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

 - Class of 1923

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Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 228 of the 1923 volume:

:s I ex iriBRisg The Phipsicli OF NINETREN TWENTY THREE Foreword IN preparing this, the ninth volume of the PuiPSI- CLI, we have been impressed with a great sense of responsibility as to what a college annual should truly mean. We have desired to preserve, through picture and print, an accurate record of the events of the college year, blending in as much as possible of the romance, the beauty and the richness that crowns the experiences of college life. We realize that such a record as this, at its best, is only a bare outline of the experiences which can live in their truest significance only in the hearts and minds of those who have experienced them. Yet, we have striven on to its completion with the hope that in future years, when the memory of college days grows dim, when the busy world has called you away from the golden days of youth or the tottermg form of age clouds and obstructs your vision of the past, that you might take this dust-covered volume from your shelf and find therein some item to stim- ulate your memory and recall to your mind -ome happy moment of glorious Elon life. Should this volume revive even one such treasured memory, then shall we feel that our labor has been of some worth, after all. The Editor. THE TAFi IN MEMORIAM DR. FRANK SAMUEL CHILD 1854-1922 Or. Child was fur thirty years intimately connected %vith the growth and development of Elon College. His lectures here on Literature and History were masterpieces of the interpretation of the events and ideals that have stirred men to action in every age. He was a rarely felicitous wielder of our mother tongue and a most forceful public speaker. He was pastor for forty years of the Congregational Church, Fairfield, Conn. Though never a strong man physically, he found time to lecture to colleges, serve on boards of trustees of various institutions and write several great books. Among these we note " An Old New England Town, " " The Colonial Parson of New England, " " A Colonial Witch, " " A Puritan Woo- ing, " " The House With Sixty Closets, " and others. A manuscript, " The Friendships of Life, " a biography of the author in terms of persons he had met in all parts of the world, will soon be pub- lished. It will be a fitting monument to a monumental life. In the passing of Dr. Child, Elon has lost a great friend! Page eiijht The Administration Building After standing for thirt -four years on the Elon campus, the Administration Building as attacked by flames; its walls were laid waste and its tower reduced to a hollow shell. It was the first building on the campus, and around it for years have revolved the various interests of college life. It was the nucleus out of which has evolved the splendid institution we know today as Elon. Her life history is essentiall} ' one of human ititerest. Having been conceived in the minds of men devoid of other resources than the determination to place within their children ' s reach the means of preparation for the complexities of life; having been born of prayer and sacrifice, with tears of joy and songs of praise to gladden the hearts of those whose labors gave her birth; hav- ing in infancy been nurtured with constant care, and guided through the perilous days of youth with tender solicitude, Elon has long since laid away her swaddling clothes and stands forth in her full strength and stature. While it is fitting that we pause to mourn the loss of this fine old building, it is more fitting that we turn our eyes toward the future, with the realization of what, through our efforts, our college may become. Ihe . ' dministration Kuilding had lived out its days of usefulness. Through its being, it has made possible the greater Elon, which, with progress for its watchword, has broken the bonds of limitation a[id reaches out to larger and better things; saying in the words of the poet: " Build thee more stately mansions, O my soul, As the swift seasons roll! Leave thy low-vaulted past ! Let each new temple, nobler than the last. Shut thee from heaven with a dome more vast, Till thou at length art free. Leaving thine outgrown shell by life ' s unresting sea " Page len 1 1 D 1 T L I W liWnj: ItdoTdl 6rnae " C 25 " rjiiLLiTmrr G LOU f • E- Lootmi rom Neio Buildings Under Construction Page jou rtien JCJ L K C L ii U 1 IJ) 1JLG f.rst floor fir, - 2it5 tr S ' T T O 11 • I- o " j Sak§ra3c Miyihe5flSia •„GiLQDP IItVATlCi: ■zr:ar ' -:c Dxrz:QX- • Tt L O (t ClTLttCt JIC -• i4 Bigger and Better Elon Page fifteen West Dormitory (Bach View) Page sixteen west Dormitory (Front Vjeiv) Page seventeen Laboratortes Page eighteen Ur. Harder s Residence Page nineteen Dr. Lawrence s Residence Page twenty Page tiventy-one Page tiventy-t ' wo FACULTY Aloxzo Lohr Hook Dean of Men Professor of Physics A. 15., M.A., Elon College; Graduate Student Johns Hopkins, Cornell University. Ann ' . Irene Helfenstein Dean of If ' omen Professor of Latin and Expression A.B., Palmer College; M.A., Elon College; D.O., Still College nt Osteopathy, Des Moines, Iowa; Student in Languages, University of Chicago; Lincoln University, Nebraska; Spe- cial Work in Latin and Expression, Iowa Uni- versity; Special Work in Expression and Physical Culture, London, England; Special Work in Curry School of Expression, Boston, Mass. Paye liventy-t iree John- rKuiiiART Newman- William Jefferson Cottex Walter Phaltt Lawrence Benjamin Worrell Everett FACULTY John Urquhart Newman Professor of Greek and Biblical Literature Ph.D.. I.it.D., D.D.; Graduate Student Univprsity of North Caro- lina; Vail ' Univer.slt.v: University of Chicago. William Jefferson Gotten tissistant Professor of French and German A.B.. M.A., Elon College; Graduate Student I ' niversity of Chicago. Walti-r Phalti Lawrence Professor of English Literature Ph.B., Elon College; M.A.. Yale University; Lit.D.. Defiance