twenty-One Senior Class Watson D. Lambeth, A.B Brown Summit, N. C. Philologian; Kappa Psi Nu ; Instructor Bookkepping ■19- ' 20- ' 21; Philulugian Program •20; Chief Philologian Commencement Usher ■20; Varsity Track Team ■VJ- ' iii; Class Track Team ■19- ' 20- ' 21; Class Basketball Team ' 19- ' 20- ' 21; Class Baseball Team ' 20- ' 21; Maroon and Gold Staff ' 20; Student Senate ' 21; President Philologian Program ' 21; Vice-President Student Teachers ' Association ' 21. " Little in stature, with a mind supreme. ' Nothing impossible ' is Watson ' s theme. " Business first, lasl and always; so is he fanned in college, so shall he be famed in life. His kindly dis- position has won a host of friends. Page fifly-tmo Phi sich, }iineteen Tiuenty-One Senior Class Beutha Ellington Paschall, A.B Ridgeway, N. C. Psiphelian; Class Debiitcr ' IS; D -lcgate Stu lent Voluntec-r Convention; GulUoid Col- lege ' 19: Summerbell Scholarsliip ' l;); Psiphelian Entertainment ' 20; Delegate to Chris- tian Endeavor Convention. High Point. ' 19: Delegate Y. W. C. A. Conference. Blue Ridge ' 20; President Y. W. C. A. ' 21; T. V. C. A. Reporter for Maroon and Gold ' 21; Treasurer M. P. Club ' 20; Division Seerctary Chri.-itian Knd.-avor ' 21; President Uidies ' Hall •21; Chap.l .Monitor •2l. " Beaul ) of characler incluila everij good of which the human heart can )(noai. And mal(cs ihc n oma i who possesses it a princess in the e es of alt. " BerlSa is one of the most conscientious and consecrated members of the class. Some people go to college for style and some for a good lime, but she came for an education. Her steadiness and helpfulness have been an example for us all, and we predict for her a bright future. Page fifty three Phi s7ch, l meteen Tiuenty-One i J iijiitiiii rh " ' " " iiiiiiii tii jg (B Senior Class Kenneth Robert MacCalman, A.B Lakemont, N. Y. Clio- Kappa Psi Nu ; Clio Commenctment Mai ' shal ' 19; Clio Entertainment ' SO- ' il; Track Team •l!)- ' 20- Class Track Team ' IS- ' SO; Chief Marshal Junior-Senior Debate •21; Secretary Christian Endeavor ' 21 ; College Band ■20- ' 21; College Orchestra ■20- ' 21. " Why Korry? Things are hound io happen anjjwap. " It lakes grit like " Mac ' s " Io get by in the world. As a gentleman and true friend no belter could be desired. He has won honors and friends in his clever, easy-going manner. This " Yankee " youth com- bines academic pursuits, pleasure, and love. Page fifty-four Phj srch, Mmeteen Twenty-One Senior Class Ila Pearle Reynolds, B.M Albemarle, N. C. Psiljlulian: Bilii uniicioii I! -ta; Pianist Freshman-Sophomore Dtbate ' 19; Psiphelian Entertainmenl irj- ' iO- ' il ; president Glee Club ' 20: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 20; Certifi- cate In Piano ' 20; Marshal for Lyceum Course ' 21; Chapel Monitor ' SI; Ophelia Dra- matic Club; Music Lovers ' Club; Pianist Junior-Senior Debate ' 20; Delivery of Mantle Oration ' 21. " She glaJJens cur hearts Tiiilh music from her sl(illeJ fingers, anJ niith ihc sunshine that ever lights her may. " " Reynolds " is a regular genuine ray of sunshine, the kind of person that makes you feel better when ycu n ' .eet her. She is always aglow wilh enthusiasm, the kind that kindles the flame of others. She will Liirhlen her corner of the big wide world. Page f. ft}) -five .f Phi ' sich, Nyneteen Twenty-One Senior Class Joseph Early McCauley, Ph.B Chapel Hill, N. C. Philologian; Kappa Psi Nu; Philologian Representative •17- ' 21; Class Athletics ' IT; Class Debater ' IS: Varsity Basketliall •].S- ' lti- ' 20- ' 21; Class Basketball ' lS- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21 : Class Baseball ' lS- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21 ; President of Class ' 19; Mantle Orator ' 19; Student Senate ' 19; Philologian Commencement Orator and Orator ' s Medal ' 20; C. E. Cabinet •17- ' 18- ' 19- ' 20: T. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 17- ' lS- ' 19- ' 20 ; Vice-President Ministerial Asso- ciation ' 20; President Christian Denomination Club ' 20; President Orange County Club ' 20; " E " Men ' s Club •20- ' 21; Vice-President Stuibnt Senate ' 21. " Jerry ' s iroofolS choice : [lerc is the man with IS unexcelled. " Jerry ' Ministry as his vocation in life, ' Bess ' as his devoted mife. " cord, an athlete, a preacher, and perhaps a teacher. His skil fee and open manner has won for him a host of friends. in penmanship Page fifty-six PJii sicli, Nineteen Twenty-One Senior Class Jessie Ruffin Sharpe, A.B Summerfield, N. C. I ' siphellan: Class Secretary ' 19; Secretan,- Sunday School Class ' IS-lfl: PsiphiUan Entertainment ' l!)- ' 20; Class Debater ' 19; Maroon antl Gold Reporter ' SO- ' Jl: Presliient Ladies ' Hall •19- ' 20; V. W. C. A. Cabinet ■21; Delegate to Y. W. C. A. Convention at Raleigh ' 20; Division Secretary Christian Endeavor 21. " To he rather than seem lo be " — ihal ' s Jeis ' ie Ruffin. Her? is " Shorty " wilh a smiling face and a generous heart. When Jessie says she will do a thing you can depend on her. for she is " the Salt of the Earth. " Jessie is a steady wo:k-r; full of fun and vi-it. She is a poetical genius, and is noted for her ihrilling love affairs. Here ' s wishing for her a very suc- cessful Page fifl )-seven Phi ' sich, Hineteen Twenty-One Senior Class Clement Maxton Miller, A.B Biltmore, N. C. an of •Slew •I ' i: W S " Happ ' u 15 [he yoho loves an Elonitc. " One of " Clem ' s " chief characteristics is his punctuality on class and " social hour. " In this well known, promising youth there lies great possibilities and these said possibilities are bared on two things, viz., steadfastness and a clear conscience. His motto is: " Let my conscience be my guide, and the sky the limit. " Page fifty-eight Pki sich, Hmetee Senior Class Sophia Maude Sharpe, A.B Burlington. N. C. r. iph.li.-in; Bet:i Omlcron lU-ta; flass Ti-tasurer ' IS; Y. W. f. A. Cablm-t •i;i-: ' ii; Vice-r reslfient Christian Enrtpavor ' 20; Class Debater ' Ifl- ' L ' I; Delegate to Blue nidge IS; Treasurer Glee Club ' IS; I ' slphelian Entertainment ' la- O- ' al: President Glee Club 19: Cheer Leader ■20- ' 21; Student Council ' 20: Vice-President M. P. Club ' 20; Chapel Monitor: Assistant Superintendent Junior christian Endeavor ' ISi; Certiflcate in Chemistry -2). " Lend evcrv one l} ' mc ear, hul fern ly voice. " Sophia Maude, a genial favorite around ihc campus. She is noted for her knowledge in chemistry, skill in athletics, and devotion to " Bugology. " She is an all-around good student, and with her determination to win we predict for her a great and successful future. Page fifly-nine Phr sich, Nineteen Twenty-One Senior CL Joseph Bridger Newman, Ph.B Elon College, N. C. Philologian: Kappa Psi Nu : Baseball ' IS; Basketball ' 20- ' 21: Football ' 21; Track •20- ' 21; Class Baseball ■lS- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21 ; Class Basketball •lS- ' 19- ' 20-21 ; Class Track ' 19-20- ' 21: Marshal Philologian Entertainment •20; Secretary Philologian Entertain- ment ' 21; Class Historian •21; Church Usher ' 21; Student Senate ' 21; Athletic Editor Phipsicll ' 21. " Never too dignifal. never too boisterous, but a real good old scout. " " Joe " is seemingly quiet, but possesses a deep mind. Filled lo the brim with ihe class spiril as is dem- onstrated by his hard plays in class games. When it comes lo work he is there with the goods. He is a splendid comrade, a good fellow, and a true friend. Page sixt Phi sich, Nineteen Twenty-One Senior Ch EsS!E Mae Truitt, B.M Summerfleld, N. C. Psiphelian: Delta fpsilun Kappi; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ■20-21; Secvftaiy of Sunday School ' 19: Di-lcgate to Blue- Kidge ' 20; Cortlflcate In Voice- ' 20; Pslpliellan Entertain- ment •l!)- ' 20-21 ; Vki-Piisident Glee Cluh 20; Secretary Junior-Senior Debate ' 20; Manacer of Gke Club ' 21; President Ophelia Dramatic Club ' 21; Usher Lyceum Course ' 21; College Choir •19- ' 20- ' 21; Monitor ' 21; Music Lover ' s Club ' 21; Christian Endeavor; Vice-President Sunday School Class ' 20; Treasurer Ophelia Dramatic Club ' 20. We hope some da ' her melodious voice I ' Vill win for her the man of her choice. " t.isie Mae is especially lalenled in music; few excel her in this line. She is a good old chum and a gill whose college days have nol been in aln. Her highest ambition is lo have a " date. " Page iixl -orte Phi sJch, Ntneteen Twenty-One Senior Class Nettie Sue Tuck, A.B Virgilina, Va. Psiphelian: Delta Upsilon Kappa; Psiphelian Entertainment ' IQ- ' SO; Delegate to Blue Bidge ' 19 ■ Secretary Student Council ' 20- ' 21; Chapel Monitor ' 21; Mai-shal Freshman-Sophomore Debate ' IS; Vice-President of Class •19- ' 21; T. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 20- ' 21; Secretary Glee Club ' lu. " Rare compound of quality, noble and true. With plentv of sense and good humor, loo. " " Tuck " is short of stature and famed in the art of making friends. To know her is to love her. She IS good natured and jolly, ever ready to join in for a good time. The honors awarded her are significant of her popularity. Page sixly-ln Phi ' sich, Nineteen Twenty-One We ' ve spent four years in climbing To reach a higher goal. And now we have attained it With blessings manifold. E ' er striving to grow worthy. And stopping not till we have won; To this our motto living — " Not finished but begun. " Not all our work was pleasure, Nor neither was it pain; No effort e ' er put forth Heis proved to be in vain. Thai now we all are leaving Our Alma Mater dear. Our love shall never cease. Though we be far from here. A little learning every day We have not gained it all; Yet studying hard four years we ' ve spent In quiet majestic halls. To good instructors kind. And jolly schoolmates, loo. It grieves us much to say A fond farewell to you. Page iixfy -lhree Phi sicli, Nineteen Twenty-Oi Ckronicles of tke Class of ' 21 ' N the year 1917, the month of September, a wonderful thing happened to old Elon. She was discovered by the Class of ' 21. We were put off the train, a hundred strong, and handed over to Coach Johnson, Uncle Pink, the lordly seniors and a few other notables who, after showing us the " hunchback oak, " the water tank, and Uncle Mike ' s, saw we could easily handle the ropes and turned us aloose. These same guides were needed to help higher classmen with their baggage. We had been on the Hill some time before we had time to discover ourselves as indi- viduals, so headed by a Cannon we organized the Class of ' 21. We set out to win renown. For our motto we chose, " Not finished, but begun, " which we have striven faithfully in every way to live up to. For our colors we took purple and gray. As Freshmen the Class of ' 2 1 does not claim to be of higher merit than our prede- cessors, our ups and downs, our joys and sorrows we bravely stood. The Sophs, took our first debate; in athletics we fell short, but consoled ourselves thinking of next year. As we looked back over the year ' s march we realized we did as well as we could, so dismissed our cares and went home, to war, to the farm, or to the munition shop to wait for our return to school. Sophomores We are back. We are happy to see each other and sad not to see all. Under the heavy shadow of war, the great " flu " epidemic, with our men in khaki we discover our- selves in that strange state of consciousness known as Sophomorehood. But we descend gradually and soon are down to a level where we can recognize our upper classmates, feel on equal footing with the faculty and make it hot for the Freshies. Not until after the armistice and the disbanding of the S. A. T. C. were we able to take up where we left off. Soon we got together under the leadership of Lucy Eldredge. We renew our deter- mination to put ' 2 1 on the map of Elon activities. This year we easily won the debate from the Freshmen. In athletics we won every championship the college offered. The year was so full for us that it was with regret that we left for our summer holidays, but we could rejoice that our holidays were to be in peace and not in war. Page s ' lxl -four Phi s7ch, Nineteen Tiuenty-One Juniors We can not wait for school to open. For a week we have been coming. We miss a few who have dropped by the way. Our great pleasure is to welcome back to the fold several classmates who stayed till all w-as over " Over There. " With Jerry McCauley to lead us, we set out with determination, a higher and stronger faith to make for ourselves a name. Agam we win our debate, this time over the lordly seniors, while m athletics we let the Freshmen have the basketball championship by one point ; and the Sophomores by one- hslf po:nt walk off with the track meet; and to the seniors went the baseball game. All these accidents, taken hard, only renewed our determ:natian to win ' em all next year. We were proud to have as our guests the seniors on St. Patrick ' s Day, 1920. After staying over a few days, or weeks, after Commencement, we set out for our holidays, which were saddened by the death of a beloved classmate, Mary O. Elder. Seniors Recalling the kindly services rendered us by Coach Johnson and Uncle Pink, we arrived early in order to meet the newcomers to show them the " hunchback oak, " the water tank and Uncle Mike ' s. Thus does history repeat itself. We start out to begin, not to finish under the leadership of C. M. Miller. Soon it is evident that the purple and gr y will wave nobly over all college activities during the year. First we lost the debate to the juniors, but triumphed over the faculty in basketball twice. Then won from the Juniors, but lost the basketball championship to the Sophomores Under the strong influence of a new coach some of us were able to make all the varsity teams. On January 1 3th our hearts were saddened and our heads bowed in grief by the tragic death of our beloved member. Lacy Invin Ingle. He was buried on the 15th and the class as a whole attended his funeral. He was a consistent worker and one of our most prominent members, and sorely is he missed from our ranks. Best of all, we are able to give and to enjoy ourselves our gift of an electric bell system to Alma Mater, not merely to talk of giving it. So thirty-three strong we go out. We will wonder throughout life how we could have succeeded without the four wonderful years with our Alma Mater. Her deep devotion, her clear instructions and abiding confidence in us, have grown so strong that we have a