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

 - Class of 1922

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1922 volume:

uSti ' A ' iJl ' ' ) ' ' } i; ' i , ' " t ' ' ' ' - ' . " Ji ' V • ' " ' ' ' ' ' ■■■ ■I ' - ' • " v " . . ' .■■ " ;•,: oi :n SEMSONJ gurnunrii Not all the enjoyments of life come with the immediate experiences. Often the greatest pleasures and most profound sensations are delayed until the original experiences are long past. It is with this idea in mind that we attempt to send out this, the eighth volume of the Phipsicli. Happy as has been our stay here, we feel that for many years to come we shall look back and feel with a deeper and more profound reverence the very heart-beat of the days we spent together under the gentle care of dear old Alma Mater. We hope that this volume may hold for all a wealth of precious memories, that when we go out and are separated by space, we shall still be bound together and to Alma Mater by the strong ties of friend- ship and devotion. ONTPiNfSl Book I THE COLLEGE Book II THE CLASSES Book III ATHLETICS Book IV ORGANIZATIONS Book V OTHERWISE In loving recognition of his wonderful service and devotion to Elon, AND TO HUMANITY AT LARGE. THIS, THE 1922 PhIPSICLI, IS RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED TO Dr. WiLLIAM WesLEY StALEY. Words Appreciative of Dr. Staley I EV. WILLIAM WESLEY STALED ' , to whom this volume of Phipsicli is f ' l gratefully and affectionately dedicated by the Class of ' 22, honors the college in accepting the dignity conferred in this act of recognition and appreciation. Per Dr. Staley has been a trustee of our Elon since the called session of the Southern Christian Convention in September, 1888, made provision for the college under whose auspices this annual is now yearly sent forth and in whose name many splendid things are being wrought out for the Kingdom of God. He was nonresident president of Elon for eleven fateful years, years of grim struggle with reaction in the church and a load of debt, from 1894 to 1905, never accepted a penny for his sei-vices, and during all that time he was the busy pastor of a growing congregation in Suffolk. And he has always led the way for giving in every financial drive. He was one of the original thousand-dollar men years ago when such givers were few and far between in the church, and during the recent stand- ardization fund campaign, it was W. W. Staley who startled the brotherhood into the most unexampled achievement of giving in the church ' s history by proposing to give $5,000 if ten others should be found to do likewise, the result being that twenty-one followed in his train. And so the Class of ' 22 has honored itself in bestowing its highest favor upon this splendid friend and gracious benefactor. 1 he life liistory of Dr. Staley is an inspiration to all who have been priviliged to know the obstacles over which he has chmbed to greatness and an enduring place in the affections of a people. Cradled in an humble Christian home, orphaned at the tender age of five, granted his freedom by his stepfather at seventeen, this Gamaliel in scholarship in the Christian Church in this generation, this Barnabas in generosity among us, worked his way, first, through the high school of Rev. W. S. Long, D.D., then through Tnnity College (paying his tuition, though as a ministerial student he was entitled to have it free), then to the University of Virginia, by splitting wood, working gardens, caring for live stock, acting as man-servant in private residences and janitor in public buildings, rising from college janitor to college president and filling both offices with a rare fidelity and whole-heartedness of service, coming out of his experiences not embittered or resentful, but rejoicing that hardship had been his lot, as witness these words of his, the words of a twentieth century Paul : " About the easiest task of my life was to work through college ; and, if I may make one remark, it would be that the danger of schools is to make education too easy. The armor used by Roman soldiers in camp exercises was twice the weight of that which they used in battle. This made battle easy as compared with drill. It seems to me that college life ought to develop human powers by double strain so as to prepare for life ' s big task. Hothouse methods cannot make men of greatest endurance and usefulness. That is why so many men drop out suddenly in the prime of life. They cannot stand the strain of great public service. " After leaving the University of Virginia in 1878, Dr. Staley taught for three years in the Graham (N. C.) High School, meanwhile serving as pastoral aissistant of New Prov- idence, and pastor of Hanks ' chapel, Mt. Zion, and Morrisville Christian churches, and was for two years county superintendent of schools for Alamance County, 1 880-1 882. In the latter year he was called to the pastorate of the Christian Church in Suffolk, Va., then in its infancy, with but 1 35 members and a salary of but $600 a year for its minister, without parsonage. For forty successive years this church has unanimously electer Dr. Staley its pastor, and what marvelous increase for the Kingdom has come during those years ! The membership now exceeds 1 ,000 and the annual offerings have grown from $1,1 00, forty years ago, to more than $31,000 last year, and their pastor is not the pastor of his own flock merely, but the spiritual leader of a whole city. Dr. Staley has never been a localized man. You cannot confine a man of his soul qualities and leadership ability to any parish. His labors in general enterprises are Her- culean in their impressiveness. For many years president of the Eastern Virginia Confer- ence, for thirty-four years president of the Southern Christian Convention, for twenty years a trustee of the Christian Publishing Association, always a member of the American Chris- tian Convention since its reorganization in 1 890, and chairman of the commission that brought about the union of the Northern and Southern branches of the Christian Church, member of the Federal Council of Churches of Christ in America since its organization, for one term its vice-president, and always serving on its important committees, ever giving literary addresses, baccalaureate sermons and special lectures before educational, literary, social, religious and commercial bodies — the mai ' vel is how a man can be so ready and reple ' .e in such diverse situations, and ever an electrifying, inspirational force. Dr. Staley has also written regularly and charmingly for the religious press. His weekly Suffollf Letter in the Cbrislian Sun has had as much influence in establishing that paper ' s reputation as Poor Richard ' s sayings did in the case of Franklin ' s famous Almanac. His book, too, " The Minister, " really the biography of his life ' s purpose and method, has taken high rank. Dr. Staley holds the A.B. and M.A. degrees from Trinity, the D.D. from Union Christian College, and the LL.D. from Elon. Dr. Staley was married to Miss Pattie Pearce of Franklin County, North Carolina, in 1879, a woman of rare devoutness, of Chnstian character and unalloyed devotion to her husband and the Church of Christ. She went to her heavenly reward in 1917. To their home were born three children, all of them graduates of Elon and all earnest workers in the Church of Christ — Mrs. T. F. Cheatham (Bessie), Miss Annie, who is her father ' s homemaker and helpmate in all good works, and Mrs. Ben T. Holden (Willie). Affable ever in social graces, interested in men and women rather than measures, a humanitarian in the true sense of that fine sentiment. Dr. Staley has enriched the sociely in which he has mingled by his wholesome appreciation of wit and humor, particularly wi! and humor in which he is the occasion of the merriment. Nothing dehghts his soul more than to " pull one " on himself, a grace that gives him a winsome charm in any social group. Carrying the burden of great responsibilitities, surrounded by men and women to whom his suggestions are wisdom and the bread of life, reaching out ever toward larger things. Dr. Staley has already labored beyond the allotted three-score and ten, but let us hope that this life of light and leadership may be spared for many years further of benign and helpful service. W. A. H. mmi M iMmMimM 9k 1 H ■I - K . o ' I H 1 j H 1 H ' i i i 1 IHl uu B E- ' Bh g g f H PHIPSICLI, 1922 rO-, Page luneict m aJI! ' , -- PHIPSICLI, 1922 WILLIAM ALLEN HARPER. M.A.. Lni. D., LL.D. Our Bdovcd President Page liDcn V) PHI PSICLI, 1922 Walter Phalti Lawrence Dean of Men Professor of English Lileralure Ph.B., Elon College; A.M., Yale; Lilt. Defiance College; Unlversllv of No.lh Caro Oxford University, University of Cliicago. Mrs. Katherine L. Stu. ' ?m Dean of Women Violin and Musical History Graduate Artist Department University School of Music, Michigan; Student of Wilhelm Kraupser and Frederick Schailer Evans, Cincin- nati Conservatory; Concert Violinist; Pupil Luigi V on Kunits. John Urquhart Newma.s Professor of Crec f ami Bib- lical Lileralure Ph.D., Litl. D., D.D., Graduate Student University of North Carolina, Yale University, Uni- versity of Chicago. Walton- Crump Wicker Professor of Education A.B., M.A., Elon College; A.B., University North Car- olina; Honorarv S cholarship, Johns Hopkins; Graduate Stu- dent. University of Virginia; M.A.. Columbia University; Professional Diploma in Edu- cation, Teachers ' College. Co- lumbia University; Lilt. D., Palmer College; D.D., Union Christian College; Assistant in Educational Psychology, Sum- mer School 1921, Columbia University. Thomas Cicero Amick Treasurer Professor of Mathematics L. I., University of Nashville, George Peabody College for Teachers; Ph.D.. Central Uni- versity; Student University of North Carolina; State Normal College, Troy, Alabama; Grad- uate Student University of Vir- ginia; University of Chicago; Professor of Mathematics, Sum- mer School, State College of . ' griculturc and Engineerin " , Raleigh, N. C. Page (ii.cn(v-. PHIP5ICLI, 1922 Faculty Ned Faucette Brannock Professor of Chcmhirp A.B., M.A.. Elon College; Graduate Student Johns Hop- kins. Columbia University; As- sistant Instructor in Organic Chemistry. Summer School, Co- lumbia University. Nathaniel Gross Newman Co cge Pastor Professor of Social Science A.B.. M.A.. Elon College; A.B.. University of North Car- olina; D.D.. Elon and Union Christian College; Graduate Student Defiance College; Uni- versity of Chicago. Columbia University. Alonzo Lohr Hook 5ecretori; Professor of Physics A.B., M.A.. Elon College; Graduate Student Johns Hop- kins. Cornell Universilv. Edwin Morris Betts Director of Piano and Organ Ph.B., Elon College; Graduate. Southern Conservatory of Music; Pupil of Mrs. Crosby Adams; Chicago Musical College; Pupil of Austin Conradi, Chautauqua take, N. Y.; Lecture and In- terpretation Class, Ernest Hutcheson. William Jefferison Cotten Assistant Professor of Lalw and French A.B.. M.A.. Elon Colleoe; Graduate Student University of Chlcano. G LMAN Floyd Ale.xander Director of Voice Ph B.. Elon Coll ;ge; Gra duate Soi the Cons ervatory of Mu SIC Teacher ■s Cert he. te An leri can Conservatory of Music Pupil o David B s- pha m. Karleton Hackett a id Ho rat o Connell. (On leave o absence ) Page tJUeniy-lrvo PHIPSICLI, 1922 Facultv Ruth Hawk Expression Graduate King ' s School of Ora- tory. Pittsburg; Instructor King ' s School of Oratory; Lyceum Reader. Thomas Edward Powell, Jr. Assistant Professor of Ceo ogy and Biology A.B., Elon College; Graduate Student Cornell University, University of North Carolina. Anna . hKi I. HousehoU Arts Instructor in German Ph.B., Elon College; B.S., Eastern College; Student Maryland College for ' Women; Graduate Student Columbia University. Florence Fisher Paul S. Kennett Voice and Solfeggio Professor of History Pupil of Gertrude Franklin A.B.. Guilford College. B.D. Salisbury. Boston; Pupil of " Westminster Theological Sem- Mme. Bertha Kage- and inary; Graduate Student Uni- Arthur J. Hubbard. versily of North Carolina lumbia University. Co- Frank B. Corbov Director of Athletics A.B., Muhlenberg College; Student University of Pittsburg, University of Toulouse, France; Coach P. R. R. Apprentice School University of Toulouse; Athletic Officer I09lh Infantry, 28lh Division. A. E. F. Page iTiienly-three PHIPSICLI, 1922 Faculty Stella Hendricks Fine Arts Graduate John Herron Art In- stitute; Central Normal College, DePauw University. Columbia University. Benjamin Worrell Everett Assistant Professor of Practical Arts A.B., Elon College; Graauate Student Columbia University. Marion Woolson Corey Voice Pupil of Mrs. Fuller ' on Voce. Cha-,. E. Buhnham. Arthur J. Hubbard. Lawrence Marion Assistant Professor of Commer- cial Department B.S., Elon College; Student Rochester Business University. Claud Humphreys Supervisor of Practice School Assistant Professor of Educa- tion A.B., Sair Graduate University. t Stephen ' s College; Student Columbia Lemuel Wilmer Vaughan, Jr. Bursar A.B.. Elon College Page irvent -fo PHIPSICLI, 1922 -I " :! ( ' .■ Our College Mothers Mrs. [Frances J. Ring DiMian West Dormiloiy Mrs. Mary I Iawk Mahon Lad.es- Hall Miss Josephine Maixor RcsiJani Nurse Lecturers, Officers and Assistants Frank Samuei Child, D.D., LL.D. Lecturer on Lileraiure ami Hhtorp Martyn Summerbell. Ph.D.. D.D., LL.D. Lecturer on Church Historv and Biblical Literature James Oscar Atkinson. A.M.. D.D. Lecturer on Christian Missions William Garbutt Sargent. A.B.. D.D. Lecturer on Christian Ethics Byron W. King, A.M.. I h.D. Lecturer on Interpretation of Lileraiure ami Drama V. M. Rivera Instructor in Spanish 1 I. L. Scott Instructor in Public Spealfing M. Z. Rhodes Director of College Rami E. S. Johnson Director of Cvrnuasium Minnie Edge Librarian Mary Miller Assistant Librarian Eunice Rich Assistant Librarian Pattie Coghill Assistant Librarian Esther Farmer Assistant Librarian Mary Swanson Assistant Librarian C. M. Canno.n Secretarx, to the President W. E. Moon Assistant to Dean of Men Nonnie Bailey Assistant to Dean of IVome. R. FIOWARD GUNN Assistant to Treasurer Page tz-ent )-five PHIPSICLI, 1922 = Page Imcnfy-, ■ iiS i l Mii p S PHIPSICLI, 1922 S- » w.iiii»..„i.iiili ili;i.i.i;iiiiill liiiiiiiiniii,iii....iiS .. il " 22 22 Page laenly-nine PHIPSICH, 1922 Flower: American Beauty Ro Senior Class A. L. Hook, Facutip Sponsor Moilo: " Be Prepared " aroon and Gray Officers W. M. Garrison President Deloris Morrow Vice-President N. G. Newman Secretary W. M. Clem Treasurer Bessie Holmes Poetess Nannie D. Reitzel Prophetess Mary Miller Historian Margarete Corbitt . Draughismoman of Will Cheek, Thomas Shields Clem, William McKinley Corbitt, Margarete Christine Farmer. Charles Pressley Farmer, Elizabeth Florine FousT, Lola F. Garmon, Oscar Banks Garrison. Watson McIver Hauser, Ira Otis Hayes, Martin Frederick Holmes, Bessie Louise Hook, Marshall Ward Members Irby, Maggie Waterby Williams Johnson, Elby Sterling Kendrick, Maude Elizabeth Massey, Eula Mae Messick, John Decatur Miller, David Miller, Mary Margaret MoFFiTT, Stuart Rhodes Moon. Walter Edmund Morrow. Deloris Holt Murray. Sheppard Roger Newman. Nathaniel Gross. Jr. Nicholson. Mary Bess Patterson, Sula Myrtle Peel, Henry Neff Perry. Marjorie Perry, Susie Vandyne Rainey, Ralph Squire Reitzel. Nannie D. Rich. Eunice Claire Self. Hertford Gardner SiMiELE. John Joseph Smith. Ralph Otis Walker. Claude Levi Wheeler. Kate White. Henry Eugene Page thirty PHI PS IC LI, 192 2 Senior Class Thomas Shields Cheek Ph.B. mebane, north carolina " Lazp, sloa and uncnnccrnej. He Went to class and sometimes learned. " Philologian, Varsity Basuball •20- ' 21; " E " M Club -21: Coll ge Band ■17- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22 ; V C.II.Be nan.l •21. We are glad that Cheek has chosen this year to terminate his college career. He is a good fellow and ha-j the reputation of having stood by Elon for quite awhile, someihing under ten years. Baseball has been his hobby in the field of athletics during his colle 7e career. He does not let marks and grades disturb his equanimity, for come what may. he goes serenely on. Margarete Christine Corbitt B.Mus. SUNBURV, NORTH CAROLINA " Be not afraid of enthusiasm, wu need it; tjou can do nothing effectuallv without it. " Psiptielian. Delta Uusilon ICappa. Cla.ss Vice-Pres- ident ' 13; Marslial Fiesliman-Sopliomore Debate •IS; Glee Club ■19- ' 20; Cantata •lS- ' 20- ' 21; Class Secretary ' 20; T. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 21; Head Proc- tor ' 21; Certificate in Piano ' 21; Treasurer Ophelia Dramatic Club ' 21; Oplielia Dramatic Play ' 21; Y. W. Deleitate to Guilford •21: Football Sponsor ' 22; Social Editor of Pliipslcli ' 22: fnderRraduate Rep- re.