College; LTniversity of North Carolina; Oxford University; Uni- versity of Chicago. Benjamin Worrell Everett Assistant Professor of Practical Arts; Director of Gymnasium A.B.. Elon College; Graduate Student Columbia University. Lemuel Wilmer Vaughn, Jr. Bursar A.B.. Elon College. Lemuel Wil.vier Vaughn, Jr. i;:- " txj i „ ' " ,, ■ ' v - m j T ' Thomas Cicero Amick Nathakiel Gross Newman Paul S. Kenneit FACULTY Thomas Cicero Amick Treasurer; Professor of Mathematics 1..I.. University of Nashville. George Peabody College for Teach- ers; Ph.D.. Central University: Student University of North Caro- lina: State Normal College. Troy. Ala.: Graduate Student Uni- versity of Virginia: University of Chicago: Professor of Mathe- matics, .Summer School. State College of Agriculture and Engi- neering. Raleigh. N. c. N.ATH.AxiEL Gross Newman College Pastor; Professor of Social Science M.A.. Elon College: Elo • College: Un or Chicago: College: Graduate Student De- Frank B. Corbov A.B.. Guilford College Graduate Student Uni versify. Paul S. Kennett Professor of History B.D.. Westm th Cai Theological Se Frank B. Corboy Director of Atliletics nberg College; Student Unii oulouse. France: Coach P. 1.; Athletic Officer 109th lach. University of Toulous. ersity of Pittsburgh, Uni n. R. Apprentice School Infantrj-. 28th Division Lawrence Marion Cannon Graduate Manager Athletics; Assistant Professor of Commercial Department B.S.. Elon College; Student Roche.ster Business I ' niversit ' Lawrence Mario.v Cannom Thomas Eiiwari) Powell, Jr. Walton ' Crump Wicker Otis Haywood Henderson Gladstone C. Donovan FACULTY Thomas Edward Powell, Jr. Assistant Professor of Geology and Biology Cornell University, Uni- Walton Crump Wicker Professor of Education AB., M.A., Elon College: A.B., University of North Carolina; Honorary Scholarship Johns Hopkins; Graduate Student Uni- versity of Virginia; M.A.. Columbia University; Professional Di- ploma in Education. Teachers ' College. Columbia University; Lit.D.. Palmer College; D.D.. Union Christian College; Assistant in Educational Psychology. Summer School. Columbia University; Educational Field Secretary. Grand Lodge, North Carolina, A. F. and A. M. Otis Haywood Henderson Director of Fine Arts A.B.. Elon College; Graduate Chicago School of Fine . rts. Gladstone C. Donovan Alumni General Secretary Ph.B.. Elon College; King ' s School of Oratory. Kathleen Belcher Household Arts and Physical Culture A.B., Vanderbilt University; Peabody College. Kathleen Belcher jB M ji? ™ Ned FAUctTTE Kkawock Edwin- Morris Beits Walter F. Greenwood FACULTY Ned Falcette Braxxock Professor of Cliemislry A.B., M.A.. Elon CoHego; Lit.D.. Defiance College; Giaduate Stu- dent Johns Hopkins. Columbia University; Assistant Instructor in Organic Chemistry. Summer School, Columbia University. Edvvix Morris Betts Director of Piano and Organ Ph.B.. Elon College; Graduate Southern Conservatory of Music; Pupil or Mrs. Crosby Adams; Chicago Musical College; Pupil of Austin Conradi, Chautauqua Lake, N. Y.; Lecture and Interpre- tation Class, Ernest Tlutcheson. Walter F. Greenwood Director of Voice ry of Music; Pupil of Slgnor of Arthur J. Hubbard; Grad- ic Arts; Concert and Recital United States; Instructor in Graduate New England Conse Vallia, of Sign ir A. Bomboni. uate American Academy of D Work in Prin cipal Cities of Voice, New Yo rk and Boston. Florence Fisher Voice and Solfeggio j ' ranklin Salisbury. Boston; Pupil JULL Br. XTON Director of Violin; Assistant in Piano Pupil of .lumes A. Harmon, Shenandoah School of Mu FACULTY Mildred Kirkland Instructor in Piano ■ V. M. Rivera Instructor in Spanish H. L. Scott Instructor in Public Speaking Alice Barrett Instructor in Spanish M. Z. Rhodes Director of College Band J. A. HORNADAY Supervisor of Practice School LECTURERS Martyn Summerbell, Ph.D., D.D., LL.D. Lecturer on Church History and Biblical Literature James Oscar Atkinson, M.A., D.D. Lecturer on Christian Missions Wivi. Garbutt Sargent, A.B., D.D. Lecturer on Christian Ethics OFFICERS AND ASSISTANTS Minnie Edge Librarian P.4TTIE COGHILL Assistant Librarian Mary Swanson Assistant Librarian Essie Mae Cotten Assistant Librarian Effie Bowden Assistant Librarian Nannie Aldridge Assistant Librarian Margaret Rowland Assistant Librarian Victoria Adams Assistant Librarian C. M. Cannon Secretary to the President Mrs. Janet Kirkland Dietitian, IVest Dormitory Miss Elsie Bray Assistant Housekeeper, If est Dormitory Mrs. Alice Corboy Matron, Ladies ' Hall G. A. Brown Manager, Ladies ' Hall Mrs. R. S. Rainey Stewardess, Young Men ' s Club R. S. Rainey Manager, Young Men ' s Club Miss Grace Orndorff, R. N. Resident Nurse M. J. W. White, Jr. Assistant to the Nurse, North and East Dormitories R. D. Clements Manager, College Store Page tiventy-eight Page tiienty-nine O i U Pay thirty m mmmmm ms m And the smol(e rose slowly. sIotpIv Through ihe tranquil air of morning. First a single line of darl(ness Then a denser bluer vapor. Then a snoTv-n ' hile cloud unfolding. Like the tree-tops of the forest. Ever rising, rising, rising. Till it touched the top of heaven. LONGFELLOW: HIAWATHA Page lli ' trly-lhrce Senior Class History EPTEIVIBER 9, 1919, there arrived on the Hill a class which, upon its departure four years later, was to leave behind a record which woulJ be unsurpassed by any previous class. We were one hundred and thirty- two strong. Early in our freshman year we organized, elected T. G. Henderson president, and adopted as our motto, " Build for character, not fame. " This motto has been a predominating idea of every member of our class throughout our four years of college life. In our class there were many states and one territory represented. Ordinarily a freshman class is regarded as being very, very green and we were as green as the most succulent cow feed, no doubt; however, we lay no claims to ex- clusiveness in this particular. Among our ranks were foiuid a number of older heads who had not been able to enter college earlier on account