love for her that is lasting. Her influence we will feel, it will grow stronger with the passing of time. So, classmates, this is not farewell. We will meet often at Elon and great will be our reunions. We will never let warm memories of the year ' 21 grow cold. Historian. Page sixl )-f.ve Phj sjch, J ineteen Ttuenty-One Senior Statistics Name L. Alcorn .... Rosa Brannock. M. Burgess . . . C. M. Cannon. . L. M. Cannon. . Fleta Cox . . . . L. Eldridce. . . . L. B. EZELL . . . J. W. Fix Marcia Foust . . j. fulcham. . . . W. C. Hook . . . F. H. Hunter. . C. R. Hutchison B. B. Johnson . H. W. Johnson . W. D. Lambeth. L. Lewis K. R. McCalman J. E. McCauley. V. McMuFRAV. . C. M. Miller. . . J. B. Newman . . P. Nicholson . . V. Parker . . . . B. Paschall . . . P. Reynolds . . . J. Sharpe M. Shape E. Truitt N. Tuck Favorite Expression " He ' s the cutest boy I ' ve ever seen " " Oh! Lawdy " " I ' ll say so " " ■Well, we ' ll fix that " " Now, folks, let me tell you " . . " Have you read this? " " Oh, fiddle! " ' Yaidoho — that ougSta get ' em ' " Now, it ' s just this way " ■ " Well, well " " I ain ' t scairt " " Eh, Professor? " " Bueno " " Ticket to Greensboro " " Is that so? " " Not so powerful much " " It ' s all in life " " Do you have anything to say about this report? " " Hey, lookit! " " Let me tell you what ' s a fact " " Oh, pshaw! " " Now, let ' s get serious " " Come on and let ' s play ball " . " Well, I ' ll declare " " Good conscience " " If I ever finish this— " " Aw-w, is that wight? " ' Crazy is an appropriate word " " Come on, Reynolds " " Just sorta what y ' mean? " . . . " Dog-gawn! " Amhilion Hohhy To philosophize Lecturing to the Sophs To have good " Rhodes " in North Carolina Chewing gum To get the right one Experimenting To win the race Burning midnight oil To make Helen the queen of his air castle Flirting To succeed Padercwski Going to Sunday school To be a philosopher Reading " Habit Formation " To get hard To the Ladies ' Hall, 3:30 sharp To beat the rest Breaking hearts To climb great heights Studying To stay single and enjoy life. . Dancing To be a minister Tardy on class To get a " Taylor " Writing notes To rival John McCormack. . . . Singing Not to be bashful Throwing water To stay single Riding a motorcycle To grow taller Reading Latin To dance Cooking cocoa Not to miss a Sunday after- Visiting Knotl-Inn noon date To grow a mustache Telling jokes To be a missionary Helping others To get married " Socializing " To be a great athlete Being mysterious To catch a " Ball " Laughing To be a lawyer Reading Mult and Jeff Y. W. C. A. work Going to the mail box To teach piano Chaperoning her " old lady " To break all syrup cans Writing notes on class to L. M. To be a doctor Playing tennis To be a musician Meditating To be sociable Reading " Virginia Reel " Page sixt i-sii ELON COLLEGE, N. C, MAY 27, 1931 41st Annual Commencement Greatest In Years Peculiar Document Uneartned Near Senior Oak FACULTY SHAKEUP I r. M.-Cauley and Dire.tiir New- man Resign — AIno Lady Teaeliers. We regret exceedingly to lose from our teaching force, of their own choice, some ,f our most de- voted members. Dr. J. B. McCauley. our college pastor, resigns after being officially connected with the college for sev- eral years, to become president of the Southern Christian Conven- tion. With a high appreciation loss, we can, however, but agree to his decision Misses Burgess and Brannock have served Elons every interest efficiently. They resign and with our regret. Tlieir services to the college will long be cherished here. Miss Brannock made us a splendid art teacher, and Miss Burgess has won renown as a teacher of mathe- matics and English. Wc ful athletic director. J. B. New- man, from our college. Yet we rejoice in the fact that he has been elected coach of the football team at Yale fniver.sity and we extend to him our hearty wishes for n great and glorious success in his wrnk there. WKDDING INVITATION Mr. and .Mrs. W. H. Braiinnck Invite you to he pre.-i.nl at tli marriage of their daughter Rosa Leo to Clement Miller On Wednesday, the sixteenth n .June, at eight o ' clock in the evening New Christian Chuich Klim College, North Carolina ■The Way.s of the Worlil, " by Louise Alcorn. " Poems of Good Cheer, " by Marv Lizzie Lewis. " Duty ' s Call, " by Bertha Pas- chall. " America ' s Challenge, " bv L. 7! Ezell. " Needs of India. " bv Vada .Mc- Murrav. Commencement week began this An Hin-ie v.ar wiih the Music Recital. Sat- able will o urday evening. May 22nd, and closed on the evening of the 25th with the alumni address and ban- preparatory quet. This was one of the most walks on tl successful commencements in the The will history of the college. Ever ' ex- in detail: ercise was thronged with visitors and abundant in good fellowship. The first exercise, the oratorio by the Choral Society, under the direction of Miss Fleta Cox, was a great success and enjoyed by everyone. The baccalaureate sermon was preached in the new Christian Church on Sunday morning by Rev. Mr. Jordan of South the This ing di! and insp and Dre The Cla.ss of honor of furnish the literary adt McCauley. presid ern Christian Conventi the alumni oration. Hook who has becom of the South- ■21 ha.« iho are )r Oak. of 1921. State of North Carolina. County of Alamance. We, the Class of 1921 of Elon College, being of sound mind, memory and understanding, but considering our uncertainty of life. and realizing the time for our de- parture from these halls of knowl- edge is now about to dawn upon us. together with the time when we must bid farewell to the dear old college, and must soon look for the last time into the faces of our beloved cla.ssmates and friends, do make and declare this our last ill and follow Alumni Hold .Annual Banquet. The great event of the week P. H. Hunto anne which he carried the ogra In congress; : cial worker i Janice Fulgli the several short speeches vere enjoyed were those of Cannon, president of the I Educational Association: ae Parker, a j epresentativo Por Hi. and •Section I. Art. I. ' We desire, and d that our executor shall provid each of us a desirable positioi the incoming year, suited to wishes of the class. . rt. II. To the faculty, ue full permission to collect fmn attic all iron-clad rules, made ing the year 1SS9, and to pn the same to the proper stu self-governing body. Art. 111. We give, devise bequeath to Deans Sturm Lawrence, bound In book for lith f New happy occasion hich the alumn bscrlptions to the 1 ent Extension was . ' eryone seemed anx share in the pledge a few minutes offlc all .lad a delight. IS to have Iking, and contributions nging from the L. M. Cannon. ides vith uch stern dignity the pr offic illl of the Federal Reserv Richmond, to severa nd jlOO.On pledges h: f the graduating class Monday. aeroplane la last Mondaj stepped out and B. B. Johnson ind greeted his happy f former years. Mr. (Continued on page i) lege of obtaining everlasting copyright of the latest comprehensive and revised accu- mulation of excuses and apologies for numerous misdemeanoi ' s com- mitted during our four years ' stay In college. Art. TI. We leave to the mem- bers of the faculty, the undying respect and hearty good will of the Class of ' 21. Art. in. To Mis. .Sabin, we do, without reservation or hesitation, after meditation, will all locks: Yale locks, forelocks, padlr)cks. and fetlocks; wherewith she may strongly barricade all doors and windows to that famous hall of LAMBETH-SHARPE last Saturda afte Mil o clock at the home of th • ? ' s parents when Miss Jessie in Sharpe became the bride [r. Watson D. Lambeth. The nony was performed by Rev. ). Smith, pastor of the bride. Re no ds played the weddina rch. The 5S Sallie Mae lid Sharpe, sister- of the brid-.-. It is interesting to note that the courtship which nsulte.l in this happy marriage had its beginning in high school where this young couple fell deeply in love with each other. In college they renewed the friendship all ' i love affair, and since graduation their work has been along educi tional lines. Mr. Lambetli is prcj- fessor of educational psychology at the University of North Cai-o- lina. Mrs. Lambeth has served as county superintendent of Rock- ingham County and as slate sup.r- intendent of public instruction in North Carolina. After a trip to nthe the rthe hon Cli ape Hill. N. ha h. ■i-ilaily and zip. Sect picnic an d othei fairs on the ca m Harpe • ' s permiss io Art. II Sopho m you ou r self-lmpo rt lied an d I eseived m hope tha t you your seniority. Art. III. To freshmen, we quealh all notebooks, " Jacks, " keys, collected and used by ii the past four years, all (r bound In book form and left u Illdilcn Vault. AI I KM»I ' M Ihe Senior class College, nate our Istlcs, I real, to and do- haraclei- vrv. and MAROON AND GOLD Maroon and Gold rublisliert at Randon by the Stu- dents of Elon College. Entered as low class matter at the Elon College Postoffice. We publish what we think, when we think of anything. .A-nything goes in the Mai-oon and Gold. EDlTORI. L ST.4FF Woodrow Wilson Cox Editor Wautell Lambeth Asst. Editor Lois McAdams. .Business Manager Dan Long Newman. . .Local Scoop Addle McCauley. . .Stamp Collector Sam I. McPherson. .Printer ' s Devil " SV. W. Foust Censor Especially high advertising rates. some service for promoting the good of humanity. May their work be a great This week brings to a c other college year, and as back we feci that this y indeed been a great succe have had a full enroUm ything has mo -ed pi :isfac adv iin price $2.00 per year nice. Lead dollars not accepted. Long live the Profs! This paper is non-politii Down with the he classes! Time has more t can stand an i r killing. and rECTLIAR UOCIJIENT IN- EARTHED NEAR SENIOR OAK (Continued from page 1) containing the written account, giving dates, with apologies of all his misdemeanors done during his college days. Art. II. Marie Burgess and Louise Alcorn will their sweet and sacred memories of social hours tn Esther Farmer. Art. III. " Jerry " McCauley In- queaths his oratorical talent, to- gether with all sermons collectcil in the past four years, to " Footsii- " Fessmii-e. Art. IV. To Blanche Creasman, Pearl Reynolds wills all her love letters and social privileges. Art. V. Jessie RufBn Sharpe leaves her hustling nature to Mar- garet Homewood, feeling sure she will develop it. Art. VI. Joseph W. his conceit to Mr. Surral assured that he will add lis ady What the world needs today mpetition. Look at the Bot ■ the love of Mike. St A man with a big nose can cer- tainly shove it into other people ' s business despite its size. This re- mai-k does not refer to anybody especially. See America thirst! Beware of the stupid nran. He is usually foolish enough to plug doggedly along toward success. say die — do it! " Beware of the It varies accord From the ech It clangs the But the darn time. Elon chin ing to cli oing tower class hou thing ' s n The larger ment Alumni, numbers han evei who re 11 at this CO before, t new buildings which have recently been erected — the New Library Building, the Science Hall, the Music Hall, and the New Church. We are indeed happy to have the privilege of devoting this issue of Maroon and Gold to the mem- bers of the distinguished Class of ' 21. who, according to the agree- ment made on their graduation day to hold a reunion in 1931, have met at this commencement on the familiar grounds so dear to each of them and lived over again their happy college days. This has been a gala occasion for them, and we were pioud to have them in our midst. It seems that every member of that happy band is striving to live up to that glorious motto, " Not FinLshed, But Begun, " as each one of them is actively engaged in her donated to Margaiet Corbitt by Maude Shai-pe: tennis courts, balls and racquets, used for the past four years. . rt. XXIV. Clem Miller bestows his rapid gait and com . r.. atinnal powers to M;i t :;ii,f I I I ■! i i ii i n ;i lis. Art. XX ' l:.i il, i , , i m ,iis her y. W. s|,ii n I- - I , II I ,1 i. I. Art. XXVI .1... i n iM.,11 l.aves his appropriate tasli ul hanging Elon ' s stais in basketball to Dave Miller. Art. XXVII. Vera Parker be- queaths to Lois Holland her le- served and dignified manner, being assured of the fact that she is in need of it. Art. XXVIII. C. R. Hutchinson wills his unused railroad tickets to Greensboro to Watson Garri.o.ii,. Section II. Art. I. We nominate, consli tyte, and appoint Dr. W. A. Hai- per of Elon College, North Caro lina, to be our e. ecutor of thi.s our last will and testament, an( full power and authority is hereh: given tile said executor to changi or alter any investment of ou estate or the trusts herein ere ated. In witness whereof, we ha ' i hereunto set our hand and sea this, the 23i-d day of May, 1921. iS.al) CLASS OF ' 21. La ' Art. VII. Essie Mae Truitt wills her dancing ability to Annie Laura Phillips. Art. VIII. L. M. Cannon be- queaths his flirting and winning ways, together with his honors won in track work, to " Dick " Odom, hoping that he will in- crease in weight from the exe.- Art. IX. Vada McMurray and Lizzie Lewis leave their flirting and coquetish ways to Olia Wise Everett. Art. X. H. W. Johnson leaves eight inches of his height to " Little " Cheek. Art. XI. All Math textbook. with keys, belonging to Marcia Faust, are left to Minnie Edge. Art. XIX. Lucy Eldredge wills her musical talent to Eula Mae Massey. Art. XIII. K. R. MacCalman does hereby bequeath his self- made little footpath, leading from the Alumni Building to McNally ' s. to Evans, with the understandins he calls on " Mac. " Art. XIV. Nettie Sue Tuck be- queaths all Latin " Jacks " used during her course to Prof. Cotten. Art. XV. Fleta Cox leaves the result of her research work to Lot- tie Kibler. Art. XVI. B. B. Johnson wills his stock of slang to his successor, if he can be found. Art. XVII. To Deloris Mon.iw is left Postoffice Box No. 14 2, owned by Rosa Lee Brannock. |n-n- vided she takes the " Paths " an.! not the " Rhodes " when .going lor Art. X ail. W. C. Hook do- nates three volumes of " DodgiiiK the Rolling I In " to Johnnie John- Art. XIX. L. B. Ezell leaves his librai ' y privileges and all notes le- ceived from Mrs. Lincoln to I. O. Hauser. Art. XX. Janice Fulgham be- stows upon Mary Miller her class and college " pep. " Art. XXI. C, M, Cannon be- queaths to anyone who has the ability to hold the position, his place as Dr. Harper ' s secretary. Art. XXII. Watson D. Lambeth leaves to Mr. Clenr full permission to accept his position as teacloM- next year. Art. XXIIT. The following are ATTENTION, JEWS Let Me Talk the Original Hebrew FOR You Most Pleasing Sounds A Good Line of Hoi Air Special Course of Five Lessons Advanced to $7.98 L. B. EZELL (Hock-shop Yiddish a specialty) GREEK I McCAULLY ' S GREEK GRAMMAR : (dis) Approved by all good Greek Scholars i I know the Greek alphabet, having been exposed to i Greek I for three years j Let me teach you what I know. Will not occupy E but three minutes of your time I JERRY McCAULEY IGNORANCE A Complete Exposition of Her Ovvn Mind BV JANICE FULGHAM Says the author in the preface: " If ignorance were bliss, I would be a blister. " II, ,111 11,1 ,11, H. W. JOHNSON J okesmitn HOAR ' JOKES TOLD LIKE NEW Only rough ones handled " Ask the man who has heard one " MAHOOX AND GOLD PERSONALS oui faithful Elonites, but it is do- ing a great work. Dr. J. W. Fix is now president of tills growing mission school. Miss l,. IS. a f.