-K-ntative Y. W. C. A. 22; Draftswcman of Class Wi l 22: Music Lovers Club ' 22; Dipt. una in Piano •22: I yceum Marsha! " 22. Take Corbilt ' s " pep " away and you will have no Corbitt. Her enthusiasm fairly bubbles over, whether on the sidelines or as an active participant in any event. Can ' t you see her even now, leading the ye — " Two-lwo-lwenty-lwo? " She possesies fine dra- matic ability; consequently she has starred in a number of the college plays. Corbitt ' s loyalty to Her friends, her class and her college is true as steel. Here ' s to you, Corbitt — a good old sport. Page ( iir(J|-onc PHIPSICLI, 1922 i ' ! ; «l llllllMlillllJ aaaMi rs ll!IIP!ie!!lll ' =lSiIS!5 ,v lHllipiii " gmii ||||[=|||||=|.y CL William McKinley Clem A.B. SEVEN FOUNTAINS, VIRGINIA " The iivecl remembrance of ibe jusl Shall flourish Ti hen he sleeps in dusl. " ment RfpvcsentatiVL ' ' 21; Sunday Scho retary ' 19; Ti-easurer Ministerial Ass Football Squad ■20- ' 21- ' 22: Class Tl Clem expects to use his oratorical ability as a sky- pilot. He IS not afraid of work and witfi his per- severance he mu5t succeed. During his college days he has served in different capacities, anywhere from preaching a sermon to riding a bucking mule. We shall remember him as " chief " for his ability to keep the peace. " Now how about that? " Success to you, old man! You deserve it. Elizaeeth Flo: ine Farmer Ph.B. news ferry, virginia " Rich man, poor man, beggar man, ihief. Doctor, fanijjer, Indian chief. " Psiphelian: Delta Upsilon Kappa; Y. W. C. Basketball Sponsor ' 20; Cantata •20- ' 2r-22; ( Club ■20- ' 21; Head Proetor ' 22; Chapel Monitor the above quotation because the fate of numerous admirers puzzles us, and her w Flo admirers too, at the same time. She is one of those happy-go-lucky, generous girls. Florine came to us in her senior year from ' 23. It takes a mighty fine spirited girl to transfer her loyalty as she has done. Florine, old ' 22 will see to it that you will never regret it. Page thirt )-liDo PHIPSICLI, 1922 Senior Ch LoRA FousT A.B. GRAHAM, NORTH CAROLINA " IV here woman is held in honor, there the goJi fell pleased. " rsiplu ' llan: Su Council ' 21; Pi Chapel Monito ■22; y. W. C. lei-brll Sc-hdlarshlp ' dent Ophelia Diamat !2: Diploma in Phys Cabinet ' 22. Lora is a conscienMous girl to whom a job is a job to be done well, whether it be for society, class or friend. One can readily see thai she is a diligent student by ihe four years of Math, she has mas- tered. We predict for her a bright and successful future. Charles Presslev Farmer Ph.B. news flrrv. virginia " Coolness and absen fin of heat and haste indii ualiths. " Clio; Y. M. C. A ; Student Senate ' 21 ; Marshal Clio Entertainment ' 20; Class Basketball •l!)- ' 20- ' 22 ; Class Baseball •I9--20; Varsity Basketball ' 20; Class Track Team Ti-i ' li. " Agricola " received a warm welcome when he en- tered the Class of ' 22 at the opening of the session of ' 21 - ' 22. This fellow IS quiet but aggressive. Absolutely he is no ladies ' man. The few fair ones who have impressed him sufficiently for him lo call once or twice cons;dered themselves espe- cially fa ored by the gods in their apportionment of charms, for he is an unimpressionable fellow toward the ladies. He has proved himself a worthy fellow in all college activities. | lllll ' lllll iiHi5:iiiiiV-x ' |: J " " -- ' »=IIHI=HIII=M Page thirty- three PHIPSICLI, 1922 m lHlllpllfei -4 ' , 1 illip.lillil H i : iiii.... - , ' V, illliSIIII! ' 1111=1 — iiimiiiiiiiifi ok Ji ■i ' ;..-.-C-i. ll . .-. Senior Ch Bessie Louise Holmes A.B. GRAHAM, NORTH CAROLINA ' y ie purest Ir ' ? morlat limes affoni is a spolU- repulalion. " I ' siphflian; Delegate to Christian Enileavnr Conven- tion ' 13; Chiistian Endeavor Secretary ' 20; Student Council ' 21: Class Secretary ' 21: V. W. C. A. Cab- inet ' L ' l- ' ; Delegate to Blue Ridge ' 21; Marshal I ' siphelian Entertainment ' 21; President Student Council ' 22; Pslpholian Entertainment ' 22: Class Poet ' 22; Chapel Monitor ' 22; Diploma in Physical Culture ' 22; Ophelia Dramatic Club. Bessie is quiet and modest, but one that we can de- pend on for any kind of work to be done for the class, especially along the line of poetry. Her many honors are evidences of her ability along many lines. She has proved an able member of student council and if she makes as good a teacher as pres- ident of the council we are sure she will be a success. Oscar Banks Garmon A.B. CONCORD, NORTH CAROLINA " A laugh is TDorlh a hundred shillings in any marl(el. ' 0; Vice-President of Class ' 21; Student 2; Football Team ' 22; College Cheer " B " Men ' s Club; Class Basketball Cla B.i: " Concord, Route 6, ladies! " is a familiar expression lo all sojourners on ihe Elon campus. A special kind of laugh, one peculiar to " Country " alone, ac- companies (his statement. Honestly, though, could you find a more likeable fellow anywhere? This is why people like " Country. " He knows how lo be a friend; he possesses an individual, spontaneous humor that is simply refreshing. " Country " is plan- ning to be a physician. Someone has said that, in that capacity, he will be another " Red Pepper Burns. " " Someone " may be altogether right. Page thirl -four PHIPSICLI, 1922 ' [ij ■ ' •■ ' " " ■■■ " ■■■ iiilii..i.Mi.ln] in.liiiiiilllliiiiiiiiniiniillMi J„ Senior Class Watson McIver Garrison A.B. BURLINGTON. NORTH CAROUNA " A true friend is a valuable asset, Bui a lady friend involves a shal(y proposilion. " rhllologian; Kappa Psl Nu: Marshal Junior-Senior Debate ' 21 : President Junior-Senior Debate ' 21: Marshal Philologian Entertainment ' 21: Church Usher ' 21; Philologian Entertainment " 22; Class Watson is a jolly good fellow, whose broad smile has spread cheer upon our campus for four years. In loyalty to Class and friends he is surpassed by none. He is small in stature but large m the esteem of all who know him. Watson is a good student, a splendid pal and a successful class president. Maggie Waterburv Irby A.B. ENFIELD, NORTH CAROLINA ' The fruit derived from labo pleasure. " the ■hapcl " Mao " has an abundant supply of curiosity and uses It to good advantage in exploring subject matter. One readily concludes her favorite study after being around her and hearing her say: " 1 am not study- in ' you. I ' ve got to study my history. " and also, we may judge by the 9 ' 3s that she makes. I age thirl})- five PHI PSICLI, 1922 Ch Ira Otis Hauser A.B. SHOALS, NORTH CAROLINA " In ei»crp JceJ he has a heart lo resolve, A head to understand and a hand lo execute Clas Philologian ; Kappa P (lent Senate ' Ifl; Class Treasurer ' 20: Sunda Class President ' I9- ' 20; Philologlan Entert ' 20; Philolo ian Commencement Orator ' 21 C. A. Cabinet ■21; Maroon and Gold ' 21; Religious ActivitifS Orsanization ' 22; E Chief Phipsicli ' 22. Hauser is an excellent student, a gentleman, and a man who never says no lo a friend ' s request. He is an earnest, hard worker, though always optimistic and happy, and while he is known as " the crooked- est man on the catnpus. " this applies to his physical stature only, for Hauser is a man of justice and principle who always stands for the right. We have no cause to doubt the future of a man like this. Maude Elizabeth Kendrick. A.B. FALLSTON, NORTH CAROLINA " Crace Is to the bod i r»hat good . is lo the ' ■ 4 Psiph.lian; Beta Omicron Beta; Ophelia Dramatic Play ' 21; Certificate In Chemistry ' 22; Diploma ir i Ph si(al Culture ' 22; Vice-President Y. W. C. A. ' 21 Psiphelian Commencement Essayist ' 21; Delegatf to V. W. State Convention ' 20; Psiphelian Enter fm talnment ■20- ' 21- ' 22; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 22; Sec m retary Student Council ' 22; Phlpslcll Staff ' 22. If, in west dormitory, one hears someone skipping down the corridor to the tune of " Ain ' l We Got Fun, " or some such song, immediately the conclu- sion is reached thai thai is " Ken. " She has played rome very graceful parts in plays and the May Day exercises. " Ken " is also noted for having the best disposition in the class. Besides all this she is a good student. Page thirty-six PHIPSICLI, 1922 =1 Senior Ch EuLA Mae Massey B.Mus. YOUNCSVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA " Music mashes amai; from the soul ihe JusI of everv- la ) life. " PsiplH-:ian; Mar.. .in aTi. G..I1I Reporter ' 20; Cer- titi.Mi. ill L ' l; Psiphelian Entertainment ' 20; Class lli i.,iiiii Jl: Marshal Junior-Senior Debate ■21; . h, i . l..iiit..r -22; College Choir ■19- ' 20- ' 21- Eula Mae is always singing, whether it be from habit or happiness, we do not know. Twenty-Two has been represented in all college activities, Eula Mae oiving her support to the church choir since her first arrival at Elon. And she Is another one of our class that has a talent for falling in and out of love. " Music has power to charm as well as to — console. Martin Frederick Hayes A.B. NORLINA, NORTH CAROLINA " Things arc going to happen — in ip morr])? Ever )ihing comes lo him mho wails — ii h ) hurr )? " Clio: Clio Commencement Marshal ' Jil; c-|io Ent.r- tainment ' 21; Track Team ■20- ' 21; Collef,-.- Han.l •21- ' 22; Student K.nate ' 22. " Norlina " is a quiet, easy sort of fellow who has shared the joys and sorrows of our class for four years. He is a loyal classmate and has always sup- ported Twenty-Two in all her undertakings. While other boys engage in athletics or entertain the fairer sex, he smokes his pipe, and acts as if to say " Things less troublesome were made for me. " fmrf - S«f i m v Page thirl )-sevcn PHIPSICLI, 1922 1 Senior Ch Mary Margaret Miller A.B. LURAV, VIRGINIA " ever pou ' re in trouble. If ever you ' re in Jouht, Just take it all to Mar ). She can help ou out. " Psiphelian; Beta Omicron Beta: Sponsor Tennis Team ' 19; Secretary Freshman-Sophomore Debate •19; T. W. C. A. Cabinet •20- ' 21: Student Council ■2U; Vice-President Class ' 20; Marshal Psiphelian Program ' 21; Psiphelian Essayist Medal ' 21; Psi- phelian Commencement Representative " 21; Ophelia Dramatic Club ' 21; Senior Debater ' 22; Vice-Pres- ident Christian Endeavor ' 22; President Psiplieliaii Entertainment ' 22; Class Historian ' 22. Now, here ' s one of those loyal members of old ' 22 you ' ve heard about; here ' s one who can entertam, with equal ease, from a faculty member to a fresh- man. Here ' s one with a heart and head of gold and all the qualities that blend to make our true modern girl. Thus we say, " Oh, what a pal is Mary! " Mary is not selfish, no — because we know what she means when she says, " Yes, 1 enjoy being all by my ' Self. ' " Marshall Ward Hook. A.B. GREENVILLE, NEW YORK " Of every nofc e mor the sileni pari is best. Of all expression, thai luhich cannot be expresseJ. " Philolog-ian; Kappa Psi Nu; Varsity Track Team ' 16; Vice-President Class ' 17; Philologian Enter- tainment ' ie- ' 22; Captain Class Track Team ' 17; Chapel Monitor ' 22; " E " Men ' s Club. Although " M. W. " just entered our class for our last year, he is no stranger at Elon, the war having broken into his college career. He is a quiet, con- genial sort of fellow, and has shown us thai actions can speak louder than words, for we have found him " Johnny-on-the-spot " when there is anything to be done. We are glad he came to Twenty-Two. He is a friend on whom you may depend. His athletic interest centers m track. Page lhirly-e,ghl PHIPSICLI, 1922 - Senior Class Elby Sterling Johnson A.B. GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA " This ts a man " Phllologian; Sigma Plii Beta: Philologian Com- mencement Marshal ' l;!; Philologian Entertainment ■20: Varsity Football ' O- ' il- ' SS: Varsity Baseball •lS- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21; Varsity Track ■19- ' 20- ' 21: " E " Men ' s Club ■19- ' 20- ' 2I- ' 22; Captain Football ' 22; Captain Basketball ' 19: President " E " Men ' s Club ' 21: Gymnasium Director ' 22: Student Senate ' 20: Alumni Scholarship ' 21: Class President ' 21: Pres- ident Student Senate ' 22. Where one thinks of the spirit of the Class of ' 22 he generally thinks of " Johnny " and all he stands for. Here is an athlete who has won athletic honors for his class and college; here is a fellow who is the embodiment of .good, clean sportsmanship; conse- quently, we have here a man who has the respect and admiration of every fellow-student. He is jusl " Johnny " to everyone on every occasion — a plain, sincere fellow, standing for ihe best in young man- hood. Deloris Holt Morrow A.B. BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA " Qui ' c , reserved, dependent and demure, A friend of Tuhom ou are alD a )S sure. " P.siphelian: Delta TJpsilon Kappa; Delegate to Y W. Conference Blue Ridge ' 19- ' 21: Marshal Psl- phelian Entertainment ' 20; Certificate Domestic Science ' 20; Diploma Domestic Science ' 21: Vice- President Student Council ' 22; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 22; Vlcc-Prislrtent Cl.-isR ' 22; Religious Activities Organizali Mi (•.•il.inet ■2 ' . ' : Chapel Monitor ' 22. We may as well put it in plain " sidewalk linglish. " Deloris is a good cook. From presiding over ihe punch bowl at a formal reception to planning a menu for camp suppers. Deloris is back of it all. Even though she is nol a chatly. talkative girl, she is true blue just the same. Page Ih ' trl -nine PHIPSICLI, 1922 Senior Class John Decatur Messick Ph.B. south creek, north carolina " Some men gron ' mad b studying, much to ( " nolv, Bui mho grows mad h studying good to Ignow? " Philolog-ian; President Eastern Carnlina Club ' 21; Glee Club ' 21; College Choir •21- ' 22; College Quartet ■22; Y. M. C. A. Musical Director ' 22; Senior De- bater ' 22; Certificate in Voice ' 22. Messick, coming to the class in our junior year, has made a valuable addition to Twenly-lwo. He is a conscientious fellow and a hard worker. His musical voice and handsome appearance are hob- bies with him. He may use the former as an evan- gelistic singer, but the latter, who knows? Preach- ing, leaching and evangelistic singing loom up be- fore him in his contemplation of a life work. We predict success for him in whichever he chooses. Mary Bess Nicholson A.B. MEBANE, NORTH CAROLINA " The king-he oming graces — devotion, courage, fortitude. " When Bess had anything to do she always did it well, especially in looking after the little things that others might forget. Our first and last memories of Bess are of her waiting at the door for the mail man. She stands the best chance of anyone in our class of one day being postmaster-general, due to her excellent experience in distributing the mail to ihe young ladies of West Dormitory. Congratula- tions, Bess! for " males " are hard to handle. Page forty PHIPSICLI, 1922 Ch SuLA Myrtle Patterson A.B. FRANKLINVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA " Ever]) smile, so merry, drives care amay). " Pslphelian; Class Secretary ' 19; Class Historian ' 20; Secretary Junior-Senior Debate ' 21; Marshal Psl- phelian Entertainment ' 21; Student Council ' 21; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 22; Diploma in Physical Cul- ture ' 22; Pslphelian Entertainment ' 22; Chapel Mon- itor ' 22; Delivery ot Mantle Oration ' 22; Ophelia Dramatic Club, No matter how dignified, how serious the occasion, Sula is bound to laugh before it Is over. She gen- erally causes a smile to spread over the face of her neighbors, too. Such jollity is a talent, for it light- ens many a heavy occasion. " Pal " is her favorite nickname, here of late especially. She is very sludious and a good Malh. student. David Miller A.B. BILTMORE, NORTH CAROLINA " He holds no parley Jvilh unmanh) fear: Where duty bids, he confidently steers. " Philoloeia i; Hiirma Phi net d; Philolo menecmen . Marshal Vj: PhiK loglan Enl ' 20; Secrel ary Studen t Senate 21; Busine Maroon ar d Gold ' 2 ; Asslsta nt Buslnes Phlpslnl ' 22; Chape Monitor ' 22; Dlvis Yes, " Dave " says what he thinks and thinks what he says. Shams are an abomination to him. He behaves in being just himself in his original way. To see him walk across the campus you might think he lacked energy, but appearances are sometimes deceptive, for he is a good worker. His athletic activity has been confined to class gymnasium. Well, that ' s all right, he was not built for an athlete. Page foriy-onc PHIPSICLI, 1922 Senior Class Mary Marjorie Perry B.Mus. SILER riTV, NORTH CAROLINA " opened Ihc doors of m ) heart, and behold there n as music TDtthin and a song. " Psiphelian; V. W. C. A. Delegate to Blue Ridge ■20: Delegate to Christian Bliiieavoi- Convention ' 20; rsiplielian Entertainment •21- ' 22; College Choir ■l ' (]-jl- ' 22; Glee Club ■20- ' 21; Marshal Junior-Senior D. l.ate •21; Musical Concert Marshal •21- ' 22; Can- 20- Marjone is known on the campus for her strong and charming voice. She hoWs a place in the college choir and helps in stunts and other college activities by her solos. Her large brown eyes, as well as her voice, add to her attractiveness. Stuart Rhodes Moffitt B.s. ASHEBORO, NORTH CAROLINA " Enjoy the present da)), trusting vcrji i c to the morroJu. " Philologian; Sigma Phi Beta; College Cheer Leader ' lfl- ' 20; Class Baseball •19- ' 20: President of Class •20; President Freshman-Sophomore Debate ' 20: ■■£■• Men s Club; (iirman Club ' 21 IV. N. I ' .). Rhodes plays his part on the stage of life as the leading man in roles demanding a gentleman of fair attainments. No social affair, either at Elon or elsewhere, seems to be complete without his pres- ence. Devotees of light opera may look forward to his debut m Italian roles with great expecta- tions. Tbe fair maid who wins his undivided atten- tion is indeed in a position to feel flattered. Page forly ' tmo PHIPSICLI, 1922 ' Senior Ch Walter Edmund Moon A.B. LAKEMONT. SXW YORK " The rising Moon has hi J the ilars. ' Clio; Kappa Psi Nu: Track Team ' ig- ' SO; Clio Commencement Marshal ' ig- ' aO; Clio Enterta inment •20- ' 21- ' 2-2; President Religious Activities ' Organiza- tion ' 22; Maroon and Gold Staff ' 20: Phipsicli Staff ' 22. Moon is the class ' right-hand man when it comes lo general ulihly man. He is famous for his excellent taste in decorating for any kind of a gala occasion. He plays the piano in the class and college orches- tras, and can arrange fine menus for banquets, parties or socials. Moon is good in anythmg he undertakes. The college will miss him very much. Susie Vandyne Perry A.B. SILER CITY, NORTH CAROLINA " Most precii treasures often come n rappej smallest packages. " Psiphelian: Secretary County Club; Psiplielian Kn- tertainment ' 21; Glee Club ■20- ' 2] ; Marshal Psi- phelian Kntirtainmnnt ' I ' ll; Chapc-l Monitor ■22. " Boodie " is one among the least in size of the class, but by no means least in many ways. She is very industrious and delights in the household arts. Take note, young man. She has proved a good athlete, both in basketball and gymnasium, and it is her heart ' s desire to enter a game and — win. Page fort )-lhree PHIPSICLI, 1922 Senior Class Sheppard Roger Murray A.B. APEX, NORTH CAROLINA " IV Oman is man ' s bread of life. I ' m gelling hungry. " Phllologian; Pliilologian Entertainment ' 22. Murray comes to us from Apex, but often makes business (?) trips to Raleigh. To hear him talk after his return makes you wonder if he is not acquainted with endearing love scenes. But after all, while Murray has never laid much stress on college activ- ities except society and class work, he has made no failure in either of these. We predict for him a noble career and wish for him every success in his teaching profession. Nannie D. Reitzel Ph.B. ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA " IVomafi is mosi perfect nthen mosi njomanlv. " Psiphelian; Oplielian Dramatic Club: Secretary Sunday School Class ■21: Psiphelian Entertainment •22: Class Prophet ' 22; Chapel Monitor ' 22. Nannie D. is one of our two day-sludenls. That makes no difference, however, in her relation to her class. She has proved herself so useful on a num- ber of occasions, and so loyal to ' 22, that she is one of the best we have. Yes, she is quiet at times, but we have learned so well to know and appreciate her fine qualities. She has contributed her part in makini; the class what it is. Page forty -four PHIPSICLI, 1922 -tips Senior Class Nathaniel Gross Newman, Jr. A.B. ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA " A merry heart goes all the day. Your $aj tires in a mile — a. " Clii Sii Phi Bf shal ' 21: Chief Marshal Fresh bate ' 20: Varsitv Traok ' 19; Cl£ Mantle Orator ' 21: " E " Men Church Usher •19- ' 20--21; Var Class Basketball •19- ' 20- ' 21: ■21- ' 22; Captain Tennis Team ' 22; Secretary-Treasurer Letter mmencement Mar- ian-Sophomore De- s Track ■19- ' 20- Club •20 ' -21- ty Basketball arsity Tennis ' 20- 1 Secretary Class Club ' 22; Sec- Me ret a -Treasur N. C. In As En 0- ' 21- If one is hailed wilh a " hello there " as he crosses the campus, he may as well hail back " Hello N. G.. " without turning to see who greets him, for it ' s sure to be N. G. He ' s a jolly good fellow. N. G. ' s philosophy teaches him to say the right thing at the righl time on class. Witly, happy all the time — serious loo — a great favorite wilh everyone — can it be that he will turn dentist? That will be the final test of a host of friendships. But they will slick to this fine youngster through " pain and suffering. " Henry Neff Peel A.B. CASPORT, NEW YORK " The readiness of doing duth express No other hut the doer ' s millingness. " " Zebo " IS a man who needs no introduction to his schoolmates, for his individual characteristics are out- standing. He is a hard worker, and while he is neither a musician nor a ladies ' man, he does not object Id singing in duets with " Pal " in our class stunts. Great possibilities lie dormant in " Zebo. " We trust that nature will assist in bringing them out. -:. iiiiiiMiiiiiii : iiiiii iiii iiiiiiijiPie|:;;; Page forty-five PHIPSICLI, 1922 CL Ralph Squire Rainey A.B. CORDONSVILLE, VIRGINIA " fVii and humor belong lo genius alone. " Clio; Kappa Psi Nu; Varsity Tiacli ' If.- ' :!; Clio Entertainment ■13- ' 14- ' 15- ' :;l- ' 22 ; Class Debater ' 22; Intercollegiate Debating Team ' 22; Clio Commence- ment; Orator ' s Medal ' 21; " E " Men ' s Club ■21- ' 22; Manager Young Men ' s Club •21 ' -22; Phipsicli Staff ■22; Eilltor-in-Chii-f Maroon and Gold ' 22, We defy Mr. Socrates, of ancient times, to think he IS superior lo our " Socrates " in either wil or wisdom. As soon as " Socrates " crosses one ' s hne of vision a smile begins to spread across the face in memory of some wise remark he has expounded. Just you give " Socrates " something lo do and it will be done a httle better than anyone else would do It. The Maroon and Cold has become an ex- cellent paper under his editorship. Read his ed- itorials and you will become very, very wise your- self. He IS a journalist, orator and humorist of local fame — and married. Hertford Gardner Self A.B. SILER CITV, NORTH CAROLINA " IS our actual Tvorif nthich determines our values. " Philologian; Kappa Psi Nu; .Sundav School Class President ■18- ' 20- ' 21; Philologian Entertainment •lil- ' 22; Philologian Orator ' s Medal ' 20; Class De- bater ' 21; Peace Contest Representative ' 21; Maroon and Gold Staff ' 21; Philologian Commencement Rep- resentative ' s Medal ' 21; Business Manager Phip- sicli ' 22; Intercollegiate Debating Team ' 22. Here Is one of the best students and most consistent workers in the college. He works unobtrusively, and his college males are often ignorant of the amount of good work he does. He is known as one of the few real orators in college. Everyone granis him the laurels in this field. Hertford is a young man of sterling character and high ideals. His ability lo make good is assured. Page forl )-six PHIPSICLI. 1922 i Senior Ch Eunice Claire Rich A.B, GRAHAM. NORTH CAROLINA ihc onlv poor little ' Rich ' girl that Joe mind meeting her ' Bills. ' " Psiphc-li: 19- 1 Essav- ' residelit Cabinet Psiphelian: Beta Omicron Beta; isfs Medal ' 19; Class Debater ' 20; V Ophelia Dramatic Club ' 20 ; Y. W. C ■21; Vice-President Christian Endeav phelian Entertainment ' 21; Secretary Sunday School ' 21; Choral Society ' Ophelia Dramatic Club ■20- ' 21. ' 22; Certifl pression ' 22; Diploma in Physical Culturi Take a pair of blue eyes, a head of golden curly hair — bobbed, of course, a very studious little lady — yes, fashions, too, that ' s Eunice. Seriously speak- ing, Eunice possesses remarkable dramatic ability, and is one of our best readers. She has contributed much to the dramatic ability of our class. Now, here ' s the question: Will she use this ability be- hind the footlights in America or in assisting " Bill " in pagan lands? John Joseph Simiele A.B. NORFOLK, VIRGINIA " Do not, for one repulse, forego the purpose Thai you resolved to effect. " Clio; Sigma Phi Beta; Varsity Track ' 19; Class Track ' 19; Glee Club •19- ' 20- ' 21; College Orchestra •10- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; Chief Marsha! Junior-Senior Dcbaf •21; President Virginia Club •21; Trensurer " lreinia Club ■20; Church Usher ' 21; Chapel Monitor ' 21. John retains a trace of Italian warmth and im- pulsiveness in his make-up. He is a jolly companion on all occasions. One has faint recollections of an attachment formed for a " divinity " away back in 18. Has one not said that he possesses the qual- ities of loyally and persistency? Of course he does, for the supreme test lies in the fact that the bright eyes of another have never had the slightest effect upon him. His philosophy of life is: " Leave dig- nity to old age and care to those who have no belter sense than to look for it. " " ■ ■! =IIIH=lllll=lWlS|||||=lllll= p P llipilMj gpiPi illlll lllllg 5 - Page fort )-seven PHIPSICLI, 1922 Senior Class Ralph Otis Smith A.B., M.A. Kemp ' s mill, north Carolina " In arguing too the pardon ojvned bis st ill. For though vanquished he could argue still. " Pliilologian; Philologian Entertainment ' 17; Varsity Track ' IH- ' aO; Secretary Ministerial Association ■21; Maroon and Gold Staff ' 21; Captain Track Team ' 21; Class Debater ' 21; President College Band ' 22; In- tercollegiate Debater ' 22. " The gentleman of the opposition, " as he is some- times called, hails from Randolph County, the county that has the reputation of contributing some noble sons to Elon. " R. O. " is no exception. He is a preacher, but is contemplating entering law and politics. His flow of oratory, which has brought honors to him during his college course, will serve him well in his chosen profession. Success to you, old scout. Kate E. Wheeler B.Mus. GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA " Folloa:. foHoro, foUoxi the gleam. ' Be .■t ' 21; As- -. :i .uiiure Director ' 21; Y. W. C. A. I nth lie in Piano ' 21; Pianist Psi- . i iHiiiiH 111 ' 21; Delegate to Y. W. C. A. , liuillMid College ' 21; Delegate to Blue 22; President Y. W. C. A ' 22.; Religious Organization ' 22; Phipsicli Staff ' 22; Pliysical Culture ' 22; Diploma in Piano Maishal Ly Cc Uov ■lull. Kale holds this as her ideal, having found it at her home — Blue Ridge. Here ' s to you, the best president Y. W. has ever had. With no reflections whatever on ' 23, we are wondering what Y. W. will be without you next year, having given your very best to it. Again, " Kate, here is to you! ' . " : ., ' i.V:iii . :MMi rM Page forl )-eight PHIPSICLI, 1922 ta ' i u . iii ' " ■ " cu Claude Levi Walker A.B. BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA " Co put Jlour crecJ into Jiour deed Nor ipealj: ailh double tongue. " Philologian; Kappa PsI Nu; Student Senate ' •21): Marshal Philologian Bnt.Ttainment ' 20: Maroon and Gold Staff •21: Philologian Chief Commenc.ment Marshal ■21: Vice-President Student Senate ' i : Philoloclan Entertainment ' -22. Take a tail fellow — very tail — a frank, oulspoken fellow, steady and reliable, and you have the well- known " Slats. " As a waiter in the dining hall for four years " Slats " has won a reputation that will live as long as the memory of him. " Slats " will sludy surgery after leaving college. Much success to you, old man. You have all the qualities neces- sary to make you what your friends expect you to become. Henry Eugene White A.B. MIDDLEBURC, NORTH CAROLINA " The ladies — heaven bless ihem! " Clio: Sigma Phi Beta; Glee Club ' 20: Class Ba.sket- ball •lS- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21: Varsity Football ■l!)- ' 20- ' 21 ; Clio Entertainment •lS- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22 ; Class Debater •20; Piciident V ' ance Warien County Club ' 20; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 20: Treasurer Student Senate ' 20; Student Senate •21: .Man.on and Cold Staff •21: Treasui-er Eastern Carniiiia Club 20; •■E " .Mi-n ' s Club. Some say of " H. E. " that he is a ladies ' man. Others of us say he is just a favorite because of his gallantry and attractiveness. Such things are thrust upon some people, you know. On the gridiron he wins the applause of all — men and women alike. Hence " H. E. " is an all-round man and a favorite with the fair sex on the campus, on the athletic field and during calling hours — at G. C. W. iiiiiiiiiiiiii ■I HI 4 |ieil!!|Plllfe.m. HjH. .mi.; ' , ' glllipiim mipiiiipiiiii l : ' ;.i ' i ' y .:i ' i ' iif ' Page fori -mne PHIPSICLI, 1922 Class of 1922— Will and Testament Elon College, North Carolina, May 30, 1922. E. being known and recognized by all present as the Class of 1922, Elon College, North Carolina, being for the most part of a sound and disposing mind, and realizing that we must soon take leave of this, our present state of existence, and pass on to the great beyond, where life is so uncertain and fortune so capricious, in this our last Will and Testament do hereby will and bequeath our college properties, chattels and belongings, as follows: Section I Article I. We do hereby leave to the faculty of this college a list of all our " excellent " grades made during our four years, hoping that they be handed down to many generations to come, and by giving such " high grades " no final examinations will be required. Article 2. To our much beloved sponsor, Professor A. L. Hook, whose guidance has helped us amid our difficulties, we leave the loving respect and good will of the Class of ' 22, hoping that he will meet success in all his undertakings. Section II Article 1. Possessmg further personal properties and characteristics, we will and donate the following, to wit: H. E. White leaves with Coach Corboy a record of all personal fouls made by him in the different athletic games, especially those in Junior-Senior basketball. Article 2. To Miss Minnie Edge, Zebo Peel wills his ability to appear on the stage, especially in class stunts. Article 3. Bess Nicholson bestows her ability as hair dresser on Miss Lois Holland, with the ever- lasting hope that she will make daily use of the gift. Article 4. " Slats " Walker leaves with " Foolsie " Fesmire seven inches of his stature, realizing the need of skyward extension by the aforesaid Fesmire. Article 5. To Miss Agnes Whitt is left a volume of books on " How to Vamp. " written by Miss Florine Farmer. Article 6. Miss Susie Perry leaves her musical and artistic talent to Miss Mamie Sockwell. Article 7. Miss Maude Kendrick gladly wills " Footsie " Fesmire to any young lady who will not be annoyed by his serenades on the campus in the late hours of the night. Article 8. To T. B. Mellette Banks Garmon wills his latest and best interpretation of jazz, with the understanding that it is to be used in walking. Article 9. Miss Margie Perry leaves her extensive vocabulary to Mary Lee Foster, with the under- standing that it is to be supervised by Professor E. M. Betts. Article 10. Miss Eunice Rich does bequeath to Lucy Austin her most precious values, such as fashion book-., catalogues from Charles Williams, Phillipsborne, Sears-Roebuck, The National and Bellas Hess, together with all her motion picture magazines, hoping that she will study and patronize these and dress in velvets and satins of the highest quality. Article II. Mary M. Miller leaves with Mary Nell Holland that cool and reserved manner of hers, and to Eva Underwood she leaves her rapid and unsteady c-ait. ylr(i ' c e 12. To Esther Chandler is left a Ford car owned by Nannie D. Reitzel, with the request that this be used only to give young men of the college free rides to Burlington. Article 13. Deloris Morrow wills P. O. Box No. 171 to Margaret Moring, providing that it m ay not be used to deliver college notes. She hopes it will prove to be of much " Worth. " Article 14. Bessie Holmes does hereby bequeath her position as president of the Sludent Council to any junior girl who is willing to undertake such a responsibility. Article 15. Dave Miller, possessing a superabundance of conceit, wills it all to H. Lee Scott, realizing his need of a greater supply. Article 16. Rhodes Moffit wills his " office " in east dormitory to Jimmie Cameron, with the under- standing that neat appearances are required all times, and no paper " Cuttings ' to be scattered anywhere. Page fiflv PHIPSICLI, 1922 Article 17. M. W. Hook wills to J. T. Harrod a record of all church and chapel absences by him while the aforesaid was monitor. Article 18. To Irene Golf is left a pleasing and conversational tone by M. F. Hayes. Article 19. Watson Garrison dedicates and wills to " Happy " Perry his latest book entitled " Be Mindful of Women or ' ou ' ll Be Stung Ere You Know it, " having written this book as a result of years of experience. Article 20. N. G. Newman bestows upon Lindsey Perry his ability to criticise women ' s dress in general, as well as fashions of the modem college girl, realizing thai he will need the same among his " Elite " bunch and on formal occasions. Article 21. William Clem wills his complete diary to Bill Stoner with the hope that it be published in a few years entitled, " Important Days of ' ' est and North Dormitories. " Article 22. Shields Cheek leaves with the bursar of this college a pack of matriculation receipts valued at four hundred and fifty dollars for matriculation fees paid by the aforesaid, with the understanding that this pack is to be kept in the college vault, and should the question arise among hi5 descendants in regard to his college education this would be evidence enough that he was a student of this college for at least ten years. Article 23. J. J. Simiele. having held a standing engagement for Sunday evening, 3:00 to 10:30, at Dr. Watson ' s for the past four years, wills this privilege to Frank Allston, which he hopes will give him a better show perhaps, since he already claims Wednesday nights. Article 24. To Hal Clark S. R. Murray leaves an ample supply of powders, paints, perfumes and other toilet articles. Article 25. Sula Patterson wills her vocabulary of slang to any successor, that is, if she can be found. Article 26. Maggie Irby and Lora Foust leave their memories of social hours and dates to Lillian Harrell. Article 27. To Victoria Adams, Kate Wheeler wills all Y. W. C. A. posters and the like. Article 28. Mrs. Grace Rainey is endowed by I. O . Hauser with a grade of 75 per cent made by him on French. He hopes that it may be an inspiration for her to work harder and even surpass this prized grade. Article 29. Elby Johnson leaves to G. A. Pearce all his marcel irons, kid curlers, electric wavers, hair tonic, bandoline and other properties used for similar purposes, hoping that the results will be as favorable with the latter as they have been with the former. Article 30. Hertford Self leaves his oratorical talent, together with a copy in book form of all orations delivered by him in four years of college, to Guy Butler. Article 31. To George D. Underwood R. S. Rainey wills his management of the Young Men ' s Club, hoping that in securing a housekeeper he will be as successful as he has been. Article 32. C. P. Farmer leaves his tact in securing dates on Sunday P. M. to Gordon McCormick, being assured of the fact that it is much needed. Article 33. Eula Mae Massey does hereby bequeath to Lois Holland her little self-made honor roll for being at breakfast on time. Article 34. His place in the college choir, J. D. Messick leaves to M. I. Crutchfield. Article 35. W. E. Moon leaves to H. C. Hainer his skillful manner of dress, realizing the benefit of same in the every-day walks of life. Article 36. Realizing that he must soon leave Elon. R. O. Smith bequeaths to Irene Goff his privilege of making " stump speeches. " Arlicle 37. Margaret " John " wills to her cousin. Margaret " Bob, " her wonderful " state of mind, " realizing it to be a good thing to keep such in the family. Section III Article I. We nominate and appoint Dr. V. A. Harper to be the executor of this, our last will and testament, with all authority to use his discretion in changing or altering any investments in this estate, or such trusts as herein are created. Article 2. Whereunto we the; Class of 1922, being, as aforesaid, in sound mind for the most part, in witness whereof we hereunto set our hand and seal, this 30th day of May. 1922. (Signed) Cl,Ass OF 1922. Page fifl -one PHIPSICLI, 1922 History of tke Class of 22 Pages From the Class Diary FRESHMAN September 19. 