of service oversea. These men, who had passed through the great holocaust, and had served in either the army or the navy of Uncle Sam, were found by the sophomores, much to their sur- prise, not so easily handled as freshmen usually are. Even yet we look back with pride upon the days when we led the Sophs a merry chase. We interested tliem all the way from the top of the tank to the scales in front of " Uncle Mike ' s. " We returned in our sophomore year under the leadership of G. A. Brown. Re- membering the outrages perpetrated on us in our freshman year, we proceeded to secure revenge in a most fitting manner. It was in that year that we gave expression to our artistic talent by endeavoring to keep a ' 23 on the tank. In our junior year, W. E. Marlette was chosen as our worthy leader. That year we returned with the same determined loyalty to our class, but with less of the fiery class spirit that had been characteristic of previous years. This year we became dignified seniors. The masculine members of our august and dignified organization, desiring to give expression indicative of our proper rank and station, have adopted derbies and canes as fitting ornaments of seniority. We have, as our leader, E. C. White, who is proving competent in every way. Realizing our responsibility more than ever before, we have settled down to make a record worthy of emulation by the classes that are to follow us. This year we have been called upon to bear our part of the deepest sorrow that has ever befallen our beloved institution. On the morning of January the 1 8th, we stool silent and grief-stricken, watching the sacred walls of our old administration building crumble amid the flames. A few hours later we met, our heads bowed with sorrow, and pledged ourselves to bear our part of the hardships which we knew would follow, and our undying allegiance to our college in the time of its greatest need. Page thirty -four We have, in athletics, played an important role. We have contributed largely to the varsity teams. During our senior year the captains of the three major sports have been picked from our ranks. We won the class championship in baseball and basket- ball for three years, and, had class football existed, we have reasonable assurance to believe that our scarred and seasoned football veterans of many intercollegiate con- tests would have brought home the victory in these class contests. It was at the time of our first basketball victory that the upper classmen became so enraged at us that they locked us out of the alumni building, thereby holding us from a night of peaceful slumber. All of the varsity teams have been largely dependent on the athletes of ' 23 for success. Not only have we been leaders in athletics, but in the literary arts as well. Eleven members of our class have been chosen to represent Elon in intercollegiate debates. Our class has been well represented on the staffs of the college publications. The in- domitable fighting spirit of the class has been in everything that we have undertaken to do. The Class of ' 23 is the largest ever to leave Elon. We have had very few to leave our ranks for other classes, while several have displayed rare judgment by coming to us from other classes. We have had three to enter the field of matrimony, with the prospects of several more immediately after commencement. No other class of all the historic classes that have gone before us has had quite so varied an experience as has been ours. We will have been the only class ever to gradu- ate here without the administration building. We have been anticipating the time when we could get our diplomas within the sacred walls of this old building. We have cherished the idea until the fatal day of January i8th, when the building was de- stroyed by flames. Although this honor will have to be conferred in some place witnout so many hallowed traditions, yet the memory of those treasured halls where we have spent so many pleasant and valuable hours, will go with us always. We look with pride upon our accomplishments and feel that oin- class has made an enviable record for itself. The joy of achievement is tinged with genuine regret when we realize that we are leaving Elon, not to return next fall. Our stay here has enriched our lives with friend- ships as true and as rare as the golden age of man ' s life could desire. Our motto has been engraved on our hearts and every member is striving to live by it. Serious work and earnest toil have been interwoven with joyous friendship in such a way as to make it impossible to leave without regret. We have striven to live such a life that people may see in us a lofty and noble sense of honor, a spirit of friendliness toward men and a spirit that is characteristic of old Elon. And now, dear classmates, we have come to the culmination of o ir endeaxors as college students and are ready to give our best to the service of humanity. The past is behind us. May we look for bigger and better things in the future. If this history, in the years to come, may serve to be a pleasant reminder of the days that we spent together and cause sweet memories to be brought to mind, then it will not have been written in vain. Class Historian . Page Ihlrty-five Builde Laughing in childhood ' s joyful glee, Happy and glad, innocent, free, Then we begin the temple, great — The temple — life, building our fate. Childhood changed into golden youth, Joyful yet but searching for truth ; Then this ideal became our aim, " Build for character, nor for fame! " Through the four years of school life gay, True to this aim we ' ve been each day; Through all the work the lovely light Out of the dark shone pure and bright! So in the end when the building ' s wrought, Lost or won are the battles fought. Thoughts then will turn, Elon, to thee. And to the Class of ' 23. Class Port. Page lliirty-six Senior Class Dr. N. F. Brannock, Sponsor Colors: Purple and Gold Floiirr: Pan y Mollo: " Build for character, not fame. " Offickrs E. C. WiiiTE I ' rcstdint R. ' . Morris .... rkc-Prcs ' ulntt P. TTIR CoGmi.i Secretary M. I. Crltchheli) Treasurer M. J. V. White, Jr Cluiplain J. M. Fl.K Historian Marv Nelle Holland Prophet Irene Goff Drauglitsivoman of If ' ill Marv Svvansov Poet Page thirty-seven JXZ» OOf ia ' :f Senior Class Thomas Harold Andrews Elon College, N. C. Bachflor of Arts " IVIiere duty calls, there he may he found " Philolngian: Vaisity Baseball. ' 21; Class Baseball, ' 20, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23; Class Basket- ball, ' 20, ' 21. ' 22, (Captain) ' 23; AssLstant Business Manager Maroon and Gold. ' 22; President Junior-Senior Debate, ' 23; E. Men ' s Club. ' 21, ' 22, ' 23; Church, Usher, ' 22. " 23; Chapel Monitor. ' 23; Assistant Business Manager Phipsicli. ' 23; S cretary Student Senate. ' 23; Iota Tau Kappa. " Tommy may be regarded as a self-made man. Without the guiding and encouraging influ- ence of parent- he has fought his way thr ough college and won for himself a place in the hearts of all his schoolmates. He is liked by all who know him. As an athlete his record is rarely excelled and unique. He played varsity baseball in 1921 and has the distinction of never stealing a base — he neyer reached first. Yet he has contributed to the success of his class in many departments. " Tommy " is a lover of nature and dogs. In ivinter he may be seen fre- quently with his trusty gun on his shoulder and his beloved dogs, l.ou, Music and Rattler, following closely at his heels. NoXME Bailev Wadley, Ala. Bachelor of Philosophy " Good nature and good sense must ever join " Student Government is Nonnie ' s hobby. She knows the College rules as no one else on the campus knows them. She is all that makes an all ' round college girl — a good sport, a good student, loyal, with a bright and sunny disposition. Her charming personality is one of her greatest gifts. May her friends always find her as dependable as ' 23 has found her. iOf s: Senior Ch Llovo Joxes Bray Charlotte, N. C. Bachelor of Arts " Lend me your ears " Sigma Phi Beta; Philologlan; Fieshman-Sopliomore Del)ate. ' 20 (Davidson); Freshman-Snphomore Debating Medal. ' 20 (Davidson): Delegate to North Carolina Collegiate Press Association. ' 21, " 22; Treasurer North Carolina Collegiate Press Association. ' 21. ' 22; Member Executive Committee North Carolina Collegiate Press Association, ' 21, ' 22; Dramatic Club Production, ' 21; President Democratic Club, ' 21; Treasurer Western Carolina Club, ' 21; Philologian Annual Entertainment. ' 22. ' 23; Author of Annual Play, ' 23; Vice-President y. M. C. A., ' 22; President Y. M. C. A., ' 23; Managing Editor Maroon and Gold, ' 22; Editor Maroon and (Jold. ' 23: Junior Mantle Orator, ' 22; Intercollegiate Debater, ' 23; Vice-President Inter- collegiate Debaters ' Club, ' 23; Chapel Monitor, ' 23; Usher, ' 23; Commencement Mavshal, ' 22. Brav came to us in our second year. He at once won for himself a place in the heart of the Institution ' s activities. He has distiiiKuished himself as a journalist, has proved to l)e a Rood student and an orator of no mean ability. His association with " Maroon and C.iild " has aided greatly in placing our college paper in the position it now holds. It is reported that Elon, being a co-educational institution, vv;.., .. j,. -. to us. Vc are expecting Cupid to turn in a report on the gentleman ' : near iuture. institution, was a great factor in bringing Hray . „ »!.- 1 •, jm-i i activities in the Eli.sk Caddei.l Elon Colic Bachelor of Arts N. C. " They ' re only truly ijreat wUo are truly good " iite in Expr 1; Opliclla Drai ■ .Alpha-t ioegaJ£ta.; Eiiii lielian: C Club. ' 20. ' 21; Marshal Certifloate Recital. ' 20; Secretary Class. ' IS; Secr.tary Opnelia Dramatic Club. ' 20; Marshal i».slpTiclian Entertainment. ' 17: Secretary Randolph Club. ' 19; L.I. Degree. ' 19; Honorary Member of the Clio Literary .Sc.ci- ety: Clio Entertalnment, " 23; Sponsor.ot Debating Club, ' 23. Elise is one of our day students who joined us this year, and she has been an invaluable asset to our class. Take her either as a friend or as a student and you will find her loyal to her trust. What she undertakes is done precisely on the dot and in a coinmendablc way. Klise is one lady of our class who knows the way to a man ' s heart. Dame Rumor whispers of niatrimony. We wonder liow soon it will be? ! IDO oai Senior Class Helex Parkersox Cannon Elon College, N. C. Bachelor or Philosophy " Muc i could In- said of I:er if one could read her mind " Psipbelian; Charter M Dramatic Club Play. ' ID; 20: Basketball Team. ' 19. 20; Certificate in Express Literary Society, ' 21; CI ber B. O. B. Club. ' 19; Sponsor Track Team. ' 19; liphelian Entertainment. ' 19. ' 20; Dramatic ( ' lub. ' 19. I; Certificate Commercial Departmtnt. ' 19: Class Poet. . ' 30; Assistant Cheer Leader. ' 20; Honorary Member lio Entertainment. ' 22. Mrs. Cannon is one of the iew " big " members of our class. She possesses great dramatic ability, especially in mother-in-law roles and the use of the roUin ' pin. Her evident talents and ability need only be mentioned. She is especially gifted in many different lines, which, combined with her never-failing energy and willingness, make her an indispensable citizen of our college com- munity. She has been a worthy contributor to all class and college activities. She is a good student and a friend to everyone. Mrs. Cannon is one whom we cannot help but admire. John Brooks . ' Burlington, N. C. Bachelor of PfUfco ' so MY " JV mejuJiM not rideAvhile I live " 22; Maroon ami Gold Staff. ' 22; Art- John catne to us from the-ctass of- ' az. He is a fellow who moves on serene and undisturbed among the turbulent college activities. John ' s favorite form of athletics is tackling Kipling and Omar Khavvam, who are his favorites. His favorite study is History and as a student of this jipbject he is eipialled by few and cxcill.d In nniie. Ere many years have passed we expect to see John decorating the chair of Protcssnr nt lli-li ' r