-imer student of King ' s School of Oratory. Elo- cution, and Dramatic Culture, has accepted the position of a profes- sional teacher of reading and elo- cution at Elon College. great fame as a short-story writer. She is now connected with the Saturday Evening Post, of which L. B. Ezell is editor. Marcia Foust, a Columbia grad- uate, has just completed her fourth term of supervising study in the Burlington school. Vera Mae Gladys Parker at- tended the meeting of the League of Nations held in Europe last summer. She reports a pleasant trip, a healthful and inspiring meeting, and a very friendly at- titude among the nations. Nettie Sue Tuck, the linist of New York, is W. F. Godwin. Congra Lilati Dr. Maude Sharpe has recently returned from a trip to Europe, wherr- she has been studying me li- clne at Vienna. She has stationed herself at Greensboro and we bc- she St prr lit do Miss Vada McMurry. returned missionary from India, is making a tour over the South in behalf o! the needs of India. The Student Valunteer Band were delighted to have her with them in th.-ir meet- ing this week. Dr. C. M. Miller, formerly pro- fessor of economics and sociology at Elon College, now professor of political economy at Trinity Col- lege, attended a meeting of the Association of Colleges and Sec- ondary Schools of the Southern States held recently at Guilford College. His part of the program was to assist in organizing the alumni of the different schools and colleges. Mr. Miller speaks favor- ably of the work of the association and is greatly impressed with the work of Guilford College. Missts Lucy Eldredge and Ber- tha Paschall will set sail in July to take up work in the New Elon in China. This institution has nnly r.f.-nMy been established by WILL POSITIVELY Get ' our Party the Same Day If at Hcme Service No Object ' oLR Time Is Our Time — Get a Glimpse OF EtERMT ' i GIBSONVILLE TELEPHONE CO. GroAv Strong and Vigorous Proh BY CLTTI.NG Everett s G Classes ymnasium Bray: " Do you f Jennie; " Sure: " Bray: " And play Jennie: " Sure! " How dotli tlie senile laundress Searcii out the weakest points, And always scrape tlie buttons off At the most strategic points. I Itipplod for Hon. U B. Ezell. one of the most distinguished lawyers of New York, delivered an address at the commencement at Graham last Thursday. A large number of peo- who was formerly a citizen of their t own but who. since his graduation, went North and won distinction as a successful editor and lawyer. He is spending his needle an the knitting team. " Perry " Some yarn! " Mrs. Sabin (at Sunday dinne r): " This c tieken is of the Plymot Uh Rock V Etriety. " Uncle Wellons " No wonder t ' s so hard to cut. then. " Luna " Ls ' Na weak ? ' f Newman ' s m nd Ezell " Weak ' ril say so! It cant e ■en wander. " Junio ■: " How near were vou to the right answe rs? " Sopho more: •Just two S. ats away. " Lynai n (poeti cally): " I co uld hang or your very words. " Miss Landis: " Is my line as strong as that? ' Jerry " Riche 5 are a curse! " Scott " Well; ril be damned! " ■20 has passed — 21 nnds Me o 1 the vei ge of tears; For th e leap ; ear joke I j USt thought of— I ' ll have to sa •e four years- And I may loos it. too. — " Zebo " Pee . .Moon " Can I borrow your o er- coat ? " Mac: " Ye.-;: )ut don ' t weai 11 c. M.: " Gosh, my heart is hot. ' I.ambeth: " I thought I smil i " ' d burning. " P.. Self: " Have you got an; lail for me? " Postmaster McCauley: " What ' Mary Nell: " How did you ex plain to your mother the fact thai iu are taking hi-stoT-y again? " T.ois: " I .iust said that history I. peats itself. " F. II. lk: m K. R. M, cCm.man kne Woody: " Oh, Lois, you have bi-oken those cigars 1 had in my l.ocket. " Lois: " It ' s too bad, but w y don ' t you buy stronger cigars? " Prof. Myrick, the nervous bride- groom, was called upon to make a speech at the wedding breakfast. Putting his hand on his bride ' s shoulder. he hesitatingly re- marked: " Ladies and gentlemen, this thing has been thrust upon I i 1 Attorneys at La v ! Office in Law Building 1 AsHEBORO, N. C. Lois Holland: " Mary Nell, do ou think jazz music will ever be liken up by serious composers? " Mary Nell: " I don ' t know, but ' ve been told that Mr. Betts i.- :riting a composition for eleven kuleles and one mixed voice. " Student (at station): " Good-bye Dad; don ' t forget to wi ' ite. eve; if it ' s only a check. " Joe Fix (to Hunter): " What do you mean by going aroun.l telling people that I am swell- headed and stuck-up? " Hunter: " I didn ' t say anything of the kind. I merely remarked that you were orgulous to an ex- treme degree. " Joe: " Oh well, that ' s different. " O. C. Johnson, barber: " Your hair is getting gray. " Perry: " Well, I ' m not surpri.sed. Hurry up! " A wise man in college. Shields ■heek says he hasn ' t time to vorry. In the daytime he is too )usy and at night he is too sleepy. -Vgent: " Good morning, my r young lady. Has your mothe dishwashci-? " Essie Mae: " You ' i ' o looking Rodriquez. .L C. : " You shouM go to Spain — they play the guitar, they dance, they spear the bull- " 1.. M. : " That ' s nothing! Here in -America we play the Victrola. shake the .shimmy, and shoot the Inill! " Rainey: " Sorry sir. hut I ' oi iiiit.- a stranger in this town. " I Use My MetKod of Passing Classes BILL SELLARS Note. — I have not passed any classes yet, but I hope to Jo so In the near future, thereby showing the merit of my methotJ. Say It Witn Flo vers j j If I If Won ' t Send You a Corsage I I GIRLS ! ! Make Him— I Did I i HELEN HAYNES 1 ! i MAROON AND (JOI;D CURRENT ITEMS . Johnson is engaged il 1 and mechanical engin He has traveled in Mexico :st Indies. Central anc Imeiica, and In Europe Ala June. spent ii in September he regular duties as professor of hist lege. N. C. ce county, the first of itire summer will be kind of woik. Then South Ame Mr. Johnsoi American A iber of Engineers Miss Nicholson, hav the degree ot LL.B. fr College, and served librarian in the Hi Library, is now librarij chusetts ' State Librai the honor of being cha Free Public Library setts. ScHMety Reunion «. Our annual Literary .Society n unions were peculiarly intenstin this year, owing to the presen; of so many old members and e: peclally every member of ' 21 e; cept the few who are in foreig lands, and to these we send greei ings. Our societies are alive an progressing and wo trust that the may continue to improve. Count.v 8ing:ins A( soi i»ti The ngmg 9,000-Mile FliBlit Completed. Hon. K. R. MacCalman. in com- pany with four other army air- planes which made a flight from New York to Nome. Alaska, and return. have completed their ll-OOO-mile path-finding trip, hav- ing made ties of Alamance County have re- cently organized into a County Singing Association, with Burling- ton as headquarters. Miss I, .wis has been chosen general i-lmiu.s nd the retu trip ele Pearl Coucert at BurlinBtt C. R. Hutchison, bariton. Mae Truitt, soprano, an Reynolds, accompanist, who have just returned from a tour in France and Italy, will give a con- cert in Burlington next Tuesday evening. Fleta Cox In Many Concerts. Fleta Cox. the noted composer, has been engaged for a number or concerts in the near future. On May 31. she will appear at Chai- lotte. on June 14. in Readsville. Miss Cox is booked for a recital before the Music Lovers ' Club ol Burlington on June 20. and on June 30 she appeal ' s in a recital in Richmond. Va. Miss Cox ' -s sycle. " Songs of the Season, " was ith nspii by Essie Mae Trui B Hall, with Miss Cox al no. It will be published Count.v In»(titute8. C. M. Cannon will condu of teachers ' institutes of 41ST AJWli. I, COMMBNCKMKNI GREATKST IN YEAR.S (Continued from page 11 on the Richmond-Atlanta route and during his brief stop here Ik gl ' atifled the desires of many h taking them for short rides in th Sophia Maude Sharpe M. D. 1 Physician and Surgeon i Greensboro. North Carolina = I Am Authority i ON CLOTHES I (I did my own washing in j France) R. S. RAINEY COURSES IN HISTORY What I Don ' t Know, the Booh Does PROF. P. S. KENNETT (A Grade of 55 Guaranteed) Come to Elon College j Once a Student, Always a Student WE SEE TO THAT I We Can t Bungle Your Credits I NO ONE CAN Pennants, Pillo v Tops Am In Business For my health, not for cash My felt goods are the cheapest ; my prices are the highest. Ask me L. M. CANNON DONT LET LACK OF MONEY Keep You Away From Sckool You Can Earn 12 or 15 Cents a Day Working ON THE College Farm 1 SPECIALIZE IN ALL KINDS OF ANIMALS Come, tal(e a course nulh me PROF. T. E. POWELL DR. WICKER S HOME-GROWN PSYCHOLOGY Come n ' icn vou lil(e Sta as long as ijou please Co Tvhen you gel ready Comfortable Chairs and Sleeping Accommodations ! Do You Believe In Absolute [ I and Unimpedea Freedom | I of Speeck ? i I THEN USE OUR ROOMS FOR STUDY j 1 THE CAMPUS SOCIAL CENTER i ■ Mrs. Lincoln, Librarian 1 Phi sicli, Nineteen Ttuenty-One FAMOUS SENIORS Page icvcnl -onc Phi sich, Nineteen Twenty-One Junior-Senior Debaters Seniors — Affimative Maude Sharpe L. B. EZELL Juniors — Negative R. O. Smith H. G. Self Query: Resolved, that the Panama Canal should be under international control rather than under the exclusive control of the United States. Page scvcnl -lmo Phi sich, Nineteen Tiuenty-One JUNIORS Page sevenl -lhrec Phi sich, Nrneteen Twenty-One Junior Class Motto: " Be Prepared " fioBier; American Beauty Rose and Gray Officers E. S. Johnson O. B. Gorman . . Bessie Holmes . . . David Miller Kate Wheeler . . . EuLA Mae Massey R. O. Smith President Vice-President . . Secretar}f Treasurer Poet Historian Chapla Members William Clem Margarite Corbitt Lora Foust Bank Gorman W. M. Garrison F. K. Garvey I. O. Hauser M. F. Hayes Bessie Holmes Maggie Irby E. S. Johnson Maude Kendrick Eula Mae Massey J. D. Messick David Miller Mary Miller W. E. Moon Deloris Morrow S. R. Murray N. G. Newman, Jr. Bessie Nicholson SuLA Patterson Margie Perry Susie Perry R. S. Rainey Nannie D. Reitzel Eunice Rich W. L. Rudd H. G. Self J. J. Simiele R. O. Smith C. L. Walker Kate Wheeler H. E. White Page seventy-four Pht sich, Nineteen Twenty-One -- v I v.;. ' 2) a» ?- ' - J l -;i ... J.T.I;llJIIIT]| I Junior Class Elby Sterling Johnson Greensboro, N. C. A.B. Course ■•Plaving every J .nJ of ball. Elh j Johnson pleases all. " Oscar Banks Gorman Concord, N. C. A.B. Course " The loTVn girls ' only hope. " Bessie Louise Holmes Graham, N. C. A.B. Course " 5crcne, in virgin majesty she shines. And, unobserved , ihe glaring sun declit David Miller Biltmore, N. C. A.B. Course " A fellow Ifind and true. A loyal member of ' 22. " Page sc cnly-five Phi sich, Nineteen Tiuenty-One Junior Class Margarete Christine Corbitt Sunbury, N. C. B.M. Course " O voice of Love, hush no , hul fill A i) life with Spring! " William McKinley Clem Seven Fountains, Va. A.B. Course " Life is nol really Tvhat eomes to us. But nhai Tve get from it. " LORA FOUST Graham, N. C. A.B. Course " Her face is a letter of recommendation And her heart a letter of credit. " Watson McIver Garrison Burlington, N. C. A.B. Course " Short in stature, but long in all that goes to malic a lUfCable felloTn. " Maggie Waterbury Irby Heathsville, N. C. A.B. Course This ntoman lived and ivore life as a srvord To conquer jvisdom. " Page seVenly-s Phi stch, Nineteen Twenty-One Junior Class Fred Kestler Garvey State Roads. N. C. A.B. Course " PlaWmo the violin Joes not mo c a siuy of FrcJ : He has a g aj hand that n im warm fnenJi. " Ira Otis Hauser Shoals. N. C. A.B. Course " As the candle ihroas its beam So shines this good man in this naught} Tvorld. ' Maude Elizabeth Kendrick Fallston. N. C. A.B. Course ' Sunshine of Saint Eulalie mas she called. ' EuLA Mae Massey Youngsville, N. C. B.M. Course " Rejoice, mp heart! Rejoice That ou have heard the quiel singer ' s voii Martin Frederick Hayes Norlina, N. C. A.B. Course " He lal(es it slow and easy, and surel} gets alo (milh Bess). " Page seVenl ) ' ScVcn Phf stch, Nineteen Twenty-One Junior Class John Decator Messick Smith Creek, N. C. A.B. Course " We isn ' t a mess; he isn ' l sicl(. He ' ll he a tig preacher some Ja ), mayhe. ' Mary Margaret Miller Luray, Va. A.B. Course ' This portrait onl paints the Queen! " Walter Edmund Moon Lakemont. N. Y. A.B. Course " he tal(e vou in hand, sir, rullh an argument; he ' ll bra } }fou in a mortar. " Deloris Holt Morrow Burlington, N. C. A.B. Course " A gentle girl, milh soft and si ' cn loclfs; A dreamy girl, rvith brontn and tender epcs. " Roger Sheppard Murray Apex, N. C. A.B. Course " Little pugs of pomder, little daubs of paint, Ma e Murray thlnt( he ' s mhal he ain ' t. " Page sevent )-eight Phi sich, Nineteen Twenty-One ■■ ' rm ' m; - Junior Class Nathaniel Gross Newman, Jr. Elon College, N. C. A.B. Course " Here ' s io ' Nat, ' mho love:; prell ) girls. Who k ep his minj in a constant mhirl. " Mary Bessie Nicholson Mebane, N. C. Ph.B. Course " Courteous though co f, and gentle though retired. ' Ralph Squire Rainey Gordansville, Va. A.B. Course " Head bald; e es blue ; Henpeclied through and through. " SuLA Myrtle Patterson Frankiinville, N. C. A.B. Course " M}) fires light up the hearths and hearts of me William Lea Rudd Burlington, N. C. A.B. Course " He has lost his appetite And found that of an Artiodactyla. " Page seVent}f-nine " ( I l-.