1918. Al lasi school opens. We freshmen have thought thai the lime would never come, for ihe opening was postponed two weeks. We arrived Iwo or three days ago. for freshmen feel they must " gel there in plenty of lime. " The sophs are pretty decent about show- ing us around; they seem to enjoy it very much. September 20. Matriculate, buy books and spend all of dad ' s check. September 21. Examine the tower, tank and look one another over. September 23. The annual faculty reception. Everyone meets everyone else. September 2-t. Johnny and Corbitt " social- ize " for the first lime. September 25. The Freshman Class is re- sponsible for a large part of the S. A. T. C. The girls look on by peeping surreptitiously from be- hind trees, curtains and other objects. September 30. Every freshman on the Hill is suffering from a heart-breaking attack of homesickness or " flu " — many of both. What a woeful time! October 1. (Sunday.) Johnny and Cor- bitt " socialize " again. November I. The spirit of ' 22 comes into ex- istence in the form of an organized class — a hundred and twenty - five members. Mallison is elected president and Sula Patterson secre- tary. " Jake " designs the seal, the class selects the motto of " Be Prepared, " and chooses its colors of maroon and gray. November 27. (Thanksgiving Day.) Slats Walker and Mary Miller have the.r first dates at Elon — and together. November 28. Lost the inter-class basketball championship. December II. The S. A. T. C. reception. Our boys received their honorable discharges, as the war Is over and their services a-e not need- ed. A jolly good time in the dining room this night. December 13. Johnny elected captain of basketball for the year ' 18-19. December 20. 21, 23. Leave for home for the Christmas holidays. January 5, 1919. Back again. A great many of our S. A. T. C. boys have not returned. January 7. The class reorganizes. Castevens is elected president; Mallison did not return. March 3. Freshman stunt — a picture gallery. Very, very funny. March 23. Freshman-Sophomore debate. Lula Cannon, Jake Thomas and Horton Doughton de- bate for the class. The sophs win. Lula says " Gee whiz! " AprEL 16. Eunice Rich wins the PsipheUan essayist medal. May 21. The end of a short year. Off for the vacation. SOPHOMORE September 10. Sophs! Oh joy! Isn ' t the world a pleasant place? And isn ' t knowledge an easy thing to gain? This year Rhodes Mof- filt IS president. Mag Corbitt secretary. September 13. The annual faculty reception, but this doesn ' t interest us half as much as the new freshmen. September l-t. Johnny and Corbitt still " so- cializing. " November I. Mid-semester reports sent out. No inflation in the soph dignity is apparent; how- ever, a few punctures are painfully noticeable. November 25. Lost the inler-class basketball championship. December 22. Christmas — and home. January 7, 1920. Return to school with re- newed and increased soph dignity. February 26. Soph stunt. First appearance of the " Red Calf She-Talker. " March 24. Win the inter-class track cham- pionship from the juniors by one-half a point. Johnny, Jake, Carvey and R. O. star. March 27. Freshman-Sophomore debate. Eunice Rich, Jake Thomas and Henry White win that old debate. Good scouts! March 27. (Midnight.) A beautiful ' 22 painted on the tank by Jake and his assistants. March 30. A sprightly fight staged on the tank. What with buckets of paint descending Page fifl))-la-c PHIPSICLI, 1922 and lively scuffling on the part of the participants on their aerial perch, it was a most interesting and " scecry ' sight. Suffice it to say ' 22 stayed on that tank that day and for many a day there- after. April 2. H. G. Self wins the Ph.lologian ora- torical medal. May 10. R. O. Smith elected captain of the varsity track team; N. C. Newman elected cap- tain of the varsity tennis team, ' 20- ' 2l. May 16. College closes for the vacation. Not a thing has happened to puncture permanently the sophomore dignity. It has been a glorious year. JUNIOR September I. Every trace of our sophomore breeziness is gone; we are juniors now. Johnny Johnson is president and Bessie Holmes is sec- retary for this term. September 5. Johnny and Corbitt still " so- cializing. " November 24. Junior-Senior debate. H. G. Self and R. O. Smith win a brilliant victory for old -22. November 30. Johnny elected captain of the varsity football team for ' 21 - ' 22. December 2. Lost the basketball championship to the sophomores. December 22. Off for home. January 5. 1921. Christmas holidays over. February 11. Corbitt. " Ken " and Eunice take leading parts in Byron W. King ' s production of Merchant of Venice. March 10. Junior-Senior reception. The seniors say they have a mighty good time. March 15. Kate Wheeler elected president of Y. W. C. A. March 16. Junior stunt. Second appearance of the " Red Calf She-Talker. " April 26. Lost the track championship. April 27. H. G. Self represents the college in the State Peace Contest. April 27. Mary Miller wins the Psiphelian essayist medal. April 29. R. O. Smith wins the Philologian oratorical medal. May 4. Eula Mae Massey and Margie Perry give their cerlificale recital in voice. May 23. H. G. elf wins the Philologian commencement oratorical medal ; R. S. Rainey wins the Clio oratorical medal. May 23. Receive the senior " mantle " today. Seniors! Can it be? Somehow it gives a fellow a queer, sad little feeling to think of assuming this tide. It has all been so jolly. Come on, class- males, lei ' s make the coming session the best of them all. Still — we can ' t keep from turning back just a wee bit. SENIOR September 7, 1921. Two- Two- Twenty-Two! Two-Two -Twenty-Two! Two - Two - Twenty- Two! Seniors! Seniors! Seniors! Watson Garrison is our president, Nat Newman our sec- retary. September 10, We assist the faculty with their reception by decorating for them, makinu the punch and serving it. September II. Corbitt and Johnny slill ' i- clallzing. " September 12. W. E. Moon elected president of Religious Activities Organization. October 16. (Sunday.) Corbitt and Johnny do not " socialize. " ' What? What? October 23. (Sunday.) Corbitt and Johnnj do " socialize. " Well for goodness sakes! October 30. Lora Foust elected president ol the Ophelia Dramatic Club. November 10. Senior stunt — the " Red CaW She-Talker " makes its last appearance at Elon. Maggie Irby and Bessie Holmes star in an im- promptu number. November 23. Mary Miller, R. S. Rainey (that bald-headed fellow with the sideburns), and J. D. Messick represent the class in the Junior-Senior debate. They lose! December 6. Lose the Interclass basketball game lo the Juniors. Johnny, Slats, Watson, C. P., Self, H. E.. Hook, Banks— you played a good game! We are proud of you! December 9. H. G. Self and R. S. Rainey among those chosen lo represent the college i ' l an Intercollegiate debate. December 14. Receive the senior rings. December 22. Chrislmas holidays. January 4. Seniors begin last " lap " of colleg ' May 13-20. Final exams. Extinguishers!! May 20-27. Senior week. May 30. Grand finale. May 31. Exit. Historian. Page fifl )-lhr PHIPSICLI, 1922 Class PropKecy T. PETER and the inmates of the Celestial Region were fast going to seed, and to complete the misery the angels were singing out of tune. Suddenly, a loud blast of the trumpet awakened St. Peter. He looked up and saw Michael, the archangel, standing before him, who shouted. " A soul in sight and mounting fast. " " Oho! " yawned St. Peter, " we shall have occupation now. " The soul was ushered in the pearly gates and stood before St. Peter. " Mortal man. what say ' st thou for thyself? " asked St. Peter. The newcomer trembled and bowed. " Sir. " said he. " I have just been assisted gently but firmly off the terrestial planet, and here I am. My name. sir. is Oscar Banks Garmon. I. on the earth, was a great doctor, to my way of thinking, but as I ushered so many souls into heaven they have sent me in their footsteps. Be kind, St. Peter. " Again Michael ' s trumpet heralded the approach of two other mortals, who soon stood before St. Peter. These proved to be Maggie Irby and Lora Foust. Banks forgot about St. Peter and his celestial regions in greeting them. " hy Banks. " exclaimed Maggie. " I never expected to meet you here. " " Aw. come off. Maggie! " exclaimed Banks. " You know I was too good for the earth. Say, how about scaring up an old class reunion. Let us send some heralds to earth to hurry up the members of old ' 22 and let ' s get together again. ' What say? Let ' s go! " After much coaxing St. Peter agreed and sent down for ihe others. The first to come running m through the pearly gates was N. G. Newman, secretary of the class. Soon business began to pick up and St. Peter awoke to the fact that many feunous personages were crossing his doorstep that day. " N. G. " was asked to call the roll and recite the great and noble deeds of those present. About half the class were there, so he began. " Step forward as I call your names. R. O. Smith. This gentleman before you has attained great fame as the editor of a revised edition of Shakespeare. He objected seriously to some passages in which the lover was entirely too fortunate in winning his lady-love. He said it was not true to life, for he knew from actual experience. " Next. I. O. Hauser. This man made a brilliant record as editor of the Greensboro Daily News. The paper became so famous under his editorehip that such publications as the N. Y. Times were placed out of commission entirely. " H. N. Peel. This gentleman made a name for himself in light opera, as a singer. His favorite selection was ' Massa ' s in the Cold, Cold Ground. ' Fame was thrust upon this man. " Next, M. W. Hook. Tliis man has used his college training to great advantage as a conductor on Henry Ford ' s railroad. He allowed all the pretty girls to ride free of charge. His train was very popular. " In walked " Slats " Walker and Watson Garrison. They had a great deal of trouble getting through the pearly gates. Some friends used their influence, so St. Peter grudgingly gave his consent. " Step forward, gentlemen, ' called " N. G. " " we want to look upon you again. These two bosom companions have reached the pinnacles of fame through impersonating Mutt and Jeff. You have the pleasure of gazing upon two world-famous comedians — the heroes who have braved everything to make Mutt and Jetf classical figures. " Come forward, Bessie Holmes. This good, steady classmate of ours has been a famous reader. After several months of training at King ' s School of Oratory she attained fame throughout the sunny Southland by her beautiful rendition of ' Curfew Shall Not Ring Tonight. ' " H. E. White, " called " N. G., " " you are welcome. It gives me the greatest pleasure to recite this man ' s noble deeds. He was known throughout the world as the maker of the famous medicine " Kotoch, " which was guaranteed to make mustaches grow overnight. " At this point in strolled a demure little woman stirring with a wooden spoon a mixture in a blue bowl. " Deloris Morrow, " said " N. G.. " " we have been waiting for you. All of you know of the vast success of this little woman in the realm of domestic science. She is still trying to prove, through food analysis, that Harper ' s mixture does not cause dyspepsia. So far her attempts have failed. " " Maude Kendrick. " said " N. G.. " " was a famous aesthetic dancer as a result of her training and experience at Elon. She is still ' Ken ' in spite of the fact that upon the light, fantastic toe she danced upon the hearts of men. " " Lora Foust, come forward. This worthy lady before you was principal for years of the Elon Practice School. Pragmatism and problematic situations have been her study for years. " At this point in romped a little girl playing basketball. " Stand still, will you, Boodie Perry, " cried " N. G, " " while I relate your successes. ' Boodie ' was the baby of the Class of ' 22. She still has the doll she kept during her college career. She made a great success of her kindergarten teaching in Siler City. " Page fif( )-foiir PHIPSICLI, 1922 [u " " - ,jm Suddenly Michael ' s trumpet shook the firmaments of heaven. For why should it not. when J. J. Simiele strolled through the pearly gates? r , , c c l- •■J. J. Slm.ele, " announced " N. G. " " was a Wall Street broker of fame. Out of the beneficence of his heart he gave the town of Elon the money necessary to lay cement walks along the famous boulevard, " Possum Avenue. ' for the benefit of the college students who do so much visiting in town. " Mary M. Miller. " announced " N. G. " " This lady did a noble work on earth. She was famous as a platform orator, her subject being ' Easy ' ' ays to Matrimony. ' " ' Arm in arm two gentlemen of imposing appearance strolled through the gales. Rainey and Uem, hvo attorneys who should have been famous, " explained our man, " if they had had a hundred years more on the earth. ., , . -t-l- " Come forth, Nannie D. Reitzel, " called " N. G. " " Your trials and tribulations are over. This poor child has spent her life trying to learn plane geometry. Close your book at last, for you will never A ' quie ' t little woman here entered. " This lady. " said " N. G.. " " never laughed in the y° ' - never said anything funny. It is Sula Patterson, the woman who tried as hard for her degree M.K.b. as she did for her A.B. u n A man of forceful look appeared. " This gentleman. " said " N. G.. is our good classmate, H. e. Self. His oration on the " ' Will of ' Woman " is as well known and liked as the famous " Acres of Diamonds. " This silver-tongued orator was the wonder of his age. " Bess Nicholson and Florine Farmer. " announced Michael. " Bess. " said " N. G.. " " you will notice has bobbed her hair. She applied for a position in the Mebane Hi h School. As only bobbed-hair teachers were allowed there she had to cut off her curls. " " Florine. " continued our speaker, " " advertised for a husband after leaving school. So many applicants appeared that she formed a matrimonial bureau and spent the remainder of her life furnishing her girl friends with husbands. , . r , , , ■ i r " " Maggie Irby, " announced " N. G. " " This famous lady was an M.D. She made a specialty of cases of chickenpox. " r , » i , ivn i " " This, " " said " " N. G.. " " " " is Rhodes Moffitt. who was president and owner of the Asheboro Wheel- barrow Company. He hoped to establish a shovel factory, but life was too short. " " " Mr. Cheek, " was announced. " " This gentleman was so long finishing college that he forgot almosi all he knew, so. upon completing his course he became a professional baseball player and forgot the re- mainder of it. " 1 L £ 1 1 L " Welcome. " ' called our speaker. " Here is a noble woman who performed a beautiful task on ttie earth. She nave herself in service for others as she did in college. It is our beloved Kate Wheeler. " Through °lhe pearly gales a tiny figure came running. Hair curlers and three fashion books trailed through space behind her. " " Welcome, Eunice Rich. " ' exclaimed " ' N. G.. " " you have made a name for yourself upon the stage of life as a co-missionary in " fer-away ' Africa. C. P. Farmer here arrived on the scene of action. " " This gentleman, said our speaker, has filled well his posilion, that of pilot on a boat plying between Norfolk and Richmond. " A lady and gentleman at this point appeared, singing " ' Long, Long Ago. " " " J. D. Messick and Marjorie Perry, " ' exclaimed " N. G., " " we welcome you. These two have sung m concert for many years. They are remembered in every small town from the Great Lakes to Florida. " " " Tell us, " ' N. G., " ' begged several, " what you did on earth. " " " What 1 did? Well. 1 became a dentist and invented a new device for holding false teeth in the mouth. The famous Nevi-man fastener is in ihe mouth of millions. " " " Hello. Dave. " said " N. G. ' " ' " This fellow never liked the ladies. They pursued him so he ran off to the mountains and lived the life of a hermit and lonely bachelor on Grandfathers Mountain. " Two men walked in. " " One of these gentlemen. " said " " N. G.. " " was dean of Elon College. W. E. Moon. The second gentleman is S. R. Murray. He conducted a famous beauty parlor in Burlington. North Carolina. His valuable past experience made him an expert in the trade. " " " Here come Johnny and Corbitl. " exclaimed one. " Yes, " said " " N. G, " " it was thought at one time that they would marry, but Johnny became coach at Guilford and Margaret started a hair-dressing estab- lishment at Sunbury. Johnny went down every week to have his hair curled and Margaret refused to marry him because she would lose too good a customer. " ' At this point the great gates closed. A short while later a timid knocking was heard outside. St. Peter peeped out. " " St. Peter, has the last bell rung yet? " called a voice. " Please pardon me. I really did not mean to be late in getting to heaven as I was everywhere on earth. " " Come in, Eula May Massey, " said St. Peter. " ' She married a widower with five children; hence, this time, we excuse her for being late. Silence reigned over heaven, and all retired for rest until the morrow, for the Class of ' 22 " were all met. " Page fifl )-five PHIPSICLI. 