in Elon. -f: " !D 0 ooai Senior Class Pattie Lee Coghill Henderson, N. C. Bachelor of Arts " Tlie iiay to have a jrinid is to be one " Beta Omicron Beta: Psiphelian; Marshal Froshman-Sophomore Debate. ' 20; Cer- tificate in Commercial ( ' ourse. ' 20; Certificate in Domestic Art. ' 20; Marshal Junior- Senior Debate, ' 22; Ophelia Dramatic Club. ' 22; Secretary Y. •« ' . C. A.. ' 22; Dele- gate to Blue Ridge. ' 22; Clas.s Secretary, ' 23 ; Psiphelian Entertainment. ' 23; Phlp- lee-President Studint-TeacliierS Assc- j.: ' " Pats, " the true blue girl, came to us frorfi the Class of ' 22 and, vith her cbttdiiSjthe Class of ' 23 gained a member worth having. Never was a girl loved more than " Paf iiad never did a girl deserve more. She alw ays w ears a theery smile and it does one good tiKflQeet her. Here ' s to you old sport, friend, classmate and pal, n long merry life full o the happine« such as you give to others Grai) ' ' Axderso.v 15r(j vx " Grady has made a good-record in-our many-( himself as ah athlete. On the foDtlVafr ' fisTd he anything from a two-hundrcd-pound opponent ,f( the diamond — welt, he believes in parking them would have the Elon spirit in dvcrytliiiig— a wholesome to everyone. Orady, old tiiner ' i j u ishes m u god-speed wj u S ooai Senior Class Marion- Ivey Crutchfikld Efla N. C. I h Bachelor ok Arts " The purest treasure mortal time affords is a spotless reputation i: Most Im Pliilologlan; Class Chaplain, ' 21; Ministerial Association: Ti-i isterial Association, " I ' i; Class Cabinet, ' 21, ' 22. ' ovement prize Philologian Society, al Association, ' 22: President Min- Religious Activities Organization " Crutch " is one of the most conscientious and consecrated members of the Class of ' 23. He is ever punctual and regular. Chief among his characteristics is his active interest in religious affairs on and off the campus. In following his preparation for the ministry he acts according to the dictates of his conscience, Take " Crutch " any way you will and he is an all ' round good sport. StL ART CoLl ' .MRUS DesKIN ' S Parksville, Kv. BACHtLOR OF Arts " Give to the nvorlj the best you have and the best li.-itt come bacl; to you. " Tuu Kappa Alpha Intercollegiate pra;torical Society (Emory and Henry Chap- ter, ' Is), (Vanderbilt chapter SO, ' 21, ' 22); Best Debaters ' Medal, Calliopean ■ Literary Society (Emory and Henry), ' 18; Treasurer Calliopean Literary Society rEiuory and HenryV, ' IS; Jfem ber IntercoUegia.te— Debating Team (Ernory and H.nry). ' IS; President Robert E. Lee Literary Society (Southern College of Y. M. C. , .), ' 20. ' 21. . - - ' , Deskins came to us this year from Southern College, Vanderbilt llniversity, and, although he has been with us only a short time, he has made many friends. We are impressed with his quiet and retiring disposition, together with his scholarly attainments. Senior Class Bertha Do ' iLE Cri tchfield Efland, N. C. Bachelor of Arts " She needs no eulogy. She speaks for herself for she knoii:s she knoivs she knoiis. " Psiphelian; Y. W. C. A.; Choral Society. ' IS, ' 20; J. ■22; Y. W. C. A.. ' 23; Certificate in Pliysical Culture, ' 22 •22; Cliapel Monitor, ' 23; Secretary Young Ladies ' Hall, Debate, ' 23; Ophelia Dramatic Club. 2rbell Scholarship, an Entertainment, shal Junior-Senior " Crutch " i not so bad as her pet name among her numerous friends implies. Success is sure to overtake Bertha as she travels down the winding, rocky road of life, for she has all the i|uali- ties of a real girl, straight-forward, industrious and conscientious at all times. She is one of the most Inval ' 23 ' s, and that loyalty has not wavered for four years. When you waiii anything done and done well, call on " Crutch. " John ' ] Iel ' :n F.ar.mer. Uachelor of Arts " He thai iillrth his land shall have plenty of bread. ' News Ferry, Va. Kappa Psi Ku; ' 23; Track Team. ' ' 22; George Club, ' : lio; College Orchestra, ' 22. ' 23; Clio Entertainment. ' 21. ' ' 21; Secretary-Treasurer Virgiflia Club, ' 22; Class Treasur 23; Business Manager PhIps|cH, ' 23. " Hon. John, " one of seven of his tribe to imbibe knowledge at Eton. You have to know him well to like him.. He is violent in his likes and dislikes, a hard worker, loyal to his friends, having mixed in him the sturdy qualities which proclaim him a worthy son of his native Vir- ginia soil. Science and Mathematics are subjects in which he excelled, as many, whose problems he solved, can testify. His violin. College annuals, tobacco raising, and home-brew are some of his hobbies. Many there are vviio love hira. ID «oai a Senior Class MixxiE L.ALRA Edge Buffalo, Ala, Bachflok of Arts " For if she will, she luill and you may Ji ' piitil on il, and if she wori ' l she end on it. " von ' t and iherc ' s rlass Debate) ■20 Class Hist (lent Ueligious Act vitles Orga L ' ; Psipholian Ent jrtainment. Y. W. C. A. Cabil 1 " -; Society Essayis Zeta Plii; Certlfl Minnie has the enviable record of being a scholar as her 90 ' s and 95 ' s well testify. Site is frank, determined and strong willed. Her ability to argue has been proven on more than one occasion and we tremble for her opponents should she decide to enter the political arena. As Col- lege Librarian, she has proved herself alert, efficient and business-like. Finally, this lady from the s,unny Southland stands for all that is noblest and best in womanhood. JoHX IVIcGhee Fi.x Burlington, N. B. cHELOR OF Arts " Hut friendship, not famCjju ie unlersign here. " Burl " ' ini fix em. Ghee P as ' en ' TlTe baltleTTy TnF7iT ' any occasions when the battle waxed hot and he seldom failed for Gheeisa real fighter in the gatne. As an athlete, he has proved h Tiself a lo al and worthy supporter of the Maroon and Gold banner. . To Ghee Jhe Class of ' 23, tog, owes honors, for he has helped to ain man ' a ' ictory for the class. He otj th?, ight side of 4iy gtySSiti ' " ' ' " hatever position you find hit " " ' ' rHjCgrVing J Kt to his class or his friends. known to alwa s look ou mav know that he yj 0 lOO oai Senior Class Rov S. Helms Moir.oe, N. C. Bachelor of Arts " Horn for success, he seemed ivil i r race to Kin. li-il i lieart to lioUi. willi sliininij ills t uit took all eyes. " Clio; Inti rcollegiato Di-balers ' ■20. ■21: Class Track Team. ' 21. ' 2 ' 20. " 21. ■22; President S. S. C lass. Deacon Dodge in " Borrowers ' Day. in ' ■For the Love of Johnny. ' 22; Bassanip ' in Shakesp ' 21. Clio Improvement Medal. ' 21: Cl r Rep Medal. 