- Phi ' sich, Nineteen Ttuenty-One Junior Class Hertford Gardner Self Siler City, N. C. A.B. Course " He haih from ihc rahhil metroprli; Although a dealer in bunnies, he i mean debater. ' Mary Margery Perry Siler City, N. C. Ph.B. Course " Jo . ' With the vigorous earth I am John Joe Simiele Nor folk, Va. A.B. Course ' The chicl(ens never roost Ino high for Susie Annie Perry Siler City, N. C. A.B. Course " Down I fling the thought I ' m lhinl(ii Ralph Otis Smith Kemp Mills, N. C. A.B. Course " He can heat the band preaching. He can beat the seniors debaling. " Pa$e ei$hi } PA; Nineteen Tiuenty-Oyie Junior Class Nannie D. Reitzel Elon College, N. C. Ph.B. Course " M)) house 15 thine a-i Zi all its slo Henry Eugene White Middleburg, N. C. A.B. COLRSE " The onh male vamp on the Hill. ' Eunice Claire Rich Graham, N. C. A.B. Course " am the mother of all Jear delights I am the fairest daughter of the year. " Claude Levi Walker Burlington, N. C. A.B. Course " Not iron slats; Not wooden slats; Not bed slats. But tall, slim ' Slats. ' mho goes about mal(ina folios like him. Kate Wheeler Elon CoUe-e, N. C. B.M. Course " Modest, smeet, musical, too- Just an all-round girl. " Page eight )-on Phi sich, Nineteen Twenty-One J unor Class Poem The portals are open, the white road leads Through thicket and garden, o ' er stone and sod. On up! " Be prepared. ' Give spurs to your steeds, There ' s a world to be conquered. It cries for men ' s deeds. For the faith that is strength, and the love that is God. On through the dawning! Humanity calls! Strong minds, great hearts, the time demands; Men with true faith and willing hands. Tall men, suncrowned, who have honor and will. Who possess opmions, and name cannot kill. Whose strength is their wealth, whose wisdom power. Who lift God ' s purpose ano ther notch higher. Brave women are wanted, kind, loyal, and true; Women unafraid of the work they must do. Whose eyes have been opened to the light that is theirs, WKose hearts are anxious to lift other ' s cares; Whose gleam of faith and courage strong. Lead friends through the thickening fogs beyond. The portals are open, the gate swings wide. We students at Ellon must go outside. While here we grow, we gain, we give, We face the light, we work, we live; And when another year we ' ve done our best. We ' ll follow the light and complete the test. Maker of Dreams, lift us not out of life. May we prove our powers within the strife. Not for work to suit our strength, we ask. But strength more suited to our every task. And when we strive, Thy bidding to do, May we honor and cherish our noble 22. Page eight f-lwo Phi sicVi, Nineteen Twenty-One Junior Class History UR first year at Elon was indeed a crucial one. We came to Alma Mater when the world was in the throes of the most terrific carnage in the memory of history; we came during the World War, that epic struggle designed to render the nations of the earth safe for a government of, by, and for the people. Our own college heard the clarion call to arms, and in re- sponding, organized the Student Army Training Corps. And the terrors of pestilence were added to those of war. The epidemic of Spanish influ- enza was upon us, and the grim reaper stalked abroad. We were resolved, despite theie discouraging circumstances, to be satisfied with nothing less than our best, resolved to do our utmost toward preparing ourselves for the next year. Our class was organized in November, with Dr. W. C. Wicker presiding. We adopted him as our sponsor, and elected our regular class officers. With the beginning of the year we were happy to return to Elon; and we were still more determined to press on toward worthy achievements. Our president having failed to return, we elected Mr. Casstevens in his place. Although we were defeated in the Freshman-Sophomore debate, we were by no means disheartened. Time passed rapidly. We soon awoke to the realization that we were Sophomores. The fall of 1919 found our ranks sorely depleted. Although we were saddened by the absence of former members, we persevered in the effort to make a name for our class individually and collectively. We won the championship in track, and to our great delight also the decision in the inter-class debate. What member cannot recall the thrills which he experienced on the occasion of the Freshman-Sophomore debate? And who will ever forget the grand old ' 22 on the tank, a result of this victory? It has seemed ever to beckon to us, to inspire us with confidence, to remind us that others were looking to our achievements. We were represented on the varsity teams by " Johnnie, " Clem, Newman, Thomas, and White. And we were equally well represented in the Philologian entertainment by Thomas, Johnson, and Self; in the Clio entertainment by Newman, Clem, Alexander, Moon and Simiele. Three of our members, Garvey, White, and Simiele, were represented in the Glee Club. We have a Sophomore orchestra composed of Garvey, Simiele, MacCal- man, and Moon. And last but by no means least, three of our athletic cheer leaders were chosen from the Class of ' 22. Time passed. Back again in the fall of ' 20, we were thirty-six strong, sober, level- headed Juniors. We had the satisfaction of winning the Junior-Senior debate. But our Junior year is hardly half past, and other laurels we are sure of winning. Soon we shall begin planning for the Junior-Senior reception, one of the most delightful events of the year. Just as sincerely as we are striving day by day to live up to our motto, " Be Prepared, " we, the Class of ' 22, bid you a fond farewell. Historian. Page e ' ighl i-three r " Phr sich, Nineteen Twenty-One Page cighl )-four Phj sich, Nineteen Twenty-One Page eighl})-lh: Phi sicli, J meteen Twenty-One Sopkomore Class Motto: " Build for Character, Not Fame " Flou er: Pansy Colon: Purple and Gold Officers G. A. Brown President E. C. White Vice-President Mary Nell Holland Secretary W. G. Stoner Treasurer Minnie Ecce Historian W. B. Wicker " ' H. L. Scott Chaplain Page eighty-six Pht S7ch, Nineteen Twenty-One Sophomore Class S. H. Abell Richland, Ga. Olia Wise Everett Holland, Va. G. A. Brown Saxapahaw, N. C. Esther Chandler Virgilina, Va. L. J. Bray Charlotte. N. C. Virginia Eskricce Charlotte. N. C. T. H. Andrews Elon College. N. C. Minnie Edge Buffalo. Ala. G. G. Butler Buckhorn. Va. Pattie Crutchfield Efland. N. C. John Brooks Burlington. N. C. Esther Farmer Greensboro. N. C. Page e!ghl )-seven Phi- sich, Hineteen Twenty-One Sophomore Class Florine Farmer News Ferry, Va. J. M. Fix Burlington, N. C. Mary Nell Holland Holland, Va. H. M. Evans Coalesville, Pa. Margaret Homewood Burlington, N. C. W. D. Henderson Greensboro, N. C. Irene Goff Falcon, N. C. T. G. Henderson Greensboro, N. C. Lois Holland Holland, Va. John Farmer News Ferry, Va. Opal Hughes Randleman, N. C. W. E. Harward Dendron, Va. Page eighly-eighl Phi ' S7ch, Nineteen Ttuenty-One Sophomore Class W. L. Haslett Holland, Va. Edna McNally Elon College, N. C. R. V. Morris Demon. N. C. LiLLiE Mae Johnson Garner, N. C. W. E. Marlette Saxapahaw, N. C. Margaret Morinc Durham. N. C. P. P. Hatley Spencer, N. C. Emma Moore Siem, N. C. L. J. Perry Wingale. N. C. Mildred Kirkland Durham, N. C. B. II. McCarn Seagrove, N. C. Grace Nevilll Chapel Hill. N. C. Page eighl )-nine Phi sich, Nrneteen Twenty-One Sophomore Class Willie Oldham C. R. Reed Annie Laurie Phillips V. M. Rivera Elon College, N. C. Albermarle, N. C. Lumberton, N. C. Ponce, P. R. R. C. Self Ethel Royster H. L. Scott Pamelia Starnes Siler City, N. C. Dabney, N. C. Eureka, N. C. Hickory, N. C. Sallie Mae Sharpe W. W Sellars Irene Stephens W. C. Stoner Summerfield. N. C. Burlington, N. C. Ruffin. N. C. Greensboro, N. C. ' aje ninef) Phi ' sich, Nineteen Tiuenty-One Sophomore Class A. M. SWAIM High Point, N. C. M. J. W. White, Jr. Norfolk. Va. Janice Vauchan Franklin, Va. E. C. White Waverly, Va. W. L. WOODIE Furches. N. C. G. D. Underwood Youngsville, N. C. Marguerite Youmans Freehold, N. Y. M. I. Crutchfield Mebane, N. C. Fannie Wellons Micro. N. C. W. B. Wicker Elon College, N. C. Pcge nincl])-Gne Phi- sich, Nineteen Twenty-One Sophomore Class Poem What class can boasi so much as we? What c lass has gained such victory? Our men have achieved, but grealer ihan ihem. Our mothers o ' men, our mothers o men. Our class has never suffered defeat. Our boys in conflict cannot be beat, But instead of these our lines we pen To mothers o ' men, to mothers o ' men. Ever we ' ve been an mseparable band. Through all our trials, together we stand. And now our highest tribute we send The mothers o ' men, the mothers o ' men. And when life ' s ended and together we stand Before the throne, our inseparable band. Our highest tributes we ' ll pay then To mothers o ' men, to mothers o ' men. Page nmclji-ltt ' o Pht sich, Nineteen Twenty-One Sopkomore Class History HE members of the Class of ' 23 began to arrive on the beautiful hill of Elon September 9, 1919. For three days they poured in on every train. Everybody and everything was new to us. For many days every ' 23 was dejected. We ventured to chapel on the morning of September 1 0th, at which time we were niformed as to some customs of the college. After chapel we were called to the president ' s office to register. Nat- urally we did not know what courses to select. In our excitement we said " Yes, Dr. Harper, I ' ll take that, " whether we understood what he was talking about or not. As a result, our schedules were changed often before October 1st, Not many weeks passed, however, before we were really and truly ready for work. For two months we lingered along in the same routine, attendmg classes every day and not knowing exactly where we stood. On the first of November we heard an an- nouncement in the dming hall which interested us very much: " The Freshmen will meet in Room No. 1 3 this afternoon at five o ' clock for the purpose of organizing. " At this meeting we found that our class was one hundred thirty-two strong, and that North Caro- lina, Georgia, Virginia, Alabama, New York and Porto Rico were represented. Class officers were elected and matters pertaining to the future of the class were discussed. It was then that the ' 23 Class history really began. During the remainder of the year wc made a record not to be forgotten. We won the inter-class championship in basketball and baseball. With the aid of two preparatory students as substitutes for two of ' 23 players who were away, we won the football game over the three upper classes combined. Then, when we painted the town red, the upperclassmen said, " The Freshies seem to have brought along plenty of paint. " Tis true, we did have paint a-plenty and " pep " a-plenty, too. All, however, was not victory for us. The Sophomores were awarded the banner in track. In March, 1920, we fought a hard fight with the Sophomores in the annual inter- class debate, but were compelled to give the victory to our opponents. We welcomed commencement with joy, at the close of which we scattered to the various parts of the United States to spend our vacation. Too soon, it seemed, the three months ' vacation had passed and we were assembled in the chapel on September I, 1920, for another year at Elon. We were saddened to learn that only forty-six of the one hundred and thirty-two had returned. Six new members were added, however, to our fold, making our number fifty-two. Our prospects for this year are good, for we won the inter-class basketball champion- ship. No other games have been played and, therefore, no other victories won. We have heard the Juniors, Seniors and faculty say: " They are wise Sophs! " until we have almost begun to believe it. Historian. Page cly-lhree Phi sicli, y ineteen Twenty-One Freshman-SopKomore Debaters Query : Resolved, That the principle of the open shop policy is preferable to that of the closed shop policy in our industries. Sophomores — Negative W. D. Henderson Margaret Moring H. L. Scott Freshman — Affirmalive R. S. Heims Jennie Gunter S. N. Lynam Page ninel -four Pht sfch, Nineteen Twenty-One Page ntnc )j- ivc Phr srch, Njneteen Twenty-One Page ninety-six Phi i iteen Twenty-One Fresn reshman CI ass Officers Otho C. Johnson Pr :M rx P. D. RUDD yicc-Pr,-siJcnl Hazel Kmcht Secretary ' lCTORIA Adams Treasurer Mary Swanson f o " ? ' Mary G. Lawrence Hhlorian Drucilla Dofflemyer .... Corresponding Secrc(arj) L. E. Fessmire Chaplain Members S. H. Atkinson S. H. Abell Victoria Adams Clarice Albright Lucy M. Adams Nannie Aldridce Berneta E. Aman Lucy Austin Carolyn Babcock J. R. Barker J. D. Barber Ethel Baynes E. B. Bateman Hilda Bateman R. E. Beasley Oscar Belk Ethel Blackwelder TiLLiE Bowman Ira Braxton EsTELLE Brown Sarah Carter Mary Cecil Annie Ross Clark C. D. Colclough Annie Cooper Della Lee Gotten Essie Mae Gotten Irene Gotten Lucille Gotten Ruth Covington Bessie Cox Clyde Cox Blanche Creasman 1 Iazel Davis J. J. Davis Annie Dickerson Freda Dimmick Drucilla Dofflemyer (ETHEl.tEN ' ' EuRE Btiu -L Fii ' miCss L. E. Fessmir Nellie Fisher Elsie Garner C. M. Garrison Maude Gatlinc Jennie Gunter R. H. GuNN R. W. Hamilton Sudie Harrison Alma Hart Helen Haynes Ruby Heafner R. S. Helms Gordon Holland Louise Homewood Opal Howell Reed Hummer Chiyo Ito O. C. Johnson WiLLARD KeRNODLE Lottie Kibler Hazel Knight Beatrice Lambeth Mary Graham Lawrence LuLA Lilly S. M. Lynam Bessie Martin Louise Massey J. M. McAdams Frances McElroy J. A. McGiLL I Ui.LiE McPherson Annie Meisenheimer Lucille Miller Alese Millikan Bessie Moore Ora Belle Pace Ora May Parrish M. L. Patrick Annie Mae Patterson H. R. Pearman Ora May Perkins Evelyn Phillips Ben Purcell Mrs. Grace M. Rainey M. Z. Rhodes Hazel Rosemond P. D. Rudd Elizabeth Scholz R. C. Self Helen Sellars Mayme Simmons Mary Elizabeth Smith Myrtle Somers R. W. Stecall Irene Stephens Mary Hall Stryker r. v. surratt Mary Swanson Gladys Taylor G. H. Thomas J. W. Thomas Pauline Thomas Louise Todd J. E. WlLKINS Lelia Walker Isabella Walton Mary Lee Watson Alice Weber Grace L. West J. C. Whitesell Acnes Whitt W. W. WOODIE R. E. Wright Page ninel f-Acven Phi ' sich, Hmeteen Twenty-One Fresliman Class Pot From where the waves wash golden s On shores of Cherry Blossom Land, From Scotland, Syria, Cuban strand. And from our own dear, native land Comes the Class of ' 24. And may we, like the daisy. As unassuming, without show In Wisdom ' s steady, radiant { Yet great and true at heart ) Each member of " 24. Our modest daisy oft is seen Among the fields, on village green. Its snow-white petals, pure and clea With heart of gold, the truest sheen- The Flower of ' 24. All through the future ' s mystic haze. All through life ' s passing, transient days Oh, may this be the aim always, " To