1922 CI ass Po em Amidst a world of war and strife. We here began our college life. Training lo help establish peace And do our bit when war should cease. So, then, in this uncertain state We set our motto to grow great; To " Be Prepared. " Although our pathway was uphill. We ' ve striven well our place to fill. To make a name for Twenty-Two, By things that we would say and do. And with our many victories won. We had not finished, but begun To " Be Prepared. " Our college life we ' ve labored through, Following the gleam of Twenty-Two; With love for college-mate and friend. And eager to them a hand to lend. With reverence for these halls so dear, For teachers who have helped us near To " Be Prepared. " Our college days to an end have come, In the wide, wide world our task begun, With fear and hope the future we face; With thankfulness the past we trace. And view the happy friendships there Which helped in joy and in despair To " Be Prepared. " As from our college days we part, A prayer for you is in our heart. We hope the gleam for each of you Shall be your star the great world through. Then bravely dare to say and do Things, helping others as Twenty-Two, To " Be Prepared. " Page fifly-iix PHIPSICLI, 1922 A Memory of SopKomoredom " Jake " Thomas. Chief Artist Supporting Arliili — " Johnny " Johnson. " Doc " Garvey. " Slals " Walker. " Country " Moflll. K. R. MacCalman. " Rabb, " Sm.lh. Dave Miller. R. A. Dav.s. Walson " Zebo " F eel. " Chief " Clem. " Norllna " Haves. H. G. Self. W. E. Mo H. E. While. F. W. Alexander. C. R. Hutchison. Garmon. Rhode Garrison. Page fifiy-ievcn PHIPSICLI, 1922 Page fift -eighl PHIPSICLI, 1922 ■ ■ ■ (j ■ " ' ■■■■ ' ■ illj....l,li;]ij||j;ii.,iiiiliiiiliiriiiimii:mii.|j rrt„ Page fifl -n!ne PHIPSICLI. 1922 Junior Class Flower: Pansy N. F. Bran NOCK. Faculi Sponsor Mollo: " Build for Character. Not Fame " Colors: Purple and Gold Officers E. Marlette Preside C. R. Reed Vice-PreslJenl Margaret Morinc Secretary J. M. Farmer Treasurer Grace West . . . CorresportJlng Secretary V. M. Rivera Chaplain Worth Wicker Poel G. D. Underwood Historian Andrewjs. Thomas Harold Bray. Lloyd Jones Brooks. John Cannon. Mrs. L. M. Chandler. Esther COGHILL, PaTTIE LeE Crutchfield. Berta Doyle Crutchfield. Marion Ivey Edge. Minnie Laura Farmer. Esther Emily Farmer. John Melvin Fix, John McGhee GoFF. Irene Hodges Members Hatley. Prentice Phleicar Helms, Roy Sylvester Holland, Lois Maie Holland. Mary Nell Homewood, Margaret Edna Jennings. Lance Wood KiRKLAND. Mildred Louise Marlette. Wade Elmer Morinc. Margaret Joyner Morris. Robert Van Perry. Lindsey Jackson Phillips. Annie Laura Rainey. Grace McElroy Reed, Clifton Ray Rivera, Victor Manuel Scholz, Herbert, Jr. Scott. Henry Lee Stoner. William Garland SwANSON, Mary Underwood, George Dewey West, Grace Lillian White, Edward Carl White, Matthew James W.. Jr. Whitt. Agnes Wicker. Worth Bacley WooDiE, William Lawton Page sixty PHIPSICLI, 1922 Junior Class Thomas Harold Andrews ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA " Brolhen end shiers, I hid vou bemare Of giving pour heart (o a dog (o iecr. " Lloyd Jones Bray CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA ' The thousandth man jvill stand vour friend With the whole round tvorld agin ' i)ou. " Esther Chandler VIRCILINA. VIRGINIA T iu voice 15 sweet as if it lool( its music f. th face. " John Brooks BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA " Ship me somewhere east of Suez Where the best are li e the worst. " Marion Ivey Crutch field EFLAND, NORTH CAROLINA " From the wheels and drift of things. Deliver us, Cood Lord. " Pattie Lee Coghill HENDERSON, NORTH CAROLINA ' The pearl is the image of purilv. but she is p than the pearl. " Page sixt )-onc PHIPSICLI. 1922 Junior Class John Melvin Farmer NEWS FERRY. VIRGINIA " Take the cash, let ihe credit go. Nor heeJ Ihe rumble of the Jislanl Jrum. ' Bertha Doyle Crutch field EFLAND, NORTH CAROUNA " Smect promptings unto l indest deeds jnerc in her everp lool " John McGhee Fix BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA " These delights, if thou canst give. Mirth, Tuith thee I mean to live. " Roy Sylvester Helms MONROE, NORTH CAROLINA ' Tlvas ' Slveet I must not bide with Jiou ' And ' Love I cannot bide alone. ' " Minnie Laura Edge BUFFALO, ALABAMA ' there be anyone whose power is in beauty, in purity and in goodness, it is she. " Esther Emily Farmer NEWS FERRY, VIRGINIA " A little, liny, pretty, willy, charming darling, she Page iixty-two PHIPSICLI, 1922 = Junior Class Irene Hodges Goff FALCON, NORTH CAROLINA ' What Titill not Tvoman dare When strong affections stir her spirit up? ' Prentice Phleigar Hatley EAST SPENCER, NORTH CAROLINA " O maids. I ' ve Jane i i iou alt but or And she can never be mine, " Lance Wood Jennings GIBSONVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA " Yet lip meets with lip at the lastward — gc( out! She has been there before. " Lois Maie Holland HOLLAND, VIRGINIA " the heart of a man is depressed Tvith The gloom is dispell ' d mhcn she appears. " Mary Nell Holland HOLLAND, VIRGINIA " A noble man is led bv woman ' s gentle words. Wade Elmer Marlette SAXAPAHAW, NORTH CAROLINA " An honest man he is and hates the slime That sticks on filth}) deeds. " Page sixt )-three PHIPSICLI. 1922 " ■ - == 3J= Junior Class Robert Van Morris DENTON, NORTH CAROLINA " Lcl him mrifc mhal he mhhes to saji, ( (.rc5 him out if he Iries lo spcal(. " Margaret Edna Homewood BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA ' Tis moJcsln thai mat(ei them seem Jivine LiNDBEY Jackson Perry WINCATE, NORTH CAROLINA " A man must stand b ) his Master When once he has pledged bis ivord. ' Clifton Ray Reed PINNACLE. NORTH CAROLINA ' IVilhout the smile from partial heaulv moi Oh! TDhal aere man? — a S)orlJ without a Mildred Louise Kirkland FLON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA " Her step is music and her voice is son Victor Manuel Rivera PONCE, PORTO RICA " Judge not that J)c he not judged. " Page sixt -four PHIPSICLI, 1922 Junior Class Henry Lee Scott EUREKA. NORTH CAROLINA " Lord Cod of Hoits. he with us w Lcil me forgel-—lesl ae forgel! " Herbert Scholz, Jr. MACON. NORTH CAROLINA " And Joseph dreamed a dream, and he l itd il to his brethren and lhe i hated him el the more. " Margaret Joyner Moring DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA " On one she smiled and he mas htest. " William Garland Stoner GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA " Tr ) as lie mill, no man hrealfs loose From his first love, no matter mho she he. ' George Dewey Underwood YOUNCSViLLE, NORTH CAROLINA " Defend me, therefore, common sense, saij , From rcveiies so air} , from the toil . . . " Annie Laura Phillips LUMBERTON, NORTH CAROLINA " There is in her true heart a sparl( of heaVenh fire, rvhich beams and cheers us even in the dark- est hours. " Page sixty-five PHIPSICLI. 1922 m Junior Class Grace McElroy Rainey CORDONSVILLE, VIRGINIA " O loving noman, man ' s fulfillment sroccl. Completing him, not oiheraise complete. ' Edward Carl White WAVERLY, VIRGINIA " For the females of the species Are more deadly than the male. " Matthew JamesWalter White, Jr. NORFOLK, VIRGINIA " ou stop to find out mhat your wages utill be, IVillie, mji ioy, don ' t Jiou go on the sea. " Mary Swanson WILKESBORO, NORTH CAROLINA " A Tvoman mixed of such fine elements Thai ivere all virtue and religion dead She ' d mat(e them neml]). " Grace Lillian West FAIRFIELD, CONNECTICUT " She was not made to he the admiration of crjjfcot l), hul the happiness of one. " Worth Bagley Wicker ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA " came I ' c the water. And like the Tvind I go. " Page sixty-six PHIPSICLI, 1922 -■ r- ..„ji..i.iiw.,.ru.„iiiiiiuii.il,iiiuiini]iil.uii I Junior Class Agnes Whitt NATHALIE. VIRGINIA " A handsome }voman is a jcivel, a good reoman is a treasure. " William Lawton Woodie FURCHES, NORTH CAROLINA " Drinl(. for once dead ou never shall relur Page jix J-seV.n PHIPSICLI, 1922 Junior Class History HE Class of ' 23 occupies a very proud position in the history of this institution. It has suffered the vicissitudes and borne the hardships, enjoyed the advantages and reaped the benefits of that period which has meant more to Elon College than any other period of equal duration. During our short stay, the college and its life has been practically revolutionized. It is only natural that in tlus time of stress that some of those on the pilgrimage with us should be missing when the final roll is called. The saddest part of the history of our class lies in the list of the names of its members after which must be written the symbol " Ex ' 23. " Others, however, have come to fill these vacant places. Some have returned to school after years of absence; some have risen from the lower classes, but all have caught the old spirit and have been welded into one homogeneous whole by the fires of friend and fellowship. f he athletic record of ' 23 during our stay in college is worthy of note. In the last two years we have won the class championship in baske ' .ball and baseball. In the past two years the Class of ' 23 has furnished a captain for each of the three teams — football, baske ' .ball and baseball. Furthermore, the Class of ' 23 has given to football Perry, Stoner, Fix, Marie ' te and Undei-wood ; to basketball Fix, Perry and Andrews, and to baseball Mailetie, Underwood, Perry, Andrews and Sloner. We have also been active in the literary societies and social clubs. We have been strong supporters of the college publications, and loud rooters at all athletic games. This is especially true of the girls of our class. We still have before us our senior year, and if we do as well our last year as we have dene the first three, we vnW go down in college history as a truly remarkable class. Page 5ixl )-eighl PHIPSICLI, 1922 Rally Round the Standard " don max " In the heart of Carolina, Where grows the long-leaf pine, There is a pretty little spot. And 1 feel that it is mine. There is something that is calling, Calhng softly unto me. And I know it ' s you, dear Elon, And I ' m coming back to thee. Yes. we ' ll all go tack to Elon And we ' ll rally ' round once more. Rally ' round her standard. As we rallied heretofore. And we ' ll sing a song of praises To her sons and daughters bold. As we rally ' round the standard Underneath Marcon and Gold. When you ' re far from Carolina, Far from the folks at home. Your thoughts turn back to her. No matter where you roam, And you ' ll all come back to Elon Some distant future day. And as they rally ' round the standard You II surely hear them say — Yes. we ' ll all go back to Elon, And we II rally " round once m Rally ' round her standard. As we rallied heretofore; And we ' ll sing a song of praises To her sons and daughters bold. As we rall y ' round the standard, Undeinealh Maroon and Cold. PHIPSICLI, 1922 Page seVen(JI PHIPSICLI, 1922 Page cvent}f-onc PHIPSICLI, 1922 f omer Sophomore Class G. F. Alexander, facu y Sponsor Mollo: " It is Better to Gleam Than to Glow " Officers M. L. Patrick PmsiJ-nl Jennie GuntER Vicc-PresiJent Sarah Carter Secrelar ) D. RuDD Treasu Freda Dimmick Historian S. M. LVNAM Poel W. T. Scott Chaplain Adams, Victoria Aldridce, Nannie Austin, Lucy Bailey, Nonnie Bain, Elizabeth Barber. J. D. Barker, J. R. Barrett. Alice Beasley, R. E. Butler, G. G. Cameron. J. L. Carter, Sarah Cheek, Mabel Colclouch. G. D. Cotten. Della Gotten. Essie Cox, J. C. Crutchfield, G. C. Davis, J. J. Members D:mmick, Freda DoFFLEMYER, DrUSILLA Elder, Ada Fesmire. L. E. Gunn, R. H. Gunter, Jennie Haslett, W. L. Haynes, Helen Holland, G. L. Homewood, Louise Howell, Opal Johnson, O. C. Kennedy, E. L. Lawrence, Mary Grah Luke. . H. Lynam. S. M. May, H. W. McAdams, J. M. McElroy. Frances Miller, Lucile Northcutt. Daisy Lze Pace. Ora Patrick. M. L. PURCELL, B. L. Rhodes. M. Z. Rudd, P. D. Scott, W. T. Self. R. C. Smith. E. M. SoMERs. Myrtle Stryker. Mary Hall surratt, r. v. Thomas, C. H. Walker, Lelia Walton, Isabella Weber, Alice Whitesell, J. C. Woody, W. W. Page icvcnt f-lao PHIPSICLI, 1922 Sophomore Class .1. p.. Baik-r HurllnBlon. N. C. Viil.iria Adams Ncn- Britain. Conn. .7. I). BarlH-r Elon College. N. I N:iniii.- Aldridgi- . Union Ridge. N. C. i ' ittsburgh. Pa Alice Barrett Ponce. P. R. Lucy Austin Taylorsvfllc. N. C. R. B. Bcasley Wilson. N. C. Nonnie Bailey Wadley. Ala. Mabel Cheek Graham. N. C G. n. ODlclouBh Durham. N. C. .Sarah CarK-r Henderson. N. O O. r. Crutchfleld Elon College. N. C. Page sevent -ihrcc PHIPSICLI, 1922 = Sophomore Class J. J. Davis Essie CotU-n S. M. Lvman Elkton. N. C. Greensboro. N. C. Apex. N. C. R. H. Gunn Drusilla Dofflemyer I nuise Homewoorl wn Summit. N.C. Elkton. Va. Burlingto n. N. C. Helen Hayne O. C. Johnsor Durham. N. C. Salisbury. N. C Elon College. N. C. Page scvcnt}f-four PHIPSICLI, 1922 =1 3 Sopnomore Class Page seventy-five PHIPSICLI. 1922 Sophomore Class V. V. Wucirly Alice Wober Page seVent -six PHIPSICLL 1922 Sopkomore Class History NOTHER year has rolled around since we first met. Our class has decreased somewhat m number, but there are quite enough to carry out what tradition has long since assigned to our care. In other words, to acquamt the freshmen with their new environment. Ac- cording to psychology, environment has a great deal of influence on the life of a person. To this we heartily agree; and we think that perhaps another class will agree also — the Freshman Class. At any rate, we endeavored to acquaint them with their new surroundings, taking care not to leave any of them out. We know for ourselves what a keen disappoint- ment would have been ours had we been left out. Therefore, we think that we have discharged our duties in this matter faithfully and, we believe, successfully. It is true that we never made such an enviable record last year, losing most of the contests in which we engaged. The debate was the most inter- esting feature of the year. We lost here also, but not until we had put up a hard fight. There is no such thing, however, as downing the good old Class of ' 24. We are bound together with bonds of love and fellowship that will not be broken by a mere jar. We have never failed to back our boys with plenty of " pep " in all athletic contests. Although we have lost here, we are not cast down. It is just as much an indication of greatness to take defeat without complaining as it is to glory in victory. And so with these thoughts in mind and with two long years before us in which to better our records, we redouble our efforts, believing fully that we possess the real power necessary to a successful college career. Always we strive to do our best that will fit us to cope with the problems that will confront us in later years. And we are doing our best to make good our motto — " It is better to glezim than to blaze. " Page sevcnt f ' Sevcn PHIPSICLI, 1922 Sophomore Class Poem Steadily gleam the lamps we bear. Lighting the way we would explore; Never a blaze that soon is not Leaving the darkness deep as before. Like as the gleaming lamps we bear. Like as that gleam from an open door. Welcoming travelers from afar. So stands the Class of Twenty-Four. Under our banner of green and gold. True to our standards forever more. Standing for growth and loyalty. Pure as the colors thai we adore. Plain as the daisy we choose lo wear. Gathered together from every shore. Blended lo form our beloved class. Bringing earth ' s best to Twenty-Four. Page sevenly-elghl PHIPSICLI, 1922 W ' " " ' " I " " l " " Tii||-m " rn».muii. .■■, Page sevenl f-ninc PHIP5ICLI, 1922 mF Freshman Class P. S. Kennett. FacuUv Sponsor Hoaer: Brown-Eyed Susan Molio: " Onward " Colors: Brown and Gold Officers John E. Smith President J. T. Harrod Vice-President Frances Gregg 5ecre arD Ol.YN Barrett Treasurer Clarene Lincoln Historian Margaret Smith Poetess ' age eigbl f PHIPSICLI, 1922 1 " lij-- FRESHMAN CLASS Page cighly-one 11 " « " ll ili.. ' .n.u " . PHIPSICLI, 1922 f= FRESHMAN CLASS Page eight )-tivo PHIPSICLI, 1922 FRESHMAN CLASS Page eighl )-three PHIPSICLI, 1922 FRESHMAN CLASS Page eighl))-four PHIPSICLI, 1922 Freskman Class History HE greater part of our class arrived at Elon September sixth, nineteen hundred and twenty-one. We felt that we were one of the wisest classes that has ever been here, having already been informed concerning the reception awaiting us by the sophomores and the money that would be necessary for radiator fees. The recep- tion was indeed one of the most cordial. Although we got acquainted at the faculty reception, we did not feel perfectly at home until after the greeting by the sophs. Soon work actually began, and we had the opportunity to demonstrate our ability as students. But our abihty was not altogether confined to literary lines, a fact which has been shown by our yelling at the football games, and the part we have taken in other college activities. The class was organized November first. Professor Paul S. Kennett was elected sponsor, and John Smith became the president of this remarkable group. The only real crime the class has committed was the complete defeat of the sophomore basketball team as payment for the kindness they have shown us from the beginning. We feel, however, that we have been forgiven for this offense, and with the good will of the whole school, the deepest concern of all the faculty and our owii better judgment to lead onward, we are expecting to make a good record during our stay at Elon. FresKman Class Po em For years we ' ve tried to gain this height. And now we ' re proud that we can say " At last we have a perfect right To that new name we claim today. " " TTie Class of Twenty-five " — this name, Beneath Elon ' s Maroon and Gold, We ' ll try to win our road to fame. Strong characters we ' ll try to mould — Tliis Class of Five and Twenty. To brown and gold, our colors true. We ' ll ever our allegiance pay; The little brown-eyed Susan, too. Will make us think along life ' s way. We ' ll think of happy days we ' ve spent With dear old comrades — girls and boys- When to and fro we gayly went And didn t realize our joys — In the Class of Five and Twenty. Freshman year is a foundation — Elon ' s traditions true, we learn. Start the road to graduation. And may we never backward turn; So as we step inside the gate That leads us into Learning ' s courts We now resolve that we ' ll be great In any work or any sports — This Class of Five and Twenty. Then, Onward! Onward! we will press. And when our work on earth is done. If any one our deeds shall bless. We ' ll know to whom the praise belongs; To One above is due all praise — All we had, to us. He gave. To Him our voices we shall raise, j-iiia ask that God at last may fave The Class of Five and Twenty. I agj eight )-five PHIPSICLI. 