22; Freshman-Sophom Emory and Henry Debate, ' 23; Ipn-Lenoir Deba ascball. ■21. Exhibit han 1 in " Over He:e. " 2a-. .L.-limiv peare ' s " Merchant iTfi ' Vowu « .j Ive Medal. ' 22; Clid QjuLofe -Guilford Debate. " Jfi; Vfcn ' i " Sylvester " is the silver-ton uetl orator of the class and " precious jcwels- ' bf theJUoSf on diction flow trom his lips- as ' the raindrops from the heavens, " AddU g o this valuable j habits of studiousness and efficiency, Roy has succeeded emirfenSly as a peaker and stJdient. has to his credit since he has been in college, three orators ' medals and, " itli his colleagues ritaftv debates and more. He has won the admiration and affeotinn ot liis fellow students. 01 «Z -CJl Senior Class Prentice Phleiger Hatley Spencer, N. C. Bachelor of Arts " None bill liimself can hi- his paralh ' t " Philologian; Philologian Entertainminl. •■11. •22, ' 23: Glee Club. ' 21, ' 22. ' 23; OolleBC Orchestra. ' 20. ' 21. ' 22, ' 23; College Band, ' 21; Class Baseball, ' 22, ' 23; Class Basketball. ' 22. ' 23; Iota Tau Kappa. ; " P. P. " is an easy going chap, never worries, a shark at the fiddle and a wizard when it comes to spotting and spoofing the professors. He has a great affinity for the members of the fair sex, and we look forward to the time vhen he succumbs to their charms. With his God- sent gift — his wonderful musical talent — he has played himself into the hearts of all his class- mates. Laxce Wood Jennings Gibsonville, N. C. Baciii;i.or of ArtsxV- — ' " If worry were the only cause of death, tlicrt would he live forever. " ExhibiiiBxlr- l-rr Class pstseball, ' 20; Class Basketball. ' 22; " Lance " is the baby of our class — not in statue, but in years. He is a day student coming from the nearby town of Gibsonville. He is often to be seen waiking hard in Prof. Powell ' s laboratory and we wonder if he will not some day become a famous scientist in the field of " bugology. " He has taken an active part in the different phases of college life since he came to us, a boy in knee-trousers. Senior Ch Irene Goff . . Falcon, X. C. Bachflox of Arts " Good-natured and generous, jolly and clever. Iter tonyue, like a brooklet, goes on j or ever. " Delta Tpsilon Kappa: Psiphclian; Cantata. ' 20, ' 21, ' 22, •23; College Choir, ' 21, ■22. ' 23; Class Debater, ' 22; SHident Council. ' 22; Psiphelian Entertainment. ' 22, •23; Secretary Sunday School Class. ' 21; Draughtswoman of Will. ' 23; Intercollegi- ate Debater. " 23; President of Girls ' Athletic Association, 23; Basketball Sponsor. ' 22; Certificate in Chemistry, ' 23; Psiphelian Entertainment, ' 23. Debaters like " Goff " are born, not made. When she is not in the ring, you can depend on it, she is close to the side ropes and you can ahvays tell whose side she is on. " Goff " has always been one of the most enthusiastic boosters in the class. She has the vim to make things go. She is a steady and consistent worker, full of fun and ever loyal to her cause, it matters not vhat that cause mav be. Wade Elmir Marlette X C. Bachelor of Arts,, " The glory of yojmg en ti the ' ir strength; and the beaittjt of old men is the ijray head. " ' , — ' Sigma PW Beta; Philologian; Varsity Bascbayl, ' 19, ' 20, ' 21, ' 2-2, i; ; Varsity Football, ' 6, ' 21; Varsity Track, ' 20, ' 21, ' 22, ' 3; CaptaW Baseball, ' I ' l; V. M. C. A. Treasurer, ' 21; Philologian Entertainment, ' 21, ' 22; Varsity Cms.? Cuunliy Team, ' 20, ' 21; Captain Cross Country Team, ' 21; Class President, ' 22: Vai.«ity Basketball, ' 22, ' 23; Philologian Commencement Orator, ' 22; vVthletic Edit.ir Phii,- sicli, ' 23. . ■ Here he is, ladies! One of Elon ' s most famous speed kings! Look him over! He runs the mile and the cross country in zero flat. He ' s a natural born artist with the baseball glove, plays football and basketball like a demon, p.isses off all his vork, takes an active part in his society and fraternity, supports his class to the last ditch, and then has time to spare for a few social rounds with members of the adjacent sex. More than that, Wade is a friend in time of need, fair and stpiare, and every inch.A gentleman. IDO OOOI Senior Class Robert Vax Morris Denton, N. C. Bachelor of Arts " Friendly, modest, clean-li-ved and sincere, t ie rest of him is hard work. " Sigma Phi Beta: rliiloloeian ; Marslial Philologian Entertainment. ' 20; Chief Marshal Junior-Senior Dehatf, ' 22; Vice-President Senior Class. ' 23; Chapel Moni- tor, ' 1 ' 3. " Stick-to-it-ive-ness " is an essential element in success; this being so " Cam " has before him a great future. This man never wears a mask in character nor personality. He is a man of few- words, but " still waters run deep, " and his friends know that there is more to him than he would show. Some say that " Cam " seldom socializes, but when he does— Say, Ruby, isn ' t he a swell dresser for the occasion? .. Mar ' aret Edna Homewoou . ' ■ . ■ Huilington, N. C. Bachelor of ArtS - " daughter of llir f nds, divinely talj,. ' (iid ' mosl divinely fair. " Margaret i tlic kind of girl tliat evefy ' one delights to meet. Athletic? Well, she ' s -ri-ghl there with hri ketb.ill, tennis, biv4Tnrm4igjjr, any otherjhaL. you Jiiight m«+vtionr Bubbling over with energ - and tinhusiasm. co?nbiiiing work and play, finding the joy in life always, she is a good blues chaser. Here ' s tn n glorious future — maybe so iteNday Elon will need her to coach the intercollegiate girls ' tenuis anil bnsketball gamesr- ¥-- r L sO Jo ID 0 ooai 1 Senior Ch Lois Maie Holland Holland, Va. BaCJIILLOR of PlllLOSOPIIV " Not loo serious, not