gleam is better than to blaze, " Of the Class of ' 24. Fresninan Class History • N August 3 1 , Elon College was bustling with the usual activities prevalent at the annua! opening of the school term. In addition to the former stu- dents there were many new students, the majority of whom would enter the Freshman Class. These new students came from various sections of the United States, from Connecticut, New York, and from many parts of Virginia and North Carolina. As the days went by, others came in from Scotland, Cuba, Japan and Syria, making the Freshman Class the most cosmopolitan in the history of the college, October 20th the first class meeting was held. At this time the presi- dent and other class officers were elected, also the Freshman debaters for the Freshman- Sophomore debate. " To Gleam is Better Than to Blaze, " was selected for the motto. Thus far there have been no inter-class athletic contests with the exception of basketball, which was lost to the Sophomores in a hard-fought game, but when they are held the Class of ' 24 will be ably represented in them. The class has an excellent team of debaters and is looking forward confidently to the inter-class debate. So ' 24 goes on, striving to make its gleam a glow that will accomplish something worth while in the years to come. Historian. Page ninel ) -eight Phi sich, Nineteen Twenty-One Art Class Miss Stella Hendricks. Teacher Members Alma Ingle Janice Fulcham Mrs. F. F. Myrick Allye Brown Mary Nelle Holund Eunice Morrow Ben Everett Dan Wicker Mary Hall Stryker Margaret Corbitt Etiileen Eure Carrie Allen Grace Neville Mrs. F. B. Corboy Nettie Tuck Page nme(J)-nii Phf sfch, Njneteen Twenty-One 1 o Hi ' Tl i N 2 = I- 3 O S g a 1 (y-j U 5 -J ' (j ztt- I 2 g 5 z Sat OujOcl joJ: i:2uS2; 5 22 Q 2 S S (2 1 - S u cQ uJ - 3 ° " S " K K :,CQ UJ 1- c l Q ' u CQ fage one hundred Phi- sich, Nineteen Tiuenty-One n ' Domestic Arts Class Anna M. Landis instructor Officers Deloris Morrow President Essie Gotten Secretary Esther Farmer Treasurer Members Blanche Creasmon Maude Catling Francis McElrov Essie Gotten Mrs. W. F. Jordan Delorls Morrow Esther Farmer Chivo Ito Lelia Walker Page one hundred one PJn sicVi, Nineteen Twenty-One Page one hundred wo kiUi BOOK III y tii tBijiin,uML.Ari Djr i Phi sich, Nineteen Twenty-One Page one hundred jive Phi sich, Nineteen Tiventy-One Coach Corboy Capt£ Coach Corboy Coach Corboy, coming to us last year at the opening from the University of Pittsburgh, has made an enviable record here in athletic circles. He has won the admira- tion of all the students both as a man and as a coach, but especially has he won the admiration of the men partic ipating in the athletic sports. Taking over a bunch of raw mater al at the beginning of school, he whipped them into a gridiron team in an amazingly short time, and a new spirit in all branches of athletics has been noticed since he became coach here. It is confidently expected that he will place all depart- ments of athletics at Elon on a higher order than ever known here before. ' errv Under the leadership of Captain Perry our team made a creditable showing this year in spite of the fact that the football sport at Elon is yet in its infancy. He proved himself a capable player and a tireless worker. His excellent line plunging and accurate passing of the pigskin ranks along with the best of players, and stimu- lated his team-mates to give him the best support that was in them. Capt. E. S. Johnson (elect) of the 1921 team is also one of the stand-bys of the team, and can be counted on to lead his team to victory for the coming season. Captain Perry Page one hundred six Phi sicVi, Nineteen Twenty-One Q fs ■Johnnie " " B. B. " ■•Dick " ■■pRED ' Retrospection of the 1920 Football Season 1 hirty-five candidales responded to the gridiron call when it was issued in September, and w-hile the team was handicapped by lack of experience it was soon put Into a fighting machme. While the past season was not all it might have been, or all that we had hoped for it, it was by no means a failure. The games with Lexington. Chapel Hill, and A. C. C. were easy victories. While losing the games with Furman, Wake Forest, Trinity, and Guilford, Elon clearly out- played her opponents m two of these games. With the valuable experience gained this year against strong teams. Elon will be better prepared to enter upon the heavy schedule for the next season. Football has now been placed firmly upon the hearts of the student body. Too much credit cannot be given the men who gave their time and energy toward the building of the team, and it was only through the efforts of all the men that the team made the showing it did. I o those men who did not receive the much coveted " E " goes the satisfaction of knowing they did their best. " More power to the scrubs. " Page one hundred seven Pm sich, Njneteen Twenty-One Auniimi]ii; " iMiiiiiiFnrn " H. E. " " Smith " " Joe- " L. m; When we speak of individuals we might, and should, mention every man who won his letter, for it was the team as a whole rather than the individual work of any man that brought us the success we had. Captain Perry proved a capable player, and an unusually good general. Captain-Elect E. S. Johnson ran the team well and will prove a good leader for the next year. Brown and Smith proved to be a pair of tackles hard for any team to stop, and cleverly outplayed their opponents in every game. Their work was especially evident in the Wake Forest contest. Marlette and B. B. Johnson developed into a reliable pair of ends, showing their best in the Guilford game. Odom, White, and Garvey formed a center trio of merit, being quite noticeably good on defense. Newman played a remarkable game in the backfield, Cannon ' s end runs were flashy, and Underwood and Stoner were good in broken field work. Fix was a valuable man wherever placed, and Clark played a dependable end, especially on defense. Evans, Harper, Clem, Garrison, Rudd, Fessmire, Albriton, Gannon, Walker, and Wright all made a creditable showing and will prove hard men to keep from landing a regular position next year. In fact, the entire team played exceptionally good football considering its experience. Page one hundred eight Phi siclj, Nineteen Twenty-One " Bill " " Hal " " WOODV ' Football Schedule For 1921 Oclober 1 — Lenoir at Elon. October 8 — Lynchburg at Lynchburg. October I 5 — Wofford at Spartanburg. Oclober 22 — Randolph-Macon at Elon. Oclober 29 — Trinity at Durham. November 5 — Hampden-Sidney at Hampden-Sidney. November 1 2 — Open. November 18— Davidson at Davidson. November 24 — (Thanksgiving Day) — Guilford at Eloi " Country " " Clem " " Doc " " Marley " Page one hundred nine Phi sich, Nineteen Twenty-One Page one hundred len Phi ' sich, r ineteen Twenty-One Basketball Pai,Q one hundred c cvc mi Pm sich, Njneteen Ttventy-One Retrospection of tke 1921 Basketball Season Beginning ihe season there were some thirty -five fighting men out for practice and from these the Maroon and Gold quint was picked, as follows: Joe Newman, l.f.; Elby Johnson. I.g.; B. B. Johnson, c; Fix. r.f.; Perry, l.g.; McAdams. l.g.. comprising the varfily. and N. G. Newman. Andrews, and Walker being used as substitutes. The selection of Joe Newman as captain proved to be a good one and he guided his team well. This is Newman ' s fourth year in Elon athletics, and his graduation this year will mean a loss to the teams. The season began with a toss-up with the Raleigh " Y on their floor and re- sulted in a decisive victor;y for Elon. On this trip east the Wilson " Y " also went down to defeat before our boys. The home team experienced their defeat on the U. N. C. court, where the strong university team ran up a score of 37 to our 12. Wake Forest then nosed out a one-point victory on their home floor, the team invaded Virginia for four games, winning from Hampden-Sidney. but dropping the games with the University of Richmond, University of Virginia, and the Lynchburg Elks. Fix, playing right foiward on the varsity, and who was injured early in the season, did not accompany the team lo Vir- ginia, but was able to get back into the games soon after their return. One of the most satisfactory features of the season was the winning of all the games played on the home floor. Wake Forest. Davidson. State College, Guilford. Lenoir and Woflord all suffered defeat at Elon. Half of the students then accompanied the team to Guilford to see our bpys beat them on their home court, which they did to the tune of 29 to 14. The success of the team this year was due (o the team work and system introduced by Coach Corboy; the exceptionally good guarding of McAdams, Perry and B. B. Johnson; and the accurate shooting of field goals of E. S, Johnson, Fix. and Captain Newman. Captmn Newman Th. " Ghee " " Slats " ' Johnnie ' Page hundred tivehe Phi sich, Nyneteen Twenty-One . Happy " •B. B. " " Nat " Basketball Record, 1 92 1 Season Elon Elon vs. Raleigh Y. M. C. A 37 Elon vs. Raleigh Y. M. C. A 34 Elon vs. Wilson Y. M. C. A 29 Elon vs. U. N. C 12 Elon vs. Wake Forest 17 Elon vs. Wake Forest 15 Elon vs. Lynchburg Elks 29 Elon vs. Richmond University 28 Elon vs. Hampden-Sidney 19 Elon vs. University of Virginia 10 Elon vs. Lenoir 38 Elon vs. Lenoir 33 Elon vs. Davidson 30 Elon vs. Davidson 25 Elon vs. Charlotte Y. M. C. A 29 Elon vs. N. C. State 20 Elon vs. N. C. Stale 16 Elon vs. Guilford 33 Elon vs. Guilford 29 Elon vs. Wofford 30 Games won 12. lost 8. Collegiate games won 9. lost 6. Total opponents 468. poll Oppone 17 10 17 37 14 16 44 30 18 58 17 18 19 37 44 12 21 14 14 II on 513. Poge hundred ihirleen Phi ' sicli, Nineteen Twenty-One Page one huntlrcd fourteen Phi sich, N.ineteen Twenty-One Girls ' Basketball Squad The " Wild Cols " (From Left lo Right) FIRST ROW Maude Sharpe Nettie Sue Tu k SECOND ROW Marjorie Perry Margaret Corbitt (Captain) Pamelia Starnes F. B. CoRBOV (Coach) Page one hundred fifleen Phi- sich, Nineteen Twenty-One Freskman Girls ' Basketball Squad The " Tigers " (From Lefl to Right) Lottie Kibler Hazel Knight Helen Haynes {Caplain) Irene Stephens ANNfE MeISENHEIMER Mayme Simmons SECOND ROW H. Babcock (Coach) Helen Sellars Hazel Rosemond Page one hundred si ' x ecn Phi sich, Nineteen Twenty-One r 3 - BaseFall Page one hundred seventeen Phi sich, Ntneteen Tiuenty-Oi Prospectus of tke 1921 Baseball Season Under the leadership of Captain Marletle, a third-year man on the team, and one of the best first-sackers in North Carolina college baseball circles, the outlook for the 1921 season is exceedingly bright, notwithstanding the fact that quite a number of the members of last year ' s team are no longer in school. Of last year ' s players there remain Cap- tain Marlette, Stoner, E. Johnson, and Cheek, infielders; Brown and Clark, outfielders ; Perry, pitcher, who are all letter men. Also Barker, Andrews, E. C. White, and Reed, pitchers; Joe Newman and Self, infielders, are good material carried over from last season ' s squad. Underwood and Harward are back on the Hill after a year ' s absence from school, and will give someone a battle for a place on the team. Of the new material, Braxton, Fogleman, Thomas, Evans, Smith, Albritton, Purcell, Bateman, and Penny are working out with a view of having a start on the veterans. Coach Corboy is rather optimistic as to the team for this spring, and says that if hard work will make a team, then Elon will be proud of her nine. The graduate manager has arranged games with the following college teams, both on the home field and at the respective colleges: Trinity, North Carolina State, Wake Forest, Guilford, Davidson, Lenoir, Belmonl. Hampden-Sidney, University of Richmond, Lynchburg, Furman, and Randolph-Macon. While, at this writing, it is too early to forecast the outcome of the above games, it is confidently expected when the final statistics are taken in May they will produce a record that will show Elon well over the 50 per cent mark in the " won " column — a record that will be highly satisfactory to every local supporter of Elon athletics. Captain Marlette Page one hundred cighleen Pm sich, Njneteen Twenty-One a n a ul z Q 5 D a a - t § i¥ ■§ tS-f . I • ■ . O t 2 Z -J- -dQ § Q H 5 S z = LJ . O Page one hundred nlncleen Phi ' psich, Nyneteen Ttventy-One Page one hundred tii enl f Phi sich, Nineteen Twenty-One f ' 1 " -!5 . p. -s Track Team (From Left lo Rl hl) F ' lnl Row: W. E. Marlette, L. M. Cannon, J. J. Harper, R. O. Smith (Caplain). E. S. Johnson, J. B. Newman Second Roa: A. L. Hook (Manager), M. J. W. White, M. F. Haves, W. W. Woodie, B. H. McCarn, R S. Rainey, N. G. Newman, Jr., F. B. Corbov (Coach) Third Rotk: I. R, Weldon. P. D. Rudd, P. A. Penny, L. Williams, K. R. MacCalman, W. E. Wright, J. T. Albritton Fourth Ron : F. K. Garvey, H. E. White, R. D. Hummer, Gordon Holland Prospects for 1921 Season The prospects of the coming season are exceptionally bright. An unusually large number of candidates are out for the team. Six letter men with an additional number of old men who made good records last season, supplemented by a number of promising Freshmen, assure Elon of the best Track Team in recent years. The sprinters are working hard and we anticipate a good line-up when the team is finally picked. We feel that a well-balanced learn will show themselves light-footed when the referee fires the pistol. Page ot c hundred laent i-onc Phi sich, Mineteen Tiventy-One TENNIS TEAM hrom lcf( lu right, finl roK : P. H. Lee. G. G. Bl ' tler, N. G. Newman. Jr. (captain), J. O. Atkinson, Jr. 5fconJ row: R. V. Surratt. J. W. Fix, J. A. McGiLL, R. D. Hummer. Prospectus of 1921 Tenms Season Last fall when the call was made for candidates about twelve men answered. The practice was brisk and every fellow put all he had in the game. Two games were played in the fall, Elon winning from Oak Ridge 2-0, and losing to Davidson 2-1, Newman and Surratt playing in the doubles, and Atkinson and Newman playing the singles. The best schedule has been arranged for the spring term that Elon has ever had, playing one with Davidson, two with Trinity, two with the University, two with Wake Forest, and two with Guilford. Page one hundred Iwenl -lao PhT sich, Nineteen Twenty-One -J ' f ) fV Girls Tennis Team (From Left lo Right) Ruby Heafner Pamela Starnes FIRST ROW Carolyn Babcock Helen Haynes DrUCILLA DotFLEMVER LuLA Overton Margaret MoRtNC Maude Catling SECOND ROW Blanche Creasman Maude Sharpe Helen Johnson Margaret Corbitt Page one hunJred tipcnty-thrce Phipsich, Nineteen Twenty-One Gymnasium Team (From Left to Right) FIRST ROW L. M. Cannon M. J. W. White, Jr. {Caplain) J. O. Atkinson, Jr. N. G. Newman, Jr. SECOND ROW M. F. Hayes P. A. Penny W. B. Wicker Rov Myrick R. O. Smith B. W. Everett (Instructor) Page one hundred ta enl})-fo Phi sich, Nyneteen Tiventy-One Letter Men ' s Club Officers E. S. Johnson President G. A. Brown Vice-Presidenl L. M. Cannon Secretary-Treasurer " E " Men (From Left lo Rishi) First Ron.; W. E. Marlette. R. L. Odom. W. G. Stoner. E. S. Johnson. L. J. 1 ' errv. Hal Clark Second Ron,: M. J. W. White, Jr., O. B. Carman, N. G. Newman. Jr., R. O. Smith, C. M. Cannon, J. B. Newman, L. M. Cannon Third Rom: R. S. Rainey, H. E. White, F. K. Garvev, J. J. Harper, J. E. Barker, J. M. Fix Fourth Row: John Smith, C. D. Underwood, B. B. Johnson, T, S. Cheek Rage one hundred tivenfy-fivc Phi sich, Nyneteen Twenty-One Page one hundred Irvenl -s tgauizatiou BOOK IV Phi sich, Nineteen Twenty-One . W Page one hundred tmenl -ninc Phi sJcli, l ineteen Twenty-One Page one hundred ihirty Phi sJcli, Nineteen Twenty-One (a u o en ' ,a: . t I § u o o . ;CQ 1 Oxodcri d .uJ 2 .