1922 Page cig i ij- PHIPSICLL 1922 = Pafic cighiy-icvcTx PHIPSICLI, 1922 Miidred K.rUland MUSIC FACULTY Page cighly-cight PHIPSICLI, 1922 =T 3 Diplomas Margarete Christine Corbitt Diploma m Pmno Be gay, be joyful, have music in (he soul; Love with all nature and never grow old. EuLA Mae Massev Diploma in Voice And thou singing to me in the wilderness; Ah, wilderness were Paradise enow. Mary Marjorie Perry Diploma in Voice Her voice changed like a bird ' s; There grew more music and less of words Kate Wheeler Diploma in Piano By music, minds an equal temper kn Nor swell too high, nor sink too low. Certincates John Decatur Messick Certificate in Voice Eunice Claire Rich Certificate in Exprcision Page eighty-nine PHIPSICLI, 1922 mr Page ninel PHIPSICLI, 1922 =m College Band Roster M. Z. Rhodes. Direcior Cornel R. O. Smith. President Bass W. T. Scott. Vice-President .... Cornel H. ScHOLi, Jr.. Secretary-Treasurer . .Alto B. W. Everett Cornet J. N. Denton Cornel F. M. Cheek . Cornet M. I. CruTCHFIELD Cornel J. C. Lefler Cornel W. B. Terrell V. M. Rivera T. S. Cheek . . E. E. Snotherlv M. F. Hayes . F. A. Rawles I. H. Luke O. B. Garmon P. A. Penny . . Cornef Clarionet . Baritone . . Tenor . . . Alto . Trombone . Saxophone Snare-Drum Bass Drum Pa§: nine(y-ore PHIPSICLI, 1922 Commercial Class Officers F. J. Ali.sTON PrestJent B. S. Brown Secrelar Bertha Isley Treasurer Members F. J. Allston S. F. High J. B. Newman Hallie Stanfield Lane Atkinson W. K. Hood Lula Overton Lydia Spoon Effie Bowden Rose Howell P. A. Penny Bettie V. Tapscott B. S. Brown Bertha Isley Arrie Pritchette Isabella Walton Robert Brown O. H. King R. C. Self Ruby Welborn Catherine Cutting W. V. McIntosh B. H. Shankle Pearl Westmoreland Robert L. Etheridge Zondal Myers E. E. Snotherly E. P. Whitesell C. P. Flynn Dewell Moore Andrew Soberon A. B. Williams W. E. Graham Dorothy Wood Page nlnetv-m PHI PSICLI, 1922 ' ' jmi Houseliolcl Arts Class Anna Mary Landis, Director Officers Frances McElroy President Olyn Barrett Vice-President Essie Gotten Sccrcforij Teneva Jordan Treasurer Members Olyn Barrett Teneva Jordan Marjorie Burton Nellie Lawson Essie Gotten Frances McElroy Susie Perry Hallie Trollincer Mary Utley Lelia Walker Puge ninety ihi r - -1 1 PHIPSICLI, 1922 = Page nincl i-fo PHIPSICLI, 1922 ' .fldte W " - ■- — ' page ninc Ji-jcvc PHIPSICLI, 1922 Coach F. B. Corboy This year Coach Corboy continued the upward progress of athletics. So far this year he has put out two exceptionally good teams, taking everything into consideration. The football team was far beyond that of last season, the rame being true with respect to basketball. We feel sure that the same progress will be made in baseball. Coach has won the confidence of every student here. The athletes have realized ever since he has been directoi of athletics that he is never satisfied with anything other than the very best, both from the individual and the team. Give Coach the material and he will develop a winning team. Captain E. S. Johnson, Halfback " Johnnie. " captain of the Christian eleven, w s one of the hardest lig ' lters on the team. " Johnnie " has made an enviable record as an athlete. He is a four-letter man. and deserves the honor that has been bestowed upon him. We regret ihat this is his last year on the gridiron. He has had his Alma Mater ever at heart, giving to her nothing other than his best. It ' s hard to let you go. " Johnnie. " Captain-Elect J. S. Cameron, Guard " Jimmie " corres to us frrm Kiski Preparatory. Saltsburg, Pa., which is the leading preparatory school of that state, hie seldom wore a helmet, but ne ertheless when he was called upon to open up a hole he made it. Taking out men, breaking up plays, and tacking proved to be his hobby. We feel sure that Captain Jim will lead the Maroon and Gold ele.en to victory in the coming season. L. J. Perry, Quarierhack " Happy " made the team an intelligent general. One tSing about him is that he was always able to keep his opponents guessing. When it ccmes to line-plunging, look out! he ' s the stuff. He was a con- sistent ground-gainer. We regret that only one year remains for him to trouble Trinity and Guilford. We feel sure that next year his generalship will lead Elon ' s fighters to success. Elon College, October 1. — Lenoir lost to Elon this afternoon to the tune of 39 to 0. Lenoir was unable to make a first down against the strong Elon line, while the Elon gridiron machine marched down the field for good gains at every snap of the ball. — Greensboro Dail A ' cn s. Page ninel -eighi PHIPSICLI, 1922 = Joe Newman, Halfback Although " Noble " never heard the signals, he always got ihem and lock great delight in carrying them out. especially when he was to make a drive through the line. He always played hard and watched for the unexpected. He has made an enviable lecord on the gridiron. Elon will miss him next year. H. E. White, Tackle Henry was one of our brilliant hghlcrs. He i=n ' t unusually large, but has the fame of being able to open up holes laige enough to drive a hry-rake ihrcugh. Perhaps his strength lay in his mustache, for his tackles were of the knockout type. Watching the movemenis of his opponenis with the cunningness of a hawk, he broke up play after play behind the line. Too bad it ' s your last year. Henry. Your place w.ll be hard lo fill. J. M. Fix, Jr., Backfidd We are glad that there were never any speed cops near when Ghee started around ends. This old boy took great delight in jide-stepping and intercepting foiward passes. Next year we feel sure he will continue his good work and add further laurels lo those already gained in the gridiron sport. G. A. KiRKLAND, Guard " Kirk " came to us from Durham HigS School. He is a hard fighter and has given Elon his best. In ihe Ttinify game he did stellar plrying. Next year will find him back on the gridiron. By the time he reaches his senior year we pteditl ihal he will be a big man in Carolina at ' i!etics. Sp; .RTANBURG. S. C. October 15.— ILlon College lost In Wofford this afternoon, 20 to 7. although the Tar Heels came back in the second half and played t e Terriers to a standsl 11.— a c g , Neivs and Observer. Page PHIPSICLI, 1922 W. G. Stoner, Center No man on the ' earn was more dependable ihan " Bill. " Quite frequently he was called upon to play halfback, where he was a good defensive man. When called upon to play center he was a real live wire, watching every play and usually making the tackle. " Bill " has another year lo fight for Alma Mater. F. J. AllsTON, Center Never was more " pep " put into one man. Frank always had (he (ighling spirit. This fighter, though a freshman, is a real football plover. His greatest delight was to make all-slate centers look like new ones at the game. Having seen Frank play this season, we understand why Westinghouse HigSs won the championship of PennsyKania in 1921. He has three more years to fight for the Maroon and Gold banner. D. S. Perry, End Sam was only a freshman without any football experience, but the first week out he made for himself a position on the team, which he held throughout the season. Speaking of completing forward passes, he was there with ihe goods. He has plenty of speed and handles the pigskin well. With three years to play, we are looking for big things from him. John Smith, Tackle John is a real fighter when it comes lo football. Never lacking in " pep " and constantly using his original war-whoop, " Go! Happy! Go! " he put all he had into the game. With the coming years we feel sure he will be an increasing stay in the Elon line-up. Durham, October 29.- — Elon upset all dope here this aflernoon and drew Trinity out to a scoreless tie. L. J. Perry, in the backfield, was Elons right-hand man. He ran tSe team and did most of the passing. Supporting him in the backfield was Captain Johnson. In the line John Smith won honors at right tackle. — Raleigh Nervs and Observer. Page hundred PHIPSICLI, 1922 This was Mark ' s first ye; he ' s a wide-awake football make a splendid record. J. M. McAdams, Baclcfield of fcolhall. .n. He ha but he played like an old v ; two more years before hii No, he isn ' t a green we feel sure that he John Whitesell, Tackle This was the first year he has tried his hand at football, but he proved to be a valuable man. played in the first game and took part in every game on ihe schedule. Next year will find John on the giidiron doing stellar plaving. Hal Clark, End Coming from the rabbit metropolis, Chatham County, Hal is famed for his speed, going dow punts and nailing ' em in their tracks. How about those long passes? Somehow we couldn ' t tell he managed to pull them out of the elements. The Trinity team is well aware of the fact that he b up plays behind ihe line. With one more year ' s experience. Hal should be a brilliant star. He back n on how eaks G. D. Underwood, Backfield Two years George has been playing with Elcn ' s eleven. Though somewhat Ifnde been able to make his opponents feel the effects of his hardihood. With two years sure that he will put out some real stuff on the gridiron. -looking lo play. he ha we fee Haimpden Sidney, Va., November 5. — In a triumphed over Elon by the close score of 7 lo 0- hard and bitterly -Virginian-Pilol. ntesled game Hampden Sidn Page hundred PHIPSICLI, 1922 C. p. Flynn, End Though a freshmn, Flynn proved :hat he could play football. and it owes much of its success to his consistent work either in p stellar future for him. He was a valuable man to the tear ictice or in the game. We predict L. E. Fesmire, Guard " Foots " had an advantage over most men. as he was able to stop up holes with his fe?l that in mo;l instances took a good-sized man. He was a valuable asset to the team, for he was a dependable line- man. With two more years to play, great things are to be expected from him. C. F. Farley, Backfidd " Snag " hails from High Point. This lad. though small in stature, did not let this hinder him from making his opponents realize his presence. " Snag " has three years yet to go. Say. " Runt, let ' em have it next year. " O. B. Gorman, Backfidd He went into the game with a will and played with a push that is characteristic of him nn or off the field. His greatest fame was won with the " Bear Cats. " With these wild fellows he starred. How- ever, to him should be credited his full share of honor with the varsity squad. » » ElO N College, November 24. — In a game of thrills FJon defeated Guilford in the Thanksgiving game hy one touchdown. — Greensboro Daily Ncivs. rage hiindreJ Irvo PHIPSICLI, 1922 ll ■% " ti |;1 B i If n i " r I I ' l HE 1- 11 r )l ' Crl Em N Iv; 1 t R; - t ' r ' Im-i 1 1? i X Q £ 6 D : ' ' O =;• White. .. Walk ° .i - s .ffl X d ' -a H Z : S rt : 2 " u. -1 ij- ; ; cr •:; .iZ CD z %■- 1 , u • 1— 1 ■ — 1 (Tl o 2 D J O ui U 2 iss . o z (.J o u s s. 2 U. 5 Page one hundred ihi PHIPSICLI, 1922 Page one hwuIreJ fniir PHIPSICLI, 1922 Page one hundred five PHIPSICLI, 1922 Basketball RevicAv, Season 1922 To say that the season right, but to say that it mistake. It is true that our team Jid schedule, but thcjy did a fine bit of w trip to Virginia was not one of succes; injured in the first game of the trip and the team on the remainder of the invasion But back in old Carolina ihe Maroon success by defeating Lenoir. The team :omplele success would be far from failure would be an unpardonable D win all the games on the k in their home stale. The Captain Perry Brown, our fast center, was was unable to accompary nd Gold quintet began its nade an even split with North Carolina Slate, Wake Forest. Davidson, and Guilford. The climax of the season was reached when our leam won the only game scheduled with Trinity on the auditorium floor at Raleigh. Elbn remained in the race for the stale championship until defeated by the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. The team ' s success on the home floor was exceedingly satisfactory, losing only one game, which was lost to Wake Forest by the small margin of two points Much of the success of the team this season was due to the good teamwork and the generalship of Captain Perry, who proved to be a real leader for his team. Perry ' s hobby was shooting foul goals, and in the last game of the season he caged seven out of eight. Fix proved to be at his old tricks when it came to whirling the old ball through from the field. He also did splendid floor work. Newman did stellar floor work, and seemed to have a sleight-o ' -hand in caging field goals. Though this was Brown ' s first year with the Maroon and Gold, he did excellent work at center and proved H Joe Bob Mark PaSc one hundred iix PH I PSICLI, 1922 Jesse " Marlev " Sam " Slats " efficient ;n tossing them through from the field. McAdams, as stationary guard, proved without a doubt that he was superior to many of the state ' s best forwards, keeping his man always under cover. Mar- letlc. Walker, S. Perry. Flynn. and Barker did great work when called into the game as substitutes. Basketball Results, Season 1922 Elon Opponcnls Elon V5. Durham Y. M. C. A 27 45 Elon vs. WInslon-Salem Y. M. C. A 27 33 Elon vs. North Carolma Stale 31 34 Elon vs. Wake Forest 29 24 Elon vs. Lynchburg Elks 18 36 Elon vs. Washington and Lee 19 63 Elon vs. V. M. 1 18 41 Elon vs. University of Virginia 16 48 Elon vs. Lenoir 39 25 Elon vs. Guilford 25 33 Elon vs. North Carolina State 20 18 Elon s. Wofford 35 32 Elon vs. Trinity 30 29 Elon vs. Guilford 37 34 Elon vs. Davidson 34 30 Elon vs. University of North Carolina 24 58 Elon vs. Davidson 25 51 Elon vs. Durham Y. M. C. A 34 48 Elon vs. Wake Forest 23 25 State college games: Won, six; lost, five. Page one hunjrcd seven PHIPSICLI, 1922 Basketball Squad Fini roa: J. M. McAdams. R. C. Brown, L. J. Perry, J. M. Fix, J. B. Newman. Second rotv: D. S. Perry, J. R. Barker. W. E. Marlette, C. L. Walker. E. L. Kennedy. ThirJ Torn: Coach Corbov. C. P. Fi.ynn. T. H. Andrew.s. W. J. Hooks. Page one hunjrcj eight PHIPSICLI, 1922 = m Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Basketball Team Margaret C. Corbitt, Captain Maude Kendrick Sara Carter LoRA FousT Bessie Holmes Victoria Adams Jennie Gunter Page cnc hunchcl PHIPSICLI. 1922 Freshman Girls Basketball Team Ruth Cutting Mary Lee Foster Margaret L. Corbitt Sallie Troxler Georgia Sigmon Clarene Lincoln, Captain Margaret Rowland Eva Underwood Kate Strader Page one hundred len PHIPSICLI. 1922 ( »w I I ..K...!...! uL..iii.ii»H.