too gay, but altogether a jolly good girl. " Delta Upsilon Freshman-Sophon in Physical Cultu Kappa; P.siplie ore Debate. ' 21 e, ' 22; Cortiflca ian; Cantata, ' 20, ' 21. ' 22, ' 23; Cla Psiphelian Entertainment, ' 20. ' 21 e in Voice, ' 2S; Dramatic Club, ' 21, • ss Marshal Certiflcata 22; Sponsor Baseball. ' 23. We have all types of people in the class of ' 23. ' There are a few wise ones, ' some ' serious oxKa, others carefree and happy-go-lucky. To the latter class Lois undoubtedly belongs. Yes, this is Lois, the girl who is always rushing to her destination because she is always late. To her fr ' icnds, as to her class, she is ever loyal and true. She is sympathetic and tolerant, always ready to rejoice with those who do rejoice, yet a very present help in time of trouble. Her dailj ' cry is: " Ye gods end this college life and make two lovers happy. " Lindsay J. Perr — " 7- B, ciiEi.nR OF Arts r ;■( ' «.•(- in a tiii-limcs-barr ' -up Is a bold spirit in a loyal br ast. a. Phi Beta; Philologian; yice-Presiflfnt (;A ' 23; Class Baseball. ' 20. ' 21. ' 22. ' : Basketball, ' 20. ' 21, ' 22, ' 2fl; Varslts Fooyjall Uasketball, 1, ' 22, ' ; Captaii 22,;J8ei)fe3Bh atirt .ptain ljasKeii aii ijj., » td ' f ' ' « " ' - ' v sity Foolbull. all. ' 20, - ' 1. 22, •■: : Cj.tss III iPhilologiaii Kntertainmont, ' . ' Debate ' 22;. .(. ' aptain Foe. " Happ - " is one of those all ' round gond fellows that you know is yriur friend. He is an athlete who works hard for the, best inhre-ls .if bi- t.nm. He has m.idc the varsity team in football, baseball and basketball. from his fn-hrn:ii. Mar. It i- rumored that he can also play tenni- Clear con istent " headwork " more than hrillianl ii]a)ing has marked his athletic career. However, he ' n; not an athlete nrl) tor he has figured in numermis debates and oratorical con- ■♦«rti.. " Ilap ' s " greatest pride is looking good in hi athletic togs— the girls say he does. Mary Nelle Holland Holla Bachelor of Philosophv " Long may ive searcli before ire finj a Iiearl so ffentle and so kind. " Dclt.-i Upsilon Kappa; Psiphelian; Class Scci-etary, ' 21; Marshal Junior-Senior Debate, ' 22; Student Council, ' 22; Psiphelian Entertainment. ' 21, ' 22; Class Prophet, ' 23; Secretary of the S. S. Class. ' 20, ' 21; Ophelia Dramatic Club ' 22; Cantata, •20, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23; Phipsicli Staff, ' 23. 2; ;Cant£ " She glides into our darker musings with a mild and healing sympathy that steals away its sharpness ere we are aware. " That ' s Mary Nelle all over, with her cheerful, sunny disposition and her ever-present good humor. Studying education is Mary Nelle ' s favorite amusement and serving on committees one of her chief occupations, the latter because she has the knack of " doing " tilings right. " The class could not have done very well without you, Mary Nelle, Ole Dear. MarkWod ZiRKLE Rhodes Dayton, vk. " Ha ' py ns a arl;, sii, Kappa Ps he start, he luon the music teacher ' s heart. " !2, ' 23; President Christian En- t Religious Activities Organiza- — " te Editor Phipsicli, ' 23; DirectorCST 2i;- ' «ft- ' «»r-ereS TTubr 21; Music Behold ! " George " Matlnvood-=Zitine ' iZadiarialil ' Rhodes, JV£t£raiL of theJi Qfld War, g4-ad- uate of Shenandoah Collegiate Institute, formerly a member of the Class of ' 24, but now one of ' aj ' s faithful and most valuable sons. " CJeorge " is a ten-talent man and he uses them all vigor- ously, effectively and wisely. He is especially gifted in the art of making music and, ' tis said, in making love, too. At any rate he is a lover of music, of musicians and of a musician. He is a cpnstabl friej d, a capabiF aftjl dijigent student, and n Christian gentleman ; LD lOO coai D Senior Class Mildred Loiise Kirkland Elon College, N. C. Bachelor of Music " T iiii: hi ' Hour of Beauty ' s AaiKjIitcrs ivhli a miKj ' tf liki ' thee, And like miisie on tlie scalers is thy sii-eet voiee to ' JJ. " Pslphe lian: C ertificate in panist, ' 2 ; Lyce um Marshal ch = stra. ' 23; Ca itata. ' 20. ' 2 Cli o EntL- rtainms nt. ' 23; Tan •20: Diploma in Piano. ' 21; C 2; Music Lovers ' Club. ' 21. ' 22 Honorary Member Clio Lite Club Accom- 3; College Or- ' Society, 23: school, Mildred ' s dhatacre helped the Class of ' aj-iii Long after we have forgotten the worries and troubles of will live in our memory. Many times her musical ability has helped the Class of ' a;- side of the college activities and never does she fail to do her part in any emergency the future by the past, we predict for her a true success and wish for her the greatest hajSpia ess. Sstic sprfle Sold their ing H. Lee Sco-it Eurek4 " N. Bacjielor of Arts Tsuasion tips liis tongue yihene ' er iJpa Psl Nir Clio; President C ' hrisUan Endeay rtsociationj T; Clio Orators Mcdalf- 21: Inler-Class Debal. i , •■i ; Clii tcrtain roent, ' 21, ' 23; President Tf. M. C. A.. ' 22; MtercollcKl-ito Debater. ' Tt., C3i rn t Member Religious Activities Org;anizatio A ' 22. , ■ Scott " has been the mainstay of our Class in Oratiify and Debating and with HeJmvJraVclieen the inviiiiibles in every forensic contfst. With his alvindanf suppK of natural wit ond a w eH informed iiiind, Scott proves hujiself a splendid entertainer on any occa-slon. Politics would gladly claim him for her own, but lic ' chose the nobler profession of preaching the Good Word. In all class and college activities rtquiring originality of, thought, " Scotty " has been recognized as a leader and. in determining the right course of action, his judgment has rarely been at fault. He rank- lu ;li in the e-teem nl hi- fellow students} who feel e,,niiilent that a position oftleadexjliip a-wairs him in his future career. ) - —---■ ' ., „• „ „ - or IDO oai Senior Class IVlARGARnT MoRiXG Durham, N. C. Bachelor of Arts " Rarr (nmpound of quality, noble and true, iritli plenty of sense and good humor, too. " Delta Upsilon Kappa; Psiplielian: Psipholian Entertainment, ' 20, ' 22; Corre- sponding Secretary Class. ' 21; Class Delmter, ' 21; Class Soeritary, ' 22; Secretary Junior-Senior Debate. ' 22; Maroon and Gold Staff, ' 22; Ophelia Dramatic Olub. ' 22; Art Editor Pllipsicli. ' 23; Chapel Monitor. ■2.S. Margaret is a delightful combination of fun and seriousness, admired by those % ho have noticed the efhciency which has characterized her leadership in many undertakings during her college years and by those who have tested her and found her fair and .square. To a few who Know her more intimately, " Conscience " is the truest friend, most dreddful tease and the most daring of cut-ups. Victor M.xxuei. RivnR. ciA ' ' Bachelor or Pi-rTLo: Ponce, Porto Rica A I greatness lies not in ' beintj stromi, hut in the usino of strenyth. ■■. t l»r " ' t;nist,-rial Associa -.T cliHi l.iin, ' Jl, ' 22; Treasur m-rx. .0:„n.