- z £ £ £ = ' " I £ J c ' •DC O X ' X.T. z z z -• I I I I I z ' -- 6 " : .u: : 2|£ S £ii : ' .-.-ii :: Sxy- " SaKaZH2Zz uju-U-u-OOOOOmi z «£- - -7d- ' HUE S g « = o-J d .; . . x I 2 S 5 S S § I a X 5 aacQcacQa3cQcauu J Page one huntlrcJ ihirt -one PtiT sich, Nineteen Twenty-One l age one hundred lhirl )-lmo Phj s7ch, Nineteen Twenty-One Philologian Literary Society Annual Entertainment November 25, 1920 Officers Watson D. Lambeth President J. B. Newman Seciclar SHE STOOPS TO CONQUER (Comedy — Five Ads) Dramatis Personae Sir Charles Marlow B. H. McCaRN Hardcastle J. E. McCauley Young Marlow W. D. Henderson Hastings W. E. Marlette Tony Lumpkin L. B. EzELL Stingo David Miller Dlggory L. J. Perry Mrs. Hardcastle I. O. Hauser Miss Hardcastle O. C. Johnson Mi« Neville W. G. Stoner MINORS l aiJ David Miller R°g " B. H. McCarn Marlow ' s Servant C. R. ReeD Music Violin Duet (F- K. Garvey (P. P. Hatley Marshals F. K. Garvey, ChU-f C. L. Walker R. V. Morris W. M. Garrison Page one hundred ihirly-lhree f Phi sich, Njneteen Tiuenty-One PKilologian Commencement Orators I. O. Hauser Subject: " Lions in the Way " H. G. Self Subject: " Tint Your Own Sky ' Page one hundred lhtrl )-four Phi sich, Nineteen Twenty-One - ft .»-- Page one hundred lhirl )-five PTij sicli, Nineteen Twenty-One Page one hundred lhirl )iix Phi ' sich, Nineteen Tiventy-One Page one hundred thirl )-scvcn PJii sich, Nineteen Twenty-One PSIPHELIAN ANNUAL ENTERTAINMENT Page one hundred thirl )-clght Phihsicli, Nineteen Twenty-One x " " - ' h,i ' Psiphelian Literary Society Annual Entertainment March 26, 1921 THE PRINCESS (Tennyson) Characters Prince EbSiE Mae Truitt Princess Margaret Corbitt Lady Psyche MaUDE ShaRPE Lady Blanche Pearle Reynolds Wilissa Eunice Rich Violet Margaret Youmans Florian LuNA Sykes Cyril Lois Holland Gama Lizzie Lewis lps Marjorie Perry Students Maude Kendrick. Esther Farmer, Alma Hart. Della Gotten Messenger SuslE PerRY Pianist Kate Wheeler President Janice Fulcham Marshals Vera Parker, Ch ' u-f Mary Nelle Holland Bessie Holmes Mary Miller Sula Patterson Page one hundred thirl -nine Phi sich, Nfneteen Tiuenty-One Psiphelian Commencement Essayists Maude Kendrick Subject: " The Golden Thread of Life ' Mary Miller Subject: " Ways " f ' age one himJfed forlif Phi sich, N.7neteen Ttuenty-One Pag. hunJreJ forl )-one . .r Phi sicli, Nineteen Twenty-One i J Page one hunJreJ or v-ll»» Phi sich, hneteen Twenty-One ■ ij o K 5 3 : Page one hunJrcd fort]f-lhrec Phi ' sich, Njneteen Twenty-One CLIO ANNUAL ENTERTAINMENT GROUP Page one hundred forl )-four PhiSsrch, Nfneteen Twenty-One ' % Clio Literary Society Annual Entertainment February 22, 1921 Nathan Hale A Play in Four Acts— By Clyde Filch Cast of Characters Nalhan Hale (Yale 1773) R. S. Rainey Guy Filzroy W. B. WiCKER Lieut. -Col. Kncwiton L. B. Cannon Captain Adams H. L. ScoTT Cunningham H. M. Evans Ebenezcr Lebanon H. E. WhiTE Tom Adams E. C. White W.lliam Hull (Yale 1773) C. R. HuTCHlNsON The Jefferson Boy G. G. BuTLER The Talbot Boy M. J. W. White, Jr. Jasper H. R. MvRrcK Seitinel W. M. Clem .-Mice Adams N. G. Newman, Jr. Mistress Knowlton S. H. Abell Angelica Knowlton R. Surratt The Widow Chinchester L. M. CannON Schoolboys, Schoolgirls, Soldiers, Townsmen, and Townswomen L. M. Cannon Stage Director W. E. Moo.N Musical Director C. p. McNally B. W. Everett Orchestra K. R. MacCalman J. J. SlMIELE M. Z. Rhodes W. E. Harwaro Marshals C. M. Cannon, Chief L H. Luke Page one hundred forl )-five Phi sich, Nineteen Twenty-One Clio Commencement Orators W. M. Clem Subject: " Reconstructions and the Future " R. S. Rainey Subject: " Ichabod Up-to-Date ' Page one hundred forl )-six Phi sych, Nineteen Twenty-One n - Page one hundred forl )-seven Ptii sich, Nineteen Tiventy-One Delta Upsilon Kappa Jennie Gunter Margaret Corbitt Florine Farmer Active Members Mary Nell Holland Janice Fulgham Nettie Sue Tuck Deloris Morrow Hazel Rosemond Essie Mae Truitt Esther Farmer Page one htin,lre,l forl i-nglit Phi sich, Nineteen Twenty-One Masonic Group Officers V. C. Wicker . . . W. A. Harper Master, Shriner and Masonic Lecture Past Master G. F. Alexander C. M. Cannon J. W. Fix H. Babcock Members W. D. Lambeth J. E. McCauley T. B. Mellette L. J. Perry T. E. Powell. Jr. H. L. Scott L. W. Vaughan M. J. W. White, Jr. Page one hunjra! forly-nlne Phi sich, Nineteen Tiventy-One Page one hunJreJ fifl}) Pln sich, Nineteen Twenty-One • - --Jfi Sigma PKi Beta AcTi E Members F. W. Alexander L. J. Bray G. A. Brown O. B. Gorman F. K. Garvey T. G. Henderson W. D. Henderson C. R. Hutchison B. B. Johnson E. S. Johnson H. W. Johnson W. E. Marlette C. P. McNally C. M. Miller N. G. Newman, Jr. David Miller L. J. Perry W. G. Stoner H. E. White Page one hundred fifly-one Phi sich, Ntneteen Tiuenty-One Page one hundred fifly-lBio Phi ' sich, Nineteen Tiuenty-One i " " " i vJ -5- Kappa Psi Nu AcTi E Members C. M. Cannon- L. M. Cannon L. B. EZELL J. V. Fix W. M. Garrison I. O. Hauser F. H. Hunter L. I. Ingle O. C. Johnson W. D. Lambeth K. R. MacCalman J. E. McCauley V. E. Moon J. B. Newman R. S. Rainey H. L. Scott H. G. Self C. L. Walker E. C. White Page one IwnJrcJ fifl -lhrcc Phf sjch, N.ineteen Tiuenty-One Page one hundred fifl -four Phi sicli, Nineteen Twenty-One i£.J i j u Beta Omicron Beta Active Members Maude Sharpe Pearle Reynolds Marguerite Youmans Sarah Carter Marv Miller Della Gotten Eunice Rich Isabella Walton Victoria Adams Kate Wheeler Page one hundred fifl -fivt Phi sich, ] ineteen Tiventy-One Student Council Officers Lizzie Lewis PresiJenl Vera Parker Vice-Presulent Nettie Sue Tuck Secretary-Treasurer Margaret Corbitt Proctor Members Bessie Holmes SuLA Patterson Lora Foust Grace West Marguerite ' oumans Page one humlreJ fifl )-s Phy sicli, Nineteen Twenty-One Student Senate Officers L. M. Cannon PraiJcni J. E. McCauley Vice-PreslJenl David Miller Secretary 1 1. E. White Treasurer Members W. D. LAMbCTii O. B. Gorman M. J. W. White, Jr. J. B. Newman T. G. Henderson R. H. Gunn Page one hundred fifl -icVen Phj sich, N.ineteen Tiventy-One College Band M. Z. Rhodes, Director Cornet T. S. Cheek, President Bass K. R. MacCalmaN, Vice-President Snare Drum B. H. McCarn, Secrelar )-Treasurer Alto B. W. Everett Cornel L. I. Incle Cornet J. D. Messick Cornel W. T. Scott Cornel H. W. Johnson Trombone C. A. Brown Baritone O. B. Gorman B. Flat Bass R. O. Smith Melophone M. F. Hayes Alto V. M. Rivera Clarionci W. W. Woody Cornel P. A. Penny Bass Drum H. E. White Drum Major Page one hundred fift -eight Phj sicli, Nineteen Twenty-One College D ubhcations Page one hunJrcJ fifly-nine Phi sich, N.ineteen Twenty-One €q% Phipsicli Staff C. M. Cannon Edilor-in-Chief F. H. Hunter Duslnas Manager Nettie Sue Tuck Associate Editors L. I. Incle Departmental Editors Jessie Sharpe Joseph W. Fix Arlilic EJiln J. B. Newman Athlelic Editor H. W. Johnson Humorous Editor L. I. Incle Ri:ligious Editor Page or e hundred sixl]) Phipsich, Nineteen Twenty-One Maroon and Gold Staff L. B. EzELL Edilor-ln-Chkf I. O. Hauser Aisiilanl EJitor C. R. Hutchison Businca Manager W. E. Moon issislanl Business Manager C. L. Walker Circutalion Manager W. D. Henderson Assistant Circulation Manager H. G. Self Advertising Manager H. E. White Assistant Advertising Manager Page one hundred sixtxf-one Phi sich, Nineteen Tiventy-One ' wUKm ' 1 if , ' ' ! ' !, . -► ' • COLLEGE CHAPEL Page one hunJrcJ ilxty-lac Phi sicli, Kineteen Twenty-One I RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS B MIlMlllllimillllllllilMllllll IIB! Page one liunJreJ sixt )-lhree Phf sjch, Nineteen Twenty-One Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Officers Bertha Paschall PralSent Jessie Sharpe Treasurer Maude Kendrick Vice-President Pearl Reynolds Pianist Marie Burgess Secretary Executive Committee Bessie Holmes Chairman Pufc ici y Committee, Ladies ' Hail Kate Wheeler Chairman Puhlicil)) Committee, West Dormitory Essie Mae Truitt Chairman Social Service Committee Nettie Sue Tuck Chairman Social Committee Mary Miller . Chairman Missionary Committee Minnie Edge Chairman Program Committee Margarite Corbitt Chairman Membership Committee Eunice Rich Undergraduate Representative Page one hundred sixty-fow PTii sich, Nineteen Twenty-One Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Officers C. R. Hutchison President ' - - White Vkc-PrcsUhnt H. W. Johnson Secretary Treasurer E. C. White ExEcuTiNE Committee J. F„ McCaui.eV . Chm. Membcrthip Commiltec I. O. Hauser . H.L.Scott. . . Chm. MUsionar ) Cunimillee C. M. MiLLER Chm. Program Commlllee . Chm. Social Committee Page one hunJreJ aixl -fi] e Phi sich, Nineteen Twenty-Oi Christian Endeavor Cabinet Officers H. L. Scott President Eunice Rich Vice-PresiJent K. R. MacCalman Secretary Division Leaders Lucy Eldridce Division No. I W. T. Scott Division No. 2 C. M. Cannon Division No. 3 L. I. Ingle (Deceased) Division No. 4 F. H. Hunter (Successor to L. I. Ingle) . Division No. 4 Page one hundred siilji-si: Pht sjc]}, Nineteen Txventy-One Ministerial Association Officers W. C. Hook President J. E. McCauley Vice-President H. L, Scott Secretary W. M. Clem Treasurer Members H. W. May H. N. Pearce S. N. Lyman M. I. Crutchfield J. T. Harrod S. C. Crutchfield J. E. McCauley T. B. Mellette C. E. Cacle V. M. Rivera M. J. W. White, Jr. W, T. Scott L. I. Ingle H. L. Scott W. M. Hook W. M. Clem R. O. Smith Page one hundred sixiy scVc Phi ' sich, Nineteen Twenty-One i iC ' J The Student Volunteer Band For Foreign Missions " The Evangelization of the World in this Generation: Officers J. W. Fix P " : Mary Swanson 5ccre ar ) M. J. W. White, Jr Treasurer ■Jenl Victoria Adams Alice Barrett J. W. Fix Members Chiyo Ito Tenneva Jordan Vada McMurry T. B. Mellette Mary Swanson Victor Rivfra M. J. W. White. Jr. Page one hundred sixi )-ciglit Phi sich, Mineteen Twenty-One Page one hunJrcil six J-n nc Phi sich, N.ineteen Ttventy-One l fti H B 1 Glee Club Officers F. F. MyrICK Manager GiLMAN F. Alexander Director E. M. Betts Pianhl Katherine L. Sturm Director, Orchestra Ruth Hawk Reader Helms, R. S. surratt. r. Fessmire. L. E. Messick, J. D. Hutchison, C. R. Club Pearce, G. a. Johnson, O. C. Williams, L. Garvey, F. K. Alexander, Frank W. Rhodes, M. Z. McNally C. p. Henderson, W. D. Underwood, G. D. Myrick, F. F. Johnson, H. W. Page one hur Jred seventy Phi sJch, Nineteen Twenty-One McNally, C. p. Hatley, p. p. Orchestra Garvev, F. K. Rhodes. M. Z. Huff, W. N. Everett , B. V. SlMIELE, J. J. Quartette Garvey, F. K. Alexander, G. F. luTCHISON, C. R. Myrick, F. F. Page one hundred 5( ' Vcn();-one Phr sich, Nineteen Ttuenty-One Girls Glee Club Officers Oilman F. Alexander . . . Essie Mae Truitt . . Mildred Kirkland .... Director Manager Planiit Members EuLA Mae Massey Margaret Youmans Lois Holland Marjorie Perry Fannie Wellons Rosa Lee Brannock Margaret Corbitt Grace McCollum Eunice Rich Esther Farmer Allye Brown Marie Burgess Hazel Rosemond Irene Goff Emma Moore Mary Nell Holland Florine Farmer Hazel Knight Vera Mae Parker Olia Wise Everett Page one hundred sevenl )-l PJii sicli, Nineteen Twenty-One Virginia State Club Club Song: " Carry Me Back lo Ole V ' irginny " Officers E. C. White President Mary Nell Holland Vice-President Mary Miller Secretary J. J. Simiele Treasurer Janice Fulgham Business Manager Mary Nell Holland Esther Chandler Nettie Sue Tuck Eugene Harward Gordon Holland W. F. Frazier Irene Gotten C. G. Butler Drusilla Dofflemyer Mary I Iall Stryker M. J. W. White, Jr. Janice V ' aughan Members Kirwan King P. H. Lee, Jr. Lottie Kibler J. J. Simiele E. C. White R. L. Odom W. L. Haslett Della Gotten r. surratt Essie Gotten W. G. Hook Florine Farmer Mary Miller Janice Fulgham Olia Wise Everett Helen V. Johnson Markwood Z. Rhodes C. H. Thomas Lois Holland LuciLE Gotten W. M. Glem John M. Farmer Carolyn Babcock Page one hundred seVent -three Phi stch, Nineteen Twenty-One Alamance County Club G. A. Brown John Brooks T. H. Andrews J. D. Barber Mabel Cheek Lizzie Lewis J. R. Barker Marcie Foust Fleta L. Cox Alma Ingle Alma Hart Loyd Gates J. W. Fix W Bessie Holmes Watson Garrison C, M. Garrison Rosa L. Brannock Mary G. Lawrence Nannie Aldridce York Brannock Lelia Walker J. W. Fix W. W. Sellars Maude Sharpe Agnes Boyd Annie Patterson Pauline Nicholson P. Lawrence Deloris Morrow W. E. Marlette Fleta Cox, Sccrelar- Eunice Rich, Treasure Edna McNally Bess Nicholson Nannie D. Reitzel Willie Oldham Hallie McPherson Claule Walker PresiJent Worth Wicker VJce-PresiJcnl J. E. WiLKINS Myrtle Somers Helen Sellars Maude Sharpe V. M. Rivera Eunice Rich Mark McAdams B. L. Purcell W. L. RUDD Ola Perkins N. G. Newman Joe Newman LoRA Foust J. M. Fix Page one hundred ieVenl -four Phi sicli, Nineteen Twenty-One Guiliord County Club Officers W. D. Lambeth President Gladys Taylor Vice-Praijcnl Esther Farmer Sccrelary-Treaiurcr L. M. Cannon Reporter Members J. W. Thomas E- S. Johnson L. I. Ingle Ejther Farmer L. M. Cannon W. D. Henderson W. T. Scott Gladys Taylor W. G. Stonoi John Smith C. M. Cannon Beatrice Lambeth Lawrence Hiatt T. G. Henderson A. M. Swain W D- Lambeth Ethel Brown P- D. Rudd Dorothy Hvatt R- H. Gunn Page one hundred ievenl )-five Phi sich, Hineteen Twenty-One K ' j : " VHi i m hhK ' ' 1 H ' |HHl ' . ' ° ' B " jrT iT H P ' l iSyP H HB S B Rockingham County Club Officers Essie Mae Truitt President Louise Alcorn yUe-PresiJcnl Irene Stephens Secrelar}) Members Esther Alcorn Bessie Cox Irene Stephens Louise Alcorn Hazel Knight Essie Mae Truitt Ethel Baynes Grace McCollum Kate Whefler Dura Comer Harvey Pearman Mrs. Dora Wheeler Jessie Sharpe Sallie Mae Sharpe Page one hundred jevcn y-six Phi sicli, Nineteen Twenty-One Cliatham-Randolpn Club Officers R. O. Smith President J. R. MVRUK Vice-PrciiJcnt Marjorie Perrv Secrclarx) SuLA Patterson Treasurer SiON M. Lynam Poel Members L. I.. Fessmire W. W. Woody Bernice Fentress Ralph Self R. V. Morris Beatrice Stout Hal Clark Tillie Bowman B. H. McCarn H. G. Self Alese Millikan C. E. Cacle Susie Perry Clarice Albright Page one hundred seVenl )-seVen Phi sich, Nineteen Twenty-One Eastern Carolina Club Officers J. D. Messick Marcarete Corbitt Presldenl Secretary Sarah Carter EsTELLE CaHOON J. J. Davis Freda Dimmick MACCfE Irby C. P. Ellen Elsie Garner W. E. Graham Irene Goff J. D. Hardesty J. J. Harper Members M. F. Hayes EuLA Mae Massey Louise Massey H. B. Newman Paul Penny Annie Laurie Phillips Evelyn Phillips R. M. Pulliam Elizabeth Scholz Pauline Thomas Louise Todd G. D. Underwood J. L Weldon Fannie Wellons H. E. White R. E, Wright J. T. Albritton M. L. Patrick R. L. Thompson P. P. NUNN E. B. Bateman Page one hundred scverrl )-eighl Phi sicli, Nineteen Twenty-One I miiniinuni SB Western Carolina Club Officers C. M. Miller PreslJenI Maude Kendrick Sccr,jlar Lloyd J. Brav Treasurer F. K. Garvey L. J. Bray S. H. Atkinson Blanche Creasman Maude Gatlin C. M. Miller David Miller Fearle Reynolds Members Vada McMurry Virginia Eskridce Maude Kendrick Marie Burgess Elsie Owen Ruby Heafner I.ucii E Miller Bessie Moore Ethel Blackwelder Clio Spainhour Mildred Spainhour Hazel Davis Alice Weber Helen Haynes J. A. McGiLL Opal HoviiELL Page one hunJrcJ scvcn Ji-nine Phi- sich, N.ineteen Ttuenty-One n j .9 Q f» Yankee Club Officers W. E. Moon PrcsUIcnl Mrs. Catherine L. Sturm Vlcc-Presiilenl Lucy M. Eldredge Secretary K. R. MacCalman Treasurer VicTORfA Adams f. b. corboy Mrs. F. B. Corbov H. M. Evans Members Florence Fisher Mrs. Mary C. Hawk Ruth Hawk Reed Hummer Anna Mary Landis W. M. May Celia F. Smith Mrs. Kathryn L. Sabin Grace West Marguerite Youmans Page one hundred eighty Phi sich, Nineteen Ttventy-One - - toO Officers Essie Mae Trujtt PrcsiJi ' rl Pauline Nicholson Vice-Preiulcnl Marcia Foust . Sacretar Margaret Corbitt J rcamrcr Members Josephine Farmer Bertha Paschall Mary Elizabeth Smith Elsie Caddell Mary Miller Vera Mae Parker Ethel Royster Luna Sykes Vada McMurrv Lois Holland Acnes Whitt Lizzie Lewis Lucy Eldridce Della Gotten Eunice Rich Rosa Lee Brannock Sallie Mae Sharp Maude Kendrick Pearle Reynolds Pauline Thomas Drucilla Doiilemyer Page one hundred clghl -one Phi ' sich, Nyneteen Tiventy-One Page one hundred elghty-l ' aio PJii sicli, Nineteen Twenty-One Certmcate and Diploma Pupils Janice Fvjlcham CcrllficaU- in Chemistrv F. H. Hunter Cerlificak in Chemislr] Maude Sharpe Ceriificait in Chemistry Kate Wheeler C rlificalc in Piano Margaret Co.-!B1TT Ccrtificalc in Piann Pearl Reynolds Diploma in Piano EuLA Mae Massey Cerlificatc in Voice Mildred Kirkland Diploma in Piano Marjorie Perry Cerlificale in Voice Al.MA Incle Diploma in Art Essie Mae Truitt Diploma in Voice C. R. Hutchison Diploma in Voice Ethel RoysteR Cerlificale in Expression Page one hunrl ' td elghl )-lhrcc Phi sich, Nineteen Twenty-One COLLEGE BUILDINGS Pase one humlicJ ,-ighl )-four t1j», ' . — u ' iUia Phj sich, Nineteen Twenty-One tliiG CritinrG Cb.u ELON COLLEGE ELON COLLEGE RI-POHT ul- 5 . Howard C. Chamberlln, Burllngtcn, H. C. J ' Jannar; 1, .831 10, .h. •?r L I, I 7 •e .NO JCHC -n ! ' ' :24 ;,2 BY-PRODUCTS OF THE CURRICL ' LUM Page one hunJrcJ cighl )-ievcn Phi sfch, N.ineteen Tiuenty-One Page one hun lrc(t cighl )-cight Phi sjch, Nineteen Ttuenty-One ' n- j.- ' W w -s imur J Mi ' :Bia " Puck " Honordble Gentleimen Lyceutn Entertainers Go it u c oni ' hundred eighl -nin Phi sich, N.7neteen Tiventy-One Page one hundred ninelv Phii s7cli, Nineteen Twenty-One MKw eH A m y Page one hundred ninel -one Pht ' sich, Ntneteen Tiventy-One Dedication rO that governing faction of the Senior Class xvhose dastardly suspicions have made us rvisli we Ti ' ere groveling inmates of a loathe- some dungeon, safe from insinuating in- vestigations; jvhose spirit of co-opera- tion has caused us to deny ourselves the bliss of sleep in order to obtain the arithmetical accuracy required by their scrupulous sense of honesty; rehose beautiful inconsistency has been so bravely demonstrated in the ephemeral support of iheir representatives, this outburst of damnable reflection is dedi- cated, sans ceremony, sans respect. m Page ImnJrcJ ninetv-ln Phi sich, Nineteen Twenty-One . ( Rf " ' W! Forex ord To Whom It May Concern: EFORE going furt|ier, let ' s have an understanding. No lover of truth could possibly appreciate the pack of com- plimentary lies in the preceding pages. Henceforth, the lurid light of reality shall disclose the true species of the insects which mar the natural beauty of the tree of life, and if we spare but one, may direst torture seize us for doing them injustice. If you are not hurt we will be sorely disappomted. If you consider yourself slighted when you fail to find herein flalterful mention of your frontal topography or your police-court record, don ' t blame us if we don ' t know you. You must be a mediocre, dangling mem- ber of the kind that don ' t fit in. We put in everybody we dislike and wp are soured on everybody we know. And we know everybody in disrepu- table society. If you wanted publicity you should have made our acquaint- ance earlier. If, on the other hand, you want to thank us for putting you in, slay away. The only thing that keeps us from becoming murderers is the distance between us and you. We have mangy spots and your presence is no soothing ointment. Thinking about you has ruined our disposition. We lunch on hammers and sleep by preference in a hardware store. Knocking comes natural. You may think you ' re good and think others think you ' re good. Don ' t kid yourself. Here are the things thai the editor cut out of the regular writeups. He has a sense of decency ; we have a sense of humor. We love facts, so we put them in. If you don ' t like our wisdom, you have no sense of humor. Everything in this annual is a joke except what follows. So read aloud and listen attentively. im- Page hunilrcJ nincl )-lhree M ' ' Phi sicJi, Nineteen Twenty-One Sl[eci ivj Workers Page one humlrcd nincl -fn Phi sjch, Nineteen Txventy-One Jokes — Or Worse From a biological viewpoint Rainey is said to be cute because he so much re- sembles his ancestors (monkeys). An Incident A preacher went out hunting, Twas a Sunday snowy day. He carried a short little rifle To scare the squirrels away. The grays were on our campus, And they were very shy. But when the boys cried, please do Murray ddn ' l heed their cry. ' t shoot He aimed at one with the only ball And cracked away a limb. But when he watched for the wanted prey. No squirrel fell down to him. The Buck Three met in special session. They called him to the spot; They charged him a dozen things. And put the Bucks on hot. Murray says now he ' s all out of wits. And 15 going to leave the college; Until the Juniors learn more sense. And the Buck Three get more knowledge. Lucy Adams: " Oh, I ' m all danced out. " Gallant Student: " Naw, you ain ' t darned stout: you ' re just nice and plump. " .y. Carolina Editor (to Ezell at Student Editors ' meeting) : " What kind of a paper do you have at Elon? " Ezell: " A tri-weekly. " Caro. Ed.: " What? In so sinall a college? " Ezell: " Yes, we publish it one week and try to the next. " Rosa Lee Brannock: " I hate to talk of my twentieth birthday. " O. C. Johnson: " Let ' s not bring up the past. " y. Professor Hook: " How is Central America divided? " Oscar Atkinson: " By earthquakes. " V V Prof. Colten (making announcement in dining hall): " There will be a meeting of the Student Volunteer Band this eve- ning at 7:30. " Isabella Walton: " Does that mean the siring band? " Louise Todd : Mater? " " Who All! Banks Gorman is making a scientific re- search in order to discover the physic cause for girls losing their equilibrium when the lights go out. Page one Itunihcd nlnel )-five Phi sicli, Nineteen Twenty-One Tkings We Know But Aren ' t Going to Tell 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 23. 24. How they got the 1921 Phipsicli out so cheap. Where the Joke Editor got his jokes. Why the Editor and Business Manager left school before the annual came out. The history of ' Possum Avenue. How the bills run up at Uncle Mike ' s. Why the girls dodge " Mag " Coibitt on Fridays. How Deloris Morrow and Truitt vamp the boys. Why Bill Stoner goes to sleep on Prof. Myrick ' s Class. Why girls go to church on Sunc ays. Why Ezell likes the moon — (Luna.) Why students laugh at Uncle Ned ' s jokes. Where the Electric Bell System came from. How " Peggy " Phillips acquired such a beautiful figure. Who " feathered " West Dormitory. Why the ' 23 was taken off the tank. Who swiped Underwood ' s picture from Lois. What Hazel Knight did when she received a certain present. Why it ' s so quiet in the Library. Whom Professor Gotten takes to ride in his Buick. Who throws water in the North Dormitory. Where Mrs. Sabin acquired her efficiency. Why this section is so rotten. If you can improve it USE THIS SPACE When first he came to see her He showed a timid heart. And when the lights were low They sat this far apart ; But when this love grew warmer They learned the joy of a kiss. They knocked out all the spaces AndSatUpCloseLikeThis. Down by the riverside they met. Did Romeo and Juliet ; Her hand in his he placed and said, " Fair Juliet, I would thee wed. " " Indeed, " she queried, " come let us j Get in the boat and Row-me-o. " And as the wee hours quickly sped, A lunch before his love he spread : Says he, " Come, let us eat, my pet, " And Romie rowed while Juli-et. Page one hundred nmel )-iix Phi sich, Nineteen Twenty-One n- New Poultry Department Added to the College Farm. Especially Adapted for Raising Domestic Fowls. Health Hints Never put off till tomoirow what you want to sleep in tonight. If at first you don ' t deceive, he, lie again. Give a wowan ' s age the benefit of a doubt. Don ' t ever disagree with Dr. Wicker. Don ' t talk or write notes in the Library. Don ' t talk to a young man in the Administration Building. Don ' t " socialize " girls, ' cause it means three days ' campus and probation. Don ' t tell jokes after lights are out. Never fail to speak to all board members. Always look out for paper bags filled with H..O. Tip the chaperon — best policy. Compliment the Prof ' s wife — if he hasn ' t any, give ' em to his girl. For bald heads, hair tonic is recommended. Page one hundred ninclji-jcvcn Piii ' psich, Ntneteen Twenty-One BmUTY SECTION Second Prize Firit Prize Third ?T«e Page one hundred ninel )-cighl Phi sJcli, Nineteen Twenty-One POPULAT?[TY WHO ' S A HO J i - ° ' ' 4ii v . ' f ' res{ Cute ' . .: . . ' Safest " A ' - - ..- ..v »..J„.»- J K Ci. %est - Page one hundred nincl)f ' ninc Phi ' sich, Nineteen Twenty-One College Dining Hall Meals served ihrice daily— food occasionally. You must pay your board in advance; it ' s too much trouble to dun your surviving relativ I ' htlors are charged double prices. Hotel grills are not in our class — they ' ll admit it. First come first served. MENU First Course Mrs. Sabin ' s Distilled Soup (Insecticide and Maxim Silencers furnished) Second Course Eggs (hot stored) Prunes (long stored) Steak (done) (Don ' t kick, for what is " done " can ' t be undone. N. B. — Keep one foot on the floor whe assaulting said steak) Grits. Hominy, and Macaroni in Season (Grown on the college farm) Milk (artesian) Coffee (same as Milk) ■Water (same as Coffee and Milk) (We gene rally serve the water and milk in the same glass) N. B. — Use our coffee and oleo together for proper average strength Biscuits (Don ' t throw them. You ' re liable to break something) Third Course Alley Mud Pies Service a la dog carte I lousekeeper not responsible for the loss of bedroom slippers or bath robes worn to the dining ha The killing of waiters, and other breaches of etiquette, will not be permitted. During the meal the band will play Tennyson ' s little jazz hit entitled. " Chili Beans, " especially revised by the management. Page tao hundred Phi sicVi, Nineteen Twe Wanted Hoi waler at all times Freshman English Class Time All of Us A p heart back Watson Lambeth A square meal Jerry McCaULEV A dale Essie Mae Truitt A beau C. A. S. Ditto The Other C. A. S. More work Shields Cheek All night, no day O. C. JoHNSON Absolute quiet Mrs. LINCOLN More privileges " pRESHlEs " A Latin jack Eunice Rich Collen, at any price Ben Everett A remedy for a bald head R. O. Smith A letter from Dad Those IN Debt Chewing gum BASKETBALL Team lOO per cent efficiency Mrs. Sabin A " Sharpe " assistant T. E. PoWELL, Jr. A holiday Student Body A dance DiTTO To knoTV if it pays to flirt L. M. CannoN Somebody to see me ElSIE GaRNER Some common sense SoPHS A free lunch WoRTH HENDERSON A fiss Pamela Starnes Jennie Bray To k " ow nJioni love Florine Farmer A chaperon Maude Sharpe V V- Ethleen Eure (talking on with her usual rapidity) invited Miss Hendricks to .spend the Christmas vacation with her. Miss Hendricks: " No, thank you, I ' m planning to take a complete rest during the holidays. " Johnnie: " Have you many fast friends? " Margaret (indignantly) : " Young man, I ' m not that kind of a girl. " •Y- -Y- V Uncle Ned: " Oxygen is essentia! for the .subsistence of all life, and was not dis- covered until 1 774. " Nat. Newman: " Professor, how did people live before then? " Page lUfo hundred one Phi ' sich, l ineteen Twenty-One We Aon i f.wow where we ' re qoit JBut YYC ' r un our vvdM ooA--n, ,hf Nurse!! InVc Oood OUDclVjS t A close u-p Ain ' t We Cute? ' hats LLp 3a Whose -pears ! JoW-Sclb g SnOW BirdS Page Ivio hundred two Pki sJcli, Nineteen Twenty-One A Typical ScKool Day Did you ever — Awake from a warm bed into a room with a cold radiator ; no hot water for a bath ; hash for breakfast, requested to remain after chapel; caught going up the wrong steps; gel a zero grade on English ; dean refuses to mark off absences ; notified that the President wants to see you ; cabbage and beans for dinner ; Mrs. Lincoln stops you in the hall ; have class meeting ; bills presented for the annual ; get a letter of expulsion from the Library; your postoffice box is still empty (and rent due) ; work in the Lab. two hours then discover that the experiment must be done over ; get a notice that your room is reported for tampering with the lights; summonsed to appear before the student government; your head crowned with a sack of water as you go out the door ; old-age fish for supper — Then, a letter on the six from your best — (censored) — and also a big check from home? Say, did you ever? Ain ' t it a grand and glorious feeling? How To Be One of the Elect In Your Senior Year 12 Grind. Grind. Take no exercise. Sit on the front seat. Lay off the Science and Math. Never waste time in student activities. Love yourself more than your neighbor. Faint in chapel occasionally. Be an old fogie. Attend all faculty receptions. Sit on back row when taking a nap. Grind. Appenda For girls: Never have a date. For boys: Never have your breeches pressed. Page fao hunJreJ three Phi ' psicVi, Nineteen Tiuenty-One Ye Almanack for February, 1921 February hath 31 days " Johnnie " decides to drop Cal( Bookstore found open for the fl Dinin g hall has a good meal. 1946. Dr. Lawrence reads Tennyson. Class reads uJgi Prof. Hook puts on a clean collar. 1898. Hook puts on another clean collar, 1921. Hook hasn ' t met a class yet, any year. Prof. Myrlck ' s Sociology Class awake thi Prof. Powell localels a Lumbricus Terre Ethleen Eure kills it. Mid-year dances begin, 1950. Board meeting — no one called up Cement walks finished, 1980. this year. No supplli lire hour, 1956. (worm). 1979. y Dr. Wicker threatens to give quiz. s He doesn ' t give it. Vote for Banks Garmon for everything (adv.) (Sun) Entire student body goes to church, 1983. Dr. J. U. Newman loses his roll book, 1900-1930 , Administration Building windows cleaned, 1889. Prexy gives students half holiday. Nat Newman passes Chemistry I, 1999. Dr. Harper gets a hair cut, ???? Uncle Mike has a sale. (Never.) Prof. Cotten fails to meet Latin IV Class, 1941. Lois Holland decides to slop using slang. She forgets. ' Holiday granted students. Page two hundred four Phi sicli, Nineteen Twenty-One " The Bast X c " tf . w I uL NOT BL TfN ' Sav the trbts. who tried it ' (( " ■fJif -i AC-AIN THIS ytA-R r " ' - " - ' ' ■ ' ' The Brea-d Line A £ woNv ' R WHY T £ ' Clock %ouo " WA% NOT IHCLUV£T ON TH E LrCeuf fRe HtJ n HOLLANPTAKtS asquint BCTALT AO T A M Trtf SUM " PIA L 3 N OON L HT. Dr. Amick: " Why is it that you don ' t have your trigonometry today? " Freda Dimmick: " I had a sore arm and could not handle the logs. " V- V- H. G. Self: " My ancestors were all people of brains. " Mary Miller: " Too bad you were disinherited. " Susie Perry; " I wonder if Dr. Harper will meet his class in religious education today? " Lucy Eldredge: " Yes, if he isn ' t on an itinerary. " Susie Perry: " Goodness, you don ' t mean to say that he gels drunk? " Page liDo hundred fiv Phj sjch, Nineteen Twenty-One Now, How About That ' Losing all the football games. Dr. Harper staying away all winter. East Dormitory catching on fire. The bobbed-hair vogue. The bells rings off. The profs, all l(illed on exams. Things the Faculty A Fooled In The cost of club banquets. What we think of them. How their chickens disappear. Our admiration for the Library. The number of trains we meet. Who paints the tank. Financial Statement Take in Take out Class dues $ 700.00 Expense of collecting same $ 643. 1 3 Ads 16.00 Drinks bought while chasing ads 38.45 Subscriptions (270 annuals at $5.00) 2,002.07 Business manager entertaming editor (elaborate affair) 1.25 Tip for waiter 25 Ford for Editor and Business Manager 1,390.00 Shock absorbers for " C. M. " lizzie 16.80 Society and club dues 1 .000.00 Benson Printing Company for printing 3,748.00 Jahn Oilier for engraving 1 ,790.03 Business Manager fives dance for the Phipsicli staff 102.05 Paid Dr. Harper for permission to give said dance 100.00 Stamps (business correspondence) 97.00 Incidental expenses 455.00 To Student Senate 5.00 (Fine imposed on editor for " cussing " while trying to collect manuscript copy.) Loss and gain (mostly loss) 73.25 (Leaks in the business manager ' s books.) Rake-off for members of staff ($500.00 each) 5,425.00 Totals $4,361.32 $9,858.13 N. B.— Deficit of $16.71 paid by the staff free gratis. Page lao hundred six Phjjysich, Nineteen Twenty-One Jokes — Or Worse Watson Garrison (at bursar ' s office) : " How much board do I owe? " L. W. Vaughan: " How long have you been in college? " Fessmire: " I wish to ask a question about a tragedy. " Prof. Babcock: " Yes? " Fessmire: " What is my grade on English? " M. J. W. White: " When will there be twenty-five letters in the alphabet? " Janice: " Oh, what will you say next? " White: " When U and I are one. " Hutchison: " I am going to Greensboro for the " week-end. " J. B. Newman: " Oh, you never told me you had anything wrong with your head before. " Delia Gotten: " I ' m glad Fm good so my name won ' t get in the PhIPSICLI jokes. " Circumference equals 2 R. " Big Dick " could circumscribe 2 ' s and you wouldn ' t know where they R. Evelyn Phillips: " These light dresses spot so easily. " Luke: " Yes, I spotted yours all t he way acress the campus. " Pamela Starnes: " Has my mail come yet. " Clem: " No, I think he ' s lost for good. " Janice Fulgham: " Dad, Fve decided to be an artist. I hope you haven ' t any objections. " Dad: " No, not as long as you don ' t draw on me. " Worth Wicker: " I wrote some verses on my cuffs last night. What shall I do with them? " Evans: " Send ' em to the laundry. " ■V V a; C. M. Cannon: " What would you do if you were in my shoes? " I. O. Hauser: " Fd polish ' em. " Nannie Aldridge: " What are the Bolsheviki? " Eunice Rich: Why, haven ' t you heard of them? " Nannie: " No, I never studied Greek. " y- White: " May I have your permission to call this evening? " Sula: " Sure, but don ' t forget the lights will go out at ten o ' clock. White: " How nice; Fll be there promptly at ten. " Gunn: " Your roommate says he is a practical Socialist. " Helms: " He must be. He wears my shirt, smokes my tobacco, and writes to my girls. " Page (mo hundred seven Phj S7ch, Nineteen Tiventy-One Pseudo Higk-Bro-w Stuff Laboratory Limericks When Moses, afloat on ihe H-O. Was fished out by old Pharaoh ' s 0=0, She sent him to college To stuff him with knowledge — Do you think, really now. that she ' d O- ' O? I once look a spoonful of NaCl, And boiled it with hops with MaCl ; But my hopes were too rash. For the beaker went smash. And my beer-brewing came to a HaCl. Poem You thought that This was a poem Just because every Line begins with A capital letter? Well, it isn ' t. Miss Phillips does not to breakfast come. She offers no excuse. The big idea to some one comes — She ' s trying to reduce. When the Millennium Comes to Elon All our matriculation fees will be refunded. The hours in bed will be lengthened. Mary Miller will flunk on an exam. There will be no H-S odor in the North Dorm. halls. The Sophs will bury the hatchet with Dr. Amick and Mrs. Lincoln. Janice Fulghum will forget her powder-puff. Dr. Summeibell will thrill his audience. " Cootie garages " will be discarded by the girls, H. E. While will speak English— correctly. Definitions Faculty — A group of people always interfering with student government. Privileges — Something peculiar to seniors. Tests — That which settles our nerves causes en- joyment? Psychology— See Dr. Wicker. Remain — A term often used al chapel. Bluff— Ask Lloyd Bray. Chaperon — No adequate definition available. BioLOG Notes on the Frog What a funny bird the frog are! When he sit he almost lie, When he jump he almost fly. He has no sense at all hardly. How extremely interesting an amphibia is the animural He habitates almost universally on aqua pura. His toes are webbed on his hind feet. His legs are also good to eat. What a wonderful creature is the frog! When he stand he almost sit. And when he sit he lie almost. He is greatly lacking in imagination. The frog is seldom ambidexterous. This characteristic is especially in and by the tree frog. Philologians Hale I y siphelians 5corn h Clios Loathe I What? The work on the 1921 Phipsicli. You don ' t have to read this — we didn ' t. — Editor. Pate ln,n hun.lrc.l cghl Phi sich, Nineteen Twenty-One The End of the Day ;HE End of a Perfect Day " was not written, as we write this, after the completion of a college year book, nor does this parting word stand at the end of a perfect annual. Some serious thought and much real fun have gone into the work of preparing this volume, but we realize it has yet to go through the perils of censorship. You friends who criticize, as we know you will, remember that you gave us the pen with which to write, and the ink was not of our own choos- ing. The penmanship is imperfect, we know; that is our fault, and a grievous one. Would that we had been worthier of the pen . We ask nothing but that your criticism be open and your judgment merciful. Now that the 1921 Phipsicli is a reality, we look back over the multitude of intricate details and complications composing the work and wonder how it was ever accomplished. Indeed it could no ' have been without the hearty co-operation of the entire student body and faculty, and the loyal support of many who were not on the staff in helping out with the different odds and ends of material. To all who have contributed m any way to the success of this book the staff is very grateful. Without them this volume would have been impossible. The Staff. Page two hundred Ph} s7ch, Nineteen Twenty-One THE END Page (mo hundral Icn Phi sich, J meteen Twenty-One imiinii-V , - i au ' PATRONIZE DUR ADVERTIZERS Page tv o hundred eleven Phi sich, Nineteen Twenty-One m- ELON COLLEGE ALMA MATER " Nuff Sed " FOR FULL PARTICULARS, ADDRESS PRES. W. A. HARPER ELON COLLEGE NORTH CAROLINA rMk Mil - Phipsicli, Nineteen Twenty-One SERVICE QUALITY SATISFACTION THOMAS J. BECKMAN COMPANY Engravers, Stationers Jewelrymen 310-16 N. 11th Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania SOUTHERN REPRESENTATIVE WARREN L. FOGG EFIRD ' S One of the 32 A Complete Line of LADIES ' AND GENTS ' WEARING APPAREL BETTER MERCHANDISE CHEAPER BURLINGTON Near the Postoffice REAVES INFIRMARY Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Phone No. 30 GREENSBORO, N. C. Phi s7ch, Nineteen Ttuenty-One Our 1921 Annuals Vanderbilt Universily, University of Alabama, Virginia Military Institute, University of South Carolina, Louisiana State University, Universily of Ken- tucky, Marion Institute, The Citadel, Virg nia Polytechnic Institute, Mercer Universily, Transylvania College, Judson College, North Carolina College for Women, Wesleyan College, Culfport Military Academy. Furman University, Sewanee Military Academy, Tennessee College, Greensboro College for Women, Converse College, Birming ' iam-Southern College, Kentucky College for Women, Meridian College, Lvnchburg College, Central College. Woman ' s College (Due West, S. C). Woman ' s College (Montgomery, Ala.), George- town College, Millsaps College, Wofford College, Martha Washington Col- lege, Bessie Tift College, Maryville College. Bellhaven College, Elizabeth College, Coker College. Louisiana College, IBIue Mountain College, Ouachita College, Presbyterian College, Lion College, Mississippi Woman ' s College, Roanoke College, Tusculum College, Anderson College, Henderson-Brown College, Winthrop Normal and Industrial College, ' Westhampton College, Hendrix College, Kentucky Wesleyan College, Stonewall Jackson College, Hillman College. Porter Military Academy, Chatham Training School, Fas- sifern School, Ashland High School, M.ddlesboro High School, Maryville High School, Ramer High School, Dublin High School, Wilmington Hi( School, Centenary College. College Annual Headquarters " T m- Phj sicli, Nineteen Twenty-One and prompt deliverj ' KaVe built for us one of the largest engraving and art establishments in the country. Courtcs y; co-operation and personal interest in our customers are additional inducements we offer in return for your business. JAHN OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 554 WEST AD.AMS STREET, CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Phi sich, Nineteen Twenty-One WILLS BOOK AND STATIONERY COMPANY GREENSBORO, N. C. Sporting Goods Fountain Pens And Everything Carried in An Up-to-Date Book and Stationery Store JACK J. BLUE ENGRAVING COMPANY Social and Commercial Engravers 116 E. Washington Street GREENSBORO, N. C. THE QUALITY SHOP Headquarters for Ladies ' and Misses ' Garments Of high class and quality, moder ately jjriced, consisting of Suits Coats, Dresses, Skirts, Petticoats Waists, Furs, Sweaters Kimonos, Negligees, Silk Underwear, Mid dies and Middy Suits, Raincoats Special Proposition Made for College Girls ' Attire Your Patronage Solicited GREENSBORO, N. C. VANSTORY CLOTHING COMPANY MODERN CLOTHIERS GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA PhJ sicli, Nineteen Twenty-One EQUIPPED WITH AL XY YEARS ' EXPERI- ENCE FOR MAKING PHOTOGRAPHS OF ALL SORTS DESIRABLE FOR ILLUSTRATING COLLEGE ANNUALS. BEST OBTAINABLE ARTISTS, WORKMANSHIP AND THE CAPACI- TY FOR PROMPT AND UNEQUALED SERVICE PHOTOGRAPHERS TO " 1921 PHIPSICLF Address requests fur Infurnuition tu Our Executive Offices 1546 BROADWAY, NEW YORK CITY STUDIOS ALSO CONVENIENTLY LOCATED AT 220 West 42nd Street, New York City West Point, New York Ithaca, New York South Hadley, Massachusetts Hanover, New Hampshire Phjpstclt, Nineteen Twenty-One W. p. Lawrence, President S. W. Caddell, Vice-President Marie Riddick, Cashier ELON BANKING TRUST CO. Elon College, N. C. ' ' Make Our Bank Your Bank i5 S3 Eaktm i - PREMIER QUALITY ATHLE1IG EQUIPMENT Asl( ihe Elon Bovs Alex Taylor Co., Inc. 26 I. 42nd St , New York City Wr le for Our LalesI Catalogue FOR Pennants, Pillows, Banners Or Any Felt Designs SEE L. M. CANNON Elon College, North Carolina QUALITY AND SATISFACTORY SERVICE TKese Are Two Strong Points With This Organization WHEN YOU WANT FLOWERS FOR ANY OCCASION TELEPHONE VAN LINDLEY COMPANY Florists TEi.EPHONE 329 Greensboro, N. C. " Sa i It With Flowers "


Suggestions in the Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) collection:

Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

1916

Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

1917

Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

1920

Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

1922

Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.