„n,ii.iiii) Jiii.i.iiimiiiiiiiiiiiniiiriiiit.i innm Page one hundred eleven PHIPSICLI, 1922 1922 Baseball Prospectus Captain Newman The schedule Newman, our star first baseman, who was elected cap- tain, is expecting to have a winning team this year. Owing to the fact that last year robbed us of only three of our last year ' s varsity team, and with the new material that has been added, there is plenty of grounds for our belief. With Perry, Barker, and Fogleman on the pitching staff, Underwood behind the bat. Captain Newman on first, some new men to take Johnson ' s place on second, Stoner and Cheek racing for third, Marlette back on short, and Clark and Smith in the outfield, along with the new material, there is no reason why this season should not be the best Elon has known for many a year. There are several other men who did some good work for the team last year and are expected to be found as members of the team this year. Among this number are Andrews as pitcher. Reed and Purcell as catchers, and Braxton and Self in the outfield. Coach Corboy is not the type of man that makes flowery statements about his teams, but he states that, with consist- ent work and daily practice, he is confident that this will be a winning season for Elon. for the season follows : March 2; March 2) March 2 ' March 3 April I- April 6 April 14 April 17 April 20- Apnl 21 April 22- April 25 Apnl 26 April 27 April 28- April 29 May I- May 10- May II- — Lenoir College at Elon. — Erskine College at Elon. — Fuiman University at Elon. —Wake Forest at Wake Forest. -North Carolina State at Raleigh. -Roanoke College at Elon. -Davidson College at Elon. -Guilford College at Greensboro (Easter Monday). -V. P. I. at Elon. -V. P. I. at Elon. -Davidson at Davidson. -Erskine College at Due West, S. C. -Newberry College at Newberry, S. C. -Furman University at Greenville, S. C. -Presbyterian College at Clinton, S. C. -University of South Carolina at Columbia, S. C. Wake Forest at Elon. Washington and Lee at Elon. Newberry at Elon. Page one hunJreJ (luc ve PHIPSICLI, 1922 Page Seniors Zl PHIPSICLI, 1922 Juniors If Frtskmen n JuKlorr 2 7 FresKn ea j26 CLASS BASKETBALL Page one hundred fourteen PHIPSICLI, 1922 =t Page one hundred fifteen : " i PHIPSICLI, 1922 mr - am From Icfl io right: W. E. Marlette, Y. D. Brannock, H. Scholz, P. D. Rudd (Caplain). E. S. Johnson {Coach). G. A. Pe ' Rce, H. C. Hainer, M. W. Hook. Track Team Prospectus The track learn, with P. D. Rudd as their leader, is expecting a successful season. Since the first of February the track men have been doing some hard work in order to have themselves in good shape when the season begins. Much is expected of the team this year. Page one hundred iixlccn PHIPSICLI, 1922 ( ,r f»l Brannock Hainer MaRLETTE (All-Slate) Cross-Country Team This year a new feature of athletics was added in this state, and the various colleges were asked to arrange schedules for their cross-country teams. Our first meet was sched- uled with Tnnity, which resulted in a victory for Elon. In this meet Braniiock took second place, Scholz third, and Marlette fifth. On December 10, 1922, the State Meet was called at Chapel Hill. In this meet Marlette won first place, making him all-state cross-country runner. Scholz took eighth place and Brannock ninth. Elon came second in the final count. Page one hundred seventeen ' . PHIPSICLI, 1922 BALL SPORT TOO Page one hunJrcJ eighleer PHIPSICLI, 1922 " s m r ' - THE AME WAP CAPPED 10 ANO-mei? COOl l PqSc one hundred nineteen PHIPSICLI, 1922 1= H H c c H o I U 2 O 3 en o 8 ,•1 Page one hundred twenty PHIPSICLI, 1922 6 (13 (U J2 w " H ■? tl a ifl i c j; a. c fi 0) H E in Z i — ' u u 2 s H Page one hundred (wcii j-onc PHIPSICLI, 1922 mr= 5 t £1 3 o a. , 1 U o rt o Q, ' 3) z Q III H S fX U a B y «i a. I i2 ' " u Q S j2 Page one hunJrcJ ln enl f-l i PHIPSICLI, 1922 ' E " Mens Club Officers W. G. StonER PresiJenI G. D. Underwood Vice-PresiJcnl N. G. Newman. Jr Secretary-Treasurer Andrews, T. II. Atkinson, J. O.. Allston, F. J. Barker, J. R. Cannon, C. M. Cannon, L. M. Cameron, J. L. Cheek, T. S. Crockett. H. T. Everett. B. W. Fix. J. M. Members Flynn. C. p. Garmon, O. B. Hook. M. V. Johnson. E. S. KiRKLAND. G. A. Marlette, W. E. McAdams. J. M. MoFFITT. .S. R. Newman. N. G., Jr. Newman. J. B. Perry. L. J. Perry. D. S. Rainey. R. S. RuDD. p. D. Smith. J. E. Smith. R. O. Stoner. W. G. Underwood, G. D. White. H. E. White. M. J. W., Jr. Whitesell. J. C. Page one hundred iv enly-lhr PHIPSICLI, 1922 Page one hunJicJ lacnl -fou PHIPSICLI, 1922 Page one hundred taenl )-seven PHIPSICLI, 1922 Page one himJreil tKeni )-cighl PHIPSICLI, 1922 Pkilologian Literary Society Annual Entertainment, November 24, 1921 Introductoiy H. G. SelF " The Morning After " A Comedy Drama in Three Acts By John F. Bradley Characters Charlie Morse, a playwright L. J. Bray Wilson, the buller, and Inlernal Revenue Spy C. R. Reed Imogene. a French maid Dan B. Wicker Mrs. Morse. Charlie ' s mother S. R. Murray William Morse, Charlie ' s father J. T. Harrod Hammersmith, a theatrical manager J. L. Cameron Ethel Morse, Charlie ' s sister, engaged to Curley Benton O. C. Johnson Edith, engaged to Charlie Morse B. L. PuRCELL Curley Benton, engaged to Elhcl Morse W. M. CarRISON Berkham, a blackmailer W. E. Marlette Nifty, a crook John Brooks Chief of police CD. Underwood Garrick. a policeman W. L. WoODIE Smith, a [X)liceman C. L. WalKER Quartet L. E. Fe.smire G. D. UNDERvvoor P. P. 1 Iatley C. p. Flvnn Marshals M. W. Hook, Chief J. C. Whitesell L. E. Fesmire J. R Barker Page one hunJrcJ livent -ninc PHIPSICLl, 1922 DaDacacQcQcQcQa3Da(ju Page one hunthcj l iir J) PHIPSICLI, 1922 i P-S-I Psi Phipsi Page one hundred ihlrl -onc PHIPSICLI, 1922 PSIPHEUAN ANNUAL ENTERTAINMENT Page one hundred lhirl )-i1vo PHIPSICLI, 1922 Psipnelian Literary Society Annual Entertainment, April 15, 1922 Rosemary A Comedy in Four Acts Bv Arolvn Cutting; Characters Rosemary, from North Carolina Jennie Gunter Aunt Hephzibah, a Boston Ge ntlewoman Bessie Holmes Cousin Keziah. from Vermont MacCIE Irby Grandma Enderly Agnes WhiTT Kate, Rosemary ' s chum Maude Kendr :ck Laura, engaged to Augustus Mary Nell Holland Gwen, a secessionist Helen Haynes Lucille, a volunteer nurse Nannie D. Reitzel Fanny, the sergeant ' s sweetheart Margaret Moring Martha ) -ri t Sula Patterson ' I he 1 wm5 ' Mary j Margie Perry Norah, a housemaid Frances McElroy Aunt Jinny, Rosemary ' s mama Berta Crutchfjeld Juno, a runaway slave Mary G. Lawrence Mary Miller PrcsiJcnl Marshals Esther Chandler, Chief Margaret I Iomewood Susie Perry Freda Dimmick Victoria Adams Page one hundred thirl})-thrce PHIPSICLI. 1922 m d 5 g I I s| II u Belle Pac Patterson Perry IE Perry I Laura P z d X 11 5 ARET RoWl E SoCKWEt LE SOMERS O = H z z ° a: S K a: 3 z a O t c 2 O Z 3 UJ O 2 2 2 i t U J - 3 ety Lawren Lincoln Marsha 2 o UJ O s S z 1 z 2 2 5 o 2 U u. u. i 5 d a 5 Q 2 S Q CQ Q 1 a -l g o Q a 2 2i a i i 2 z y 2 O O « si i— J I O " L- s -J - z I (A Q q; C J UJ o o " o o H — . U g K rt S s o J u o o u d 3 3 ■ " 3 ?i " T Uj iJScajSOcSS cjiz 22 C = : P g i o a o O z a o u y s a Q t " a § Z z O I I y § y ? i Flor Mar Lor A 1 3 1 u. z :j Z l p " 2 5 S S Q s UJ O O -J O U (J U o t t i u 2 1 1 i- D d z H H S t S u Q 1 u 1 UJ ti- 1 -IHEI Mabel Pattie Marca Marca Della Essie Berta £ s a: u. i i z o ? Z 2 ■f, o O 2 ■ ! J 2 Q Z 3 s ° 2 t t: 2 I- d t . 3 i p 5 5 u uJ CQ CQ CQ 2 g -i y i P i 6 zc: jz Ouj l in P- ge hundred thirly-faur PHIPSICLI, 1922 ;il(Ite?- a E ii M C-L-I Cli Phipsicli ' Page one hundred thirty-five PHIPSICLI, 1922 mr CLIO ANNUAL ENTERTAINMENT Paac one hunJrcJ thirly-. PHIPSICLI, 1922 Clio Literary Society Annual Entertainment, February 22, 1922 " For the Love of Johnny A Play of Human Hearts in Three Acts By Harry Hamilton Directors R. S. RaiNEY Coach J. M. Farmer Properlv Man E. C. White M. Z. Rhodes Slage Director Musical Director Characters F.thel Banks, the nlec: MRS. L. W. Vauchan Harnett Banks, the auni Mrs. L. M. CaNNON Dorothy Banks, the daughter Mrs. R. S. RaiNEY Dick Wayburn. the coward " W. B. WiCKER Jerrymyer Banks, the uncle H. ScHOLZ Phil Osborne, the soldier H. E. White John Turkeylegs. the Indian H. C. Hainer Father Ryan, the priest N. G. Newman. Jr. Johnny Banks, the nephew Ro Helms Mr. Woods, the stranger Unknown M. Orchestra Z. Rhod.es Trombone M. J. W. White Violin J. M. Farmer Violin Gordon Holland Vwlin J. J. SlMIELE Violin B. V. Everette Cornel W. E. Moon Piano Marshals E. M. Smith. Chief J. O. Atkinson. Jr. W. C. Elder Page one hunjrej lir Ji-sevcn PHIPSICLI, 1922 mi= m ui I H .x- X EC (J 5 S s E: y 1 5 i o (J £ , en en c i ( ) CO H i 3 ,2 CO Ida: N 2 " S S y g 2 D „ 2 5 5 X ■ r; X a: q: a: q: o u nj Vi 0) +- ' . o — 2 S uJ o o ;i3 2 U o fe o o S 2 SZ S a iZ I I H u 5 t u Q a uj u. u. z - O ' ,— " ? fc q « J " o Q S U Page hiwJrcl ihirl -eiglU S ' W PHIPSICLI, 1922 -.. ry = IM I lAl Page one hunjrcj ihirt i-ninc PHIPSICLI, 1922 M inisterial Lssociation Officers W. M. Clem President S. M. LvNAM Vice-Preiiiienl H. W. May Secretary M. I. Crutchfield Treasurer E. C. Brady W. M. Clem G. C. Crutchfield H. E. Crutchfield M. I. Crutchfield J. H. Dollar J. U. FOGLEMAN Members H. C. Hainer J. T. Harrod H. L. IsLEY S. M. Lynam H. W. May J. D. Messick G, A. Pearce H. Lee Scott W. T. Scdtt R. O. Smith M. T. Sorrell D. M. Spence W. B. Terrell A. C. Thompson M. J. W. White, Jr. D. C. WOODBURN Page hundred fori)) PHIPSICLI, 1922 » ' w ' -■-: " . ' jiiiii ' V -J m L.-i ' ] Religious Activities Organization W. T. Scott Minnie Edge Secrelar -Treaiurcr Vice-Praxdcni Deloris Morrow Mary Miller Chairman Social Commillec i ' huitmaii Croup Meetings Comniille W. E. Moon, I ' reiiilenl H. L. Scott I. O. Hauser Chairman Communit} Service Commillec Chairman Simh, Coarse Commillec S. M. Lynam M. J. W. White. Jr. Chairman Budget Committee Chairman Memhcnhip Committee Page one hundred forty-one PHIPSICLI, 1922 Deloris Morrow lora foust Treasurer Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Mary G. Lawrence Grace West Bessie Holmes ViccPresiJcnt A nnie Laura Phillips Pattie Cochill Secrelarv Sarah Carter Kate Wheeler President Margaret C. Corbitt SuLA Patterson Victoria Adams Maude Kendrick Jennie Gunter Pa c one hundred fori -lnto PHIPSICLI, 1922 lu ■ ' " ly-iii ■ ljj Y. M. C. A. Officers J. Bray, Vlcc-Prc!.UIenl O. C. Johnson, Secular 1-1. Lee Scott, President Daviij Miller, Division LeaJer Page one hunJreil forly-lhrce PHIPSICLI, 1922 Christian Endeavor Officers Mary Miller. Vice-PreiiJeni Bess Nicholson. Sccrclarv M. Z. Rhodes, Prcsklcnl J. H. Dollar. Division Leader Alice Barrett, Division Leader Page one hundred forl )-four PHIPSICLI, 1922 =1 : :Ml j ,::;=,frf ll %:) K; tHEY CERTAINL.YI HAVE SOME. STUNNING CUUBS A(?OUNP HE.gE VeS ONE JUST APE A HIT WITH ME Page one hundred foriyfive PHIPSICLI, 1922 mi= Page one hundred fori})-. PHI PSICLI, 1922 =1 Sigma Pki Beta Members Lloyd Bray L. E. Fesmire C. P. Flynn O. B. Garmon B. Wicicer E. White C. Humphreys E. S. Johnson W. E. Marlette David MrLLER S. R. MOFFITT N. G. Newman. Jr. L. J. Perry C, R. Reed J. J. SlMlELE W. G. Stoner R. V. Surratt G. D. Underwood Pcigc humlicj folly -seven Pi PHIPSICLI. 1922 DELTA UPSILON KAPPA Page one hundred forly-eighl PHIPSICLI, 1922 Delta Upsilon Kappa Members Ruby Atkinson Margaret C. Corbitt Fr£da Dimmick Esther Farmer F ' lorine Farmer Mary Lee Foster Jennie Gunter Lois Holland Mary Nell Holland Clarene Lincoln Deloris Morrow Mary Lee Williams Page one hundred fort )-n PHIPSICLI, 1922 mF KAPPA PSI NU Paoe one hundred fiUV PH I PSICLI, 1922 r W = s Kappa Psi Nu Members Cannon, C. M. Cannon. L. M. Everett. B. W. Farmer, J. M. Garrison, W. M. Hauser. I. O. Hook. M. W. Johnson, O. C. Lynam, S. M. McAdams, J. M. Moon, W. E. Newman, J. B. Patrick, M. L. Rainev. R. S. Rhodes, M. Z. RUDD. P. D. Scott, H. L. Scott. W. T. Self, H. G. Walker. C. L. White, E. C. Page one hunJrcJ fifl -onc PHIPSICLI, 1922 im= BETA OMICRON BETA Page one hundred fifl )-lao PHIPSICLI, 1922 =gs Virginia Club Color,: Blue and Red 5, ,.g; " Ole Virginny " Officers J. |. SlMlELE Pre .iclcnl J. M. r-ARMF.R Sccrelaiy ami Trcamrer Mary Nelle Holland Manager Members Ruby Atkinson Effie Bowden G. G. Butler Esther Chandler W. M. Clem Della Gotten Essie Gotten G. W. Dunn B. W. Everett Archie Farmer G. P. Farmer Esther Farmer Florine Farmer John Farmer Mary Lee Foster Lillian Harrell Gordon Holland Lois Holland Mary Nelle I Iolli Helen Johnson Glarene Lincoln 1. I I. Luke Bessie Martin G. S, McCormkk Mary Miller E. L. Parkerson F. A. Rawles M. 7. Rhodes Margaret Rowland J. J. SiMIELE Mary Hall Stryker R. V. Surratt G. H. Thomas E. G. White M. J. W. White. Jr. Acnes Whitt Mary Lee Williams Page humhod fifl ,-lhr PHIPSICLI, 1922 " ■ ' ■ ' ....Il.......ailltinii ° g z o I 2 d U U. Q z • z 3 uj Oil g fe t U f ,= U U 2a K I 75 72 3 li: a; h; u J Z CQ S Page one hunJicJ fifly-foir PHIPSICLI, 1922 = m 1 ankee Club Victoria Adams Grace West I ' . J. Allston W. E. Moon J. L. Cameron H. W. May F. B. CORBOY M. W. HCOK H. C. Hainer A. H. Hook Clarke Hook Florence Fisher Mrs. F. B. Corboy Mrs. Frances Ring Mrs. Katherine Sturm Page hundred fifly-five PHIPSICLI, 1922 m OPHELIA DRAMATIC CLUB Ruth Hawk Director LORA FousT President Della Gotten Secretary Marjorie Perry Treasurer Nannie Aldiklge Ruby Atkinson Pattie CoBhill Delia Cot tfn Berta Ciutclinelrt Drusllla Dofflt-m Bsther Farmer l.ora Foust Frances Gregg Jennie Gunter Ruth Hawk MEMBERS Annie Mae Lackey Lois Holland Mary G. Lawrence Mary Nelle Holland Clarene Lincoln Bessie Holmes Margaret Moring Helen Johnson Sula Patterson Nelle Johnson Margie Perry Mrs. R. S. Rain Nannie D. Reit Eunice Rich Agnes Whitt Mary Lee Will Page one hundred fift -s It not vmatfaccs a warriorfcut wKat backs liim There ' s nought but care on ev ' ry han In every hour that passes. O: What signifies the life o ' man. An ' ' twere na for the lasses. O? ;f For you sae douce, ye sneer at this; Ye ' re nought but senseless acses. ( The wisest man the warl ' e ' er saw, He dearly loved the lasses. O. Auld N.ilure swears, the lovely dears Her noblest work she classes, O: Her ' prentice han ' she tried on man. An ' then she m de the lasses, O. Green grow the rashes, O; Green grew the rashes. O ; The sweetest hours that e ' er I spend Are spent among the lasces, O. -Rohcrl Bu ETHEL LINDLEY Phipsicli Sponsor MRS. R. S. RAINEY Maroon and Cold Sponsor MARGARETE C. CORBITT Football Sponsor IRENE GOFF Bail(elball Sponaor MARY ELIZABETH PEACOCK Daichatl Sponsor MARGARET L, CORBITT Tennis Sponsor PHIPSICLI, 1922 0 L. I ' .ige one hundred siilj-jeven PHIPSICLI, 1922 HB n« m f ' H fez- ' ij " ■ V ' Iv " F EIon-Lenoir Debate Query: " Resolved. That the Federal Government should own and operate the railroads. " Affirmative Negative Lucy Austin R. S. Rainey M. L. Patrick H. G. Self aje one hunJreJ iixt -cight PHIPSICLI, 1922 Elon-Guiliord Debate Query: " Raolvcd. 1 hat ihc trealy-making power of the United Slates should be vested in the executive department of the governmeni, constitutionahty waived. " Affirmative W. T. S(OTT H. O. Smith Negatin ' e R. S. Help is H. L. Scott Page hundred sijc ji-ninc PHIPSICLI, 1922 sg= Junior-Senior Debate Query: " Resolved, That historically, morally and econom cally, disarmament by international agreement is now imperative. " Seniors — Negative J. D. Messick Mary Meller R. S. Rainey Juniors — Affirmalive L. J. Perry Irene Goff W. B. Wicker Page one hundred scvciilij PHIPSICLI, 1922 1 Freshman-Sophomore Debate Query; " Resolved. I hat the president of the United Stales should be elected by popular vote. " SOPHOMORFS — Negative O. C. Johnson Isabella Walton M. Z. Rhodes W. B. Terrell Freshman — Affirmative Kate Strader H. C. Hainer Page unc liunJrcJ jclanl ;-onc ' " ! PHIPSICLI, 1922 " ■■■li.mina ]= Philologian Commencement Orators W. G. Stoner Subject: " The Future Demands of Amencan Manhood. " W. E. Marlette Subject: " True Leadership. Page one hundred sevent})-lii PHIPSICLI, 1922 =m Psiphelian Commencement Essayists Minnie Edge Mrs. R. S. Rainev Subject: " The Bane and Boon of Subject: " Oui Contemporary Ancestors. Superstition. " Page one hundred ievcnt j-three PHIPSICLI, 1922 Clio Commencement Orators E. C. White R. S. Helms Subjecl: " Christian Education. " Siibjecl: " The Lust for Power. Page one huiulie,! sevenl -fo PHIPSICLI, 1922 -igr- " !--■ tudenly ' og? one hundred sc ' i ent f-fivc PHI PSICLI, 1922 Maude fendrick itc. STUDENT COUNCIL Page one hunjretl cvcnl})-slx PHIPSICLI, 1922 1 --E=r iff» C OColclouaH STUDENT SENATE Page one hundred icvent -icvcn PHIPSICLI, 1922 mi= Page one hundred sevenl )-eight PHIPSICLI, 1922 -==T jmm i - HIS OLD C!OLLe.(5EPAPH.i;2 — Page one hundred sevenly-r) PHIPSICLI, 1922 MAROON AND GOLD STAFF Page one hunJreJ cighl ) PHIPSICLI, 1922 =1 Assistant Edit Aitl. Bmir.gs»Monoa r PHIPSICLI STAFF Page one hundred ci ' g ilp-one ■I ' l 3|.,,fflli- PHIPSICLI, 1922 mr= Page one InmJreJ eifthl )-lv o PHIPSICLI, 1922 ' m .■r ' ,-£ » ' -.-„ Page one hundred cighl -lhrce PHI PSICLI, 1922 PaSc one hundred eighth-four PHIPSICLI, 1922 ON THE FAWM Here and There Victim of Student Teachers (down at Seed Tick): " Mrs. Ramey, why has your husband no ha,r? " Mrs. Rainey (practicing pedagogy) ; " Be- cause he thinks so much, my sweet httle lad. " V. of S. T. ; " But why have you so much? " Mrs. Ramey: " Because — go away and do your lessons, you naughty boy. " Dan Wicker; " Pearce. how long will 1 have to wait for a shave? " Pearce (looking at him): " Oh, about five Bill: " Dave, lend me a dollar and 111 be eternally indebted to you. " Dave: " That ' s what I ' m afraid of. " Fleta: " I ' ll marry you on one condition. " Country: " That ' s all right; I entered Elon on three. " Mary: " Good heavens! What ' s the matter with your ear? " Eunice: " Nothing, silly; just a leaky foun- tain pen in Bill ' s vest pocket. " Dr. Lawrence: " Do sit down, my lad. You do not have to show me all this respect, even if I ,,m the dean. " H. Scholz: " It isn ' t respect, sir; it ' s a boil. " Butler: " Watcha gonna do t ' night? " Hatley: " Nolhin ' . What you gonna do? " Butler: " Nothin ' . " Hatley: " That makes two that will be in the game. Who else? " Dr. Harper: " In writing orations, Mr. Smith, you should write so that the most ignorant will understand. " R. O. Smith: " Yes, sir; what part did you fail to get. " Page one hundred eighty-five PHIPSICLI, 1922 Excerpts from Official Organ of Elous W md-Jammcn, NO. 3 One week aftei the events herein recorded EXCERPT FROM EXCERPT FROM EXCERPT FROM CLIO ' S PHILOLOGIAN WRITE-UP PSIPHELIAN WRITE-UP MISREPRESENTATION " and the dear old Phi » " bm hat gave all boys got right down to business the dear girls such a thrill that Monday night. " they are still talking about it was It IS an unquestioned fact that the charmingly sweet vocal rcndi- the most exceedingly and tion of ' Ain ' t We Got Fun! ' by th ■ " ' " and It was the con- senius of opinion among the men that the society is doing better work this year than ever before in its history. Afier an inspirational ad- «5 exceptionally thrilling program ever heard in this historic hall. A spe- cial feature of the program was an oration by Sion M. Lynam, en- titled, " Elon — Christian Character First and Always. " This was without a doubt the greatest thing ever listened to by mortal man. He held his audience spellbound, and the judges were compelled to hand him a unanimous oratorical decision " — squash, slush, etc. (Continued on page 2) Miss Mary Nelle Holland. Her voice Wt.s so sweet t ' .ial one could well imagine herself in a beehive floating in a sea of honey. Her artistic pose, her cute little nose, and the agonized t ' lroes of the lis- teners all attested to the fact that this young artist will some day succeed in her chosen field. She was accompanied by Miss Mmnie Edge, who-e marvelous pianic touch is truly wonderful. It cer- tainly was very, very good, " etc. Oh. you darling, darling girls! (Continued on page 4) dress by C. P. larmer on Clioism, the renowned William Clem gave the society a real feast by render- ing in a moit feeling manner an oration called ' Go West. Young Man. ' He concluded by reciting The House by the Side of the Road; which he had almost half- memorized. Clios will not soon forget the sweet sleep they enjoyed while this tirade was in progress. The critic reported this to be the greatest program ever produced on (Continued on page 3) Pa e one hundred eighl} - PHI PSICLI, 1922 =1aP MAROON AND GOLD FROM THE EDITORIAL PAGE The following was gleaned from the editorial page of this inonoclas- tic sheet: " To admit that the members of the facuhy have a right to open their mouths except m the class- room or in the privacy of their homes would be to deny the stu- dents of this institution their in- alienable rights— rights which are enjoyed by the students of every forward-looking college which is on the map and up-to-date, it is beyond the comprehension of the best minds on the editorial staff of this paper how the insignificant, in- finitesimal mind of the president of this college can bring itself to the point of advocatmg and preaching the doctrine that faculty members have a right to voice their senti- ments on matters pertaining to the college. He actually believes they have a right to life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness. Oh! poor, deluded mortal. " " The Board of Trustees are even worse. We all know that they are a bunch of superannuated old fossils. What do they know about running a college? Stu- dents have lived under their irk- some regulations long enough. We advocale electrocution for them, and as for the faculty we believe It would be safe to trust them in the care of some good insane asy- lum for the mentally nutty, etc. " CLIO ' S MISREPRESENTiiTION (Continued from paoe I) earth, and thai Mars will go some If she beats It. " Mercy on that reporter ' s soul! Page one hundred eighly-icvcn PHIPSICLI, 1922 The Reason It happened at a temperance lecture. The :turer was trying to impres; upon his audience the harm m sirong drink. He had been raving for about an hour: " My friends, I will now bung to your con- sideration the way nature works in this matter. The beasts of the field do not partake of intoxi- cants. Now. if 1 had two buckets on this ros- trum, one full of water and the other full of that vile mountain corn, and I brought a donkey onto the platform, which would he drink? " " The water, " came fronn a dozen throats. " Of course, " responded t ' le lecturer, who had awaited a reply. " Now, tell me, why would he choose the water? " To which the bored voice of Mountain Woodie in the accent of his native hills replied: " Just because he ' s a jacka-s. " Sayings Rastus Reed: " What vashing the Boob McNut: " I am going down to get a haircut, and I want to make sure the barber will tackle the job. " H. E.: " if the dean doesn ' t take back what he said this morning, I am going to leave col- lege. " Socrales: " What did he say? " H. E.: " He told me to leave college. " Dr. J. U. Newman: " Well tell me about Solomon? " J. H. Dollar (Rev.-to-be): had three hundred wives and ei cupines. " ¥ Messick: " You don ' t mind vhat ' 1 know that he ht hundred por- iinglng. do Patrick: " Not at all; I used to l,ve 11. " Jennie: " Oh, dear! Isn ' t that a cute little dawnkee? " Freda: " Oh, say! Does Bray ever ask for a dale now? " Page one hundred cig iltj-cig il PHIPSICLL 1922 WHEN we CAUSALLY GLANCE AT A L " " Page one hunjrcj eighly-n PHIPSICLI, 1922 Legislative News — Co-Ed Bills Introduced in Student Council No. XIX, by Counciloress Holland — To require faculty to furnish free powder and paint to all women students, and that ABILLTTH VE THe OIL HAK-PEIi ' s TONGUE. in abundance. (Nole: Vote was taken in secret, but appearances indicate that a bill of this nature was passed.) No. XXXCN, by Coun ' ess Goff— To allow girls the use of boys ' half of campus. (Note: Faculty and Board of Trustees lobbied for this, but girls them- selves defeated it on grounds that it pro- vided too great an opportunity for spoon- ing during social hours.) No. XXX, by Coun ' ess Goff — To have all chaperons instantly hanged. (Note: Not a dis:enting vote.) No. X$CK., by Coun ' ess Whitt— To have the oil sandpapered from Dr. Har- per ' s tongue in order that a student may get at least one word during a conference. (Note: President Holmes vetoed the measure on the ground that it was useless cruelty since the doctor could and would chew slippery elm, which he frequently did in order to have a chance in discus- sions with his wife.) No. XX %X, by Coun ' ess Farmer (before her resignation) — To allow girls to wear skirts as short as they desire. (Note: Bill was passed, it is presumed on present indications.) No. XVI ?V, by Coun ' ess Gotten — To prohibit girls bobbing their hair. (Note: She was supported by farm bloc, which believes in plenty top dress- ing.) No. VXZVX, by Coun ' ess Bowden — To prohibit the wearing of hair nets. (Note: Bill passed on ground that it is a lack of confidence in cooties to wire them in.) Page one hundred ninety PHIPSICLI, 1922 Legislative News — Stag Bills Introduced in the Student Senate No. 78, by Senator Woodie — To re- quire chemistry students lo confiscate as much C2H50H as discretion permits, and to be generous with student senators. (Note: Defeated by Senator Bow-Legs on ground that it is already an unwritten law carefully observed by chemists.) No. 99, by Senator " Country " — To cut down all trees on campus and plant it in cotton, corn and tobacco. (Note: Valiantly supported by farm bloc and passed.) No. 57, by Senator Surratt — To have all squirrels on campus killed in order to save the nuts. (Note: Fix, Fesmire, Murray and others testified that if this bill were not passed their lives were in imminent danger from theie rodents. Bill passed in order to save above-named nuts, includmg introducing senator.) No. 8383], by Senator Hanner — To allow faculty members access to all Buck-Three meetings and student esca- pades. (Note: Faculty pressure, led by Uncle Ned and Professor Bennie, caused the bill to be passed unanimously.) No. 77i, by Senator Slatts — To grant a patent to Cheek for his instrument for carrying pocket notes in order that he might graduate. (Note: Defeated by arguments of Senator Norlina, who sug- gested that the honor system was surer and safer when properly used.) No. 5732k, by Senator Barker — To have the cement walks removed from campus to make way for more mud. (Note: Good lobbying by faculty and i% " {i ,. ,: C Ft x F ' e.smire, hurrSTj, i-n of-heri tesVlfiei ),a tK ir lives „ere m i-rn-mfii-a e Aa-r. er ' Board of Trustees caused the bill to be passed.) No. 789 (%, by President Johnson — 1 o require faculty members lo be present at all student mass meetings. (Note: Bill defeated on recommsndaticn of Dr. Lawrence, who said that the faculty did not wi:h to be exposed to conservatism, preferring rather to remain Bolshevistic.) Page humlrcJ ninety-one PHIPSICLI, 1922 It Is an Elon Tradition 1. To advertise all birthdays in order that friends may properly help the lucky one celebrate, an ?!, in so far as possible, reduce the number of future birthdays to a minimum. II. To keep perfectly quiet at all athletic game? in order not lo disturb the players; bul in case of a prayer service make all the noise humanly possible. III. To speak well of the dean of women, regardless of the fact (hal she is an imposter, put here for no other reason than that the Board of Trustees have a grouch against the students. IV. To refrain from all socializing in the library, regardless of the fact that this place was set aside for the purpose of social intercourse, and that the librarians feel hurt when one fails to flirt and make eyes at them. Never lo laugh at a professor ' s joke, for in so do:ng one is liable to a reduction in his grade. Pro- fessors — especially Uncle Ned and Dr. Puck — lell jokes to illustrate points, and it so annoys them to have them laughed at that they " dock " you for boisterousness. VI. To boost athletics and knock all other activities and organizations, including the college. (Note; More truth than we usuall,y speak.) To have all articles for Maroon and Cold and PhipsiCU handed in strictly on time. As a result, no editor or managing editor of a college publication has ever been heard to use profanity or to speak unkindly to subordinates. To speak in the highest terms of the service one gets at Elon. such as food at the dining hall, heat in (he buildings, hot water for the showers, and cement walks. IX. To do all kissing publicly and in full view of the chaperons, as the girls are shy of the dark corners and. besides, love hates obscurity. To go in mourning when a professor is sick and misses a class. We must show proper respect for our beloved, and the best way to hide jubilation is under a coating of black. When When they change dishwashers at the club you can tell by the fingerprints on the plates. When Dr. Puck misses a math class you can tell by the smiles on the face; of Hauser and Hook. When Monday night rolls around you can tell b,y the fact that so many sociely members get sick. When Socrates takes a shave you can tell by the yells he sends up, for his wife has to make him. When Seba High has a date with Peggy Phillips you can tell by the little earthquakes they make when walking together. And — When the PhipsicLI comes out you can tell by the following expression: " It cost more than it ' s worth. " K If you think it is fun lo be the humorous editor of the PhipsiclI. you are mistaken. If you think said editor was on his job and did his duty, you are mistaken. If you think a single, solitary joke or near-joke in this humorous section is original with him, you are entirely mistaken. If you think someone else should have had the job, you are correct. GOSH DING YE, sit down! Amen and women! Page one hundred nineiy-tn PHIPSICLI, 1922 r- r - ON ' T STOP H[R[ BEAR l y MIND THAT AU U LIKE THESE ARE WORTH YOUR TIME Pagi: one hunJrcJ ninct )-lhrcc PHIPSICLI, 1922 El on College ALMA MATER FOR FULL PARTICULARS, ADDRESS PRES. W. A. HARPER ELON COLLEGE NORTH CAROLINA PHIP5ICLI. 1922 EFIRDS 31 GREATER DEPARTMENT STORES Cover the Carolinas and Virginia ELON MAY HER SONS AND DAUGHTERS ENCIRCLE THE GLOBE! While in College Shop at Burlington ' s Largest Store, Where Your Smallest Purchase Is Appreciated QUALITY SERVICE PRICE EFIRD DEPARTMENT STORE BURLINGTON, N. C. TSe Eig Store with Little Price: TSe White Store Near the Post Office ELOKf COLLEGE IS A STOCKHOLDER IN THE FREEMAN DRUG COMPANY BURLINGTON, N. C. WHEN YOU TRADE WITH US YOU HELP ELON PHIPSICLI, 1922 The Greensboro Daily News Aims always to work for North Carolina and to keep fully abreast of the times. It is such a newspaper as should appeal to college men and women, besides being of interest to the whole family. DAILY AND SUNDAY $9.00 PER YEAR GREENSBORO, N. C. WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF Sporting Goods College Sweaters Tennis and Golf Goods Phone or mail us your or- ders, they will have our prompt attention. ODELL ' S, Inc. GREENSBORO, N. C. GOODMAN ' S " The Home of Good Clothes " BURLINGTON, N. C. Fred Livermore W. F. Fraser. Mgr. THE QUALITY SHOP Headquarters for Ladies ' and Misses Garments Of high class and quality, mod- erately priced, consisting of Suits, ( ' oats. Dresses, Skirts, Petticoats, Waists, Furs, Sweaters, Kimonos, Negligees. Silk Undei ' wear, Mid- dies and Middy Suits, Raincoats. Special Proposition Made for College Girls ' Attire Your Patronage Solicited GREENSBORO, N. C. PHIPSICLI, 1922 =1 College Footwear MEBANE SHOE COMPANY " The Store of Welcome " BURLINGTON, N. C. Alamance County ' s Most Pro- gressive Shoe Store You Will Hear It Everywhere: " Mebane Shoe Co., for Shoes, Hosiery, Too. " " ONE PRICE TO ALL " HIGH-CLASS PRINTING OF ALL KINDS BURLINGTON PRINTING COMPANY ■■Q.;ality Printing " BURLINGTON, N. C. Vc print the I hristian Sun. the D.-al I ' itizen. the Tither. North farolina Edu- cation. Bulletin First Baptist Church. I ' .ulU-lin First Christi.-in Church, and THE GREENSBORO NATIONAL BANK ■The Old Reliable " A s.-.fe and eficient bankinK instiln- t.on. Accounts of individuals, firms, and ciirporations solicited. E. P. WHARTON. President WALDO PORTER, Vice President A. H. ALDERMAN, Cashier DEALING IN FUTURES is practiced by all of us to some extent, and it is out of our future that we expect to obtain results. We can help you to make those results more certain. ASK US HOW THE SOUTHERN LIFE AND TRUST CO. GREENSBORO, N. C. TRY SOUTHERN LIFE SERVICE Capital, $1,000,000.00 Assets Over $5,000,000.00 Insurance in Force Over $50,000,000.00 p ' T . PHIPSICLI, 1922 mt Style and Economy BELK STEVENS COMPANY Burlington ' s Shopping Center Broadway Cafe STUDENTS ' HEADQUARTERS Opposite Post Office GREENSBORO, N. C. Skillkrafters Incorporated Stationers, Engravers and Jewelers " Honor Quality " ProKrams, Invitations, Engraved Sta- t ' onery. Greeting Cards, Visiting Cards, Class Pins and Rings. Prize Cups, Medals and Insignia. 1723 Ranstead Street PHILADELPHIA, PA. Williamsons, Inc. WHOLESALE GROCERIES Commission Merchants and Manufacturers ' Agents BURLINGTON, N. C. THOS. D. SHERWOOD, President T. MOODY STROUD, Secretary J. W. Scott Co. Estiil)lishe(l January, 1871 WHOLESALE DRY GOODS, NOTION AND MILL AGENTS Goods Sold to Merchants Only 113-115 W. Washington Street GREENSBORO, N. C. PHIPSICLI, 1922 Elon Banking Trust Co, Seeks to Serve the Students of Elon College A Cordial Welcon Awaits You ELON COLLEGE, N. C. FOR GOOD GOODS At the lowest prices, especially Cloth- ji. Overcoats, Dresses. Sweaters, it lythinir that you want. I Knock Them All Out on Shoes W. E. HAY Burlington, N. C. City Drug Company ■ON THE CORNER " Dealers in medicines, chem cals. toilet articles, drugs and drug sundries, soft drinks. Blocks ' candies 314 Phone — 314 BURLINGTON, N. C. VANSTORY CLOTHING COMPANY MODERN CLOTHIERS GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA PHIPSICLI, 1922 JEFFERSON STANDARD LIFE INSURANCE CO. GREENSBORO, N. C. IS PROOF THAT IN ONE LINE OF BUSINESS THE SOUTH CAN BUILD AS WISELY AND AS WELL AS ANY OTHER SECTION OF THE COUNTRY Insurance in Force Over $165,000,000.00 PHIPSICLI, 1922 -tsPS WARREN L. FOGG REPRESENTING Thos. J. Beckman Company ENGRAVERS STATIONERS JEWELRYMEN 310-16 North 11th Street PHILADELPHIA, PA. B. A. SELLARS SONS For 40 Years Leaders in Men ' s and Women ' s Wear In the Men ' s Department, featuring Society Brand Clothes, Manhattan Shirts, Stetson Hats, in a wide range of style. In the Ladies ' Department, showing a wonderful array of newest creations in ready- to-wear suits, dresses, waists, dress goods, etc. B. A. SELLARS SONS BURLINGTON. N. C. By the way! that reminds me — my subscription to iiaromt auii ( oih Has not been renewed for next year. I must attend to that right away. I want to keep in touch with ALMA MATER PHIPSICLI, 1922 EQUIPPED WITH MANY YEARS ' EXPE- RIENCE FOR MAKING PHOTOGRAPHS OF ALL SORTS, DESIRABLE FOR ILLUSTRAT- ING COLLEGE ANNUALS. BEST OBTAIN- ABLE ARTISTS, WORKMANSHIP AND CA- PACITY FOR PROMPT AND UNEQUALED SERVICE. SlUDl PHOTOGRAPHERS TO 1922 PHIPSICLF Address Requests for Information to Our Executive Offices 1546 BROADWAY, NEW YORK CITY PHIPSICLI, 1922 PHIPSICLI, 1922 mr More than ninety universities, colleges and schools of the South favored us with their Annual printing contracts for the year 1922. This phenomenal record is the natural result of the high quality of workmanship displayed in all our publications, coupled with the very complete service rendered the Staff. •I From the beginning to the end we are your counselor and adviser in the financing, collecting, and editing of your book. Surely if " Experience is the best teacher, " as an old maxim says, then our service must be supreme. Decide right now to know more about our work and service. Simply write for our proposition. " College Annual Headquarters " J PHIPSICLL 1922 tij ■... ' " ' .■I ' lu.,.ln.»IJII..IU.II.IIilllill,llllllill]llllill.»liiriiij i,i,j„ A Last Word SIGH of leliel comes over us as we come to this, our last word. Those who have had the experience know that it is no httle task to publish a college annual. Ours has been no exception. At times we have felt that it was more than we could do, but we are at the end. We wish we could present you with a perfect book; but, alas! " To err is human, " and we are very human. We should be glad for it to please everyone, but not even the Bible pleases all, much less a book like this. Although we have endeavored to do our best under the cir- cumstances, it has fallen far short of our ideals. Take it, kind reader, for what it is worth. We trust you will appreciate its good qualities, if such there be, and be gentle in your criticisms, remembering that if you had done the work it might not have pleased everybody even then. We wish to express our gratitude to all who have contributed in any way to make our task lighter and the publication possible. We wish to make especial acknowledgments to Mr. C. M. Cannon, a former editor, on whose experience we have drawn in many perplexi- ties, and to Mr. W. R. Thomas, familiarly known as " Jake, " for his splendid assistance in the matter of cartooning. " Jake " was for two years a loyal member of our class, and although he saw fit to follow another path, his loyalty has remained true to ' 22. The Staff. PHIPSICLI, 1922 TKid ilKlg) L. l . um rnsk .

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

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


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


Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


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