„... Club. elation; Vlce ' ' President Student Volunteer, ' l, ' 22; Class arer gtoftent Volunteer Club, ' 21; College Band J2Jj ii2r- ' ' " Rrvers " came tc. Elon from Ponce, Porto Rica, in the summer of 1919. He brought with hirn not an athlete ' s phvsif|ue, hut a bright and happy smile, an alert mj.ndj a definite goal, and a de-- termination to reach that goal. He still wears the bright and happy smile, and he has not turned back from his goal. When he returns to his native land to teach and do missionary work among his people, the affection and good wishes of his classmates and many friends will go with him. Our class would have been indeed incomplete without our Spanish " Prof. " 0 IDO «oai io . ' i iLiJ Senior Class Anxie Lali ' A Phillips Lumberton, N. C. Bachelor or Arts " she be there, there he happiness. " Psiphelian; i ' lass Repi ' esont Psipheli Ento " Peg-O ' -My-Heart " «e call her. Peggy is always jolly and happy and ready to help nut in everything. She is lucky, too, for in the numerous itomobile accidents she has participated in, she has been fortunate enough to escape uninjured Whether it be bluffing or studying, she gets through her courses just the same. ' Tis said that it takes all kinds of people to rriakt , pf Id. We know that if there vere more of " PeggN ' s " kinil, the world would be happier and b6 Herbert Sc iolz, Jr. Bachelor ok Arts " Man is his oixn star; aniL-lMcsoiil that cirn render an hoiif ' si ' a Ja pcrjril man, com ' " ' " Mrfht, all influence, aUfalej ' Inn»fovrmcnt Medal. ' 19 ; Van ream. ' 22, •Jir ' CWo Enteitainment, .:-22. ' 2.1; i •23; Student Senate. •2. ' !; Interconcgiatp Debati-r, £}: Maroii i irn.l Gol.l ,Sf CoJltSe ' Band, ' 22, ■23; E. .Men ' s Cljiib, ' 23; Tnasii i- CoIU-k,- In - erbie " came to the Class of ' 23 frorfi ' 22 owing t the fact that he was out nl ch( " .l an8 vear. Xbe-tlioice of his class alone shows ns that lie ' i endowed with especially good judgment, butTtoj coliLaaiLt-akBbttngiwffiflil there are mlv This illustrious young " Runt " is a shark on M:itlM substances. He has a wicked right punch wiili ' " Country races lickety split! " Heebie " is iniii.i, inn distinction in scholarship, oratorical abilify, ,ailileiii t ' — — — — ■ r- " ' ' loL things Jo set him apart as a geutUwian of note. Chemistry, arid othir such indigestible ON es on — or off, Mini he inn- the Cross I unassuming, let lu li 1- .huiImkI high ginning the |he;V(;ts ,a| his classmates. ics« JsWai lao oai o Senior Class Grace McKi.roy Rainev Gordonsville, Va. Bachelor of Arts " What she ' witls to do or say seems wisest, •virtucst, discreetesl, best. " Piiphelian; Y. W. r Commencement Essayi ■:23; Secretary-Treasun Debaters Club, ' 23; Hu A.; Honorary Member of Clio Literary Society; Psipheli; :. ' 22; Class Debater, •■1?.; Clio Annual Entertainment. ' ; • Students-Teachers Association; Secretary Intercollegia norous Editor Phipsicli, ' 23. Our only regret is that Mrs, Rainev was not with us in our freshman year. Though she chose her life companion before coming to college yet, even in making that choice, she linked herself to one of Elon ' s loyal sons in the person of " Socrates " Rainev, the bald-headed humorist and philosopher, Mrs, Rainey has ever been loyal to ' 23, She has proved that she has great ability, not only as a student, but as a debater and essayist as well. In wif she is scarcely excelled by her most witty husband and for that reason she was chosen Humorous Editor of the Phipsicli, ARLAND StONER Bach elor, of ?Crts " (• iiV;o thinks tlie InoSt- rrazhlSctTpealis the leait ill of his nrit hbnrs — the man ive love. " Tliilolozi.in; Varsity Baseliall, ' 211. ' 21. ' 22: Varsity Fnotball. 1 Class Baseball. ' 20; Class Basliel " Trftasurer, ' 21; w- " » rrl- ' g ' " a n - ' 21. ' 22; Student Senate, idem E. Men ' s Club, ' 22; on and Gold StafC, ' 22; Presj - after he had helped to win the victories " " of " Uncle Sam in France, joined the fighting Class of ' i ' and uou his part of the victories for Elon and for his class. He is an all ' round Bfhlete and student, a splendid pal and a successful President of the Student Senate. K ' l iaK: ooai Senior Class Mary Elizabeth Swaxsox Wilkesboro, N. C. Bachelor of Arts " If ' ork, study, love, and the greatest of these is love. " Psiphelian; T. W. C. A.; Class Poet. ■21; Socretary Student Volunteer Band. ' 21; President Student Volunteer Band. ' 22; Vice-President Religious Activities Or- ganization, ' 23; Chapel Monitor, ' 23; Class Poet " 23, Lucky for the Class of ' 23 that ' 24 should give htr a girl of lofty thnunht and sincere nature. Mary has the heart and mind that makes girls like her hard to find. When we wish any;hing poetic said of us we go to Mary. She knows the value of good books and is never found wasting her time on her good looks. She shares her joys and her smiies. Mary, the Cl.iss Of ' 23 is proud of you. George Dewey Uxderwood Bachelor of Arts " Love makes fools of us all, big TiBma PhU-Beta; Philologlan; Class Club, ' 22; Philologian Entertainment. ' 21. more Debate. ' 21; Varsity Football.. ' 21. ' 2 . Varsity Baseball. ' 23; Class Baseljlall. ' 21, Glee Club, ' 21 ' 22, ' 23; E. Men ' s C lul). ' 21 Youngsv l ' N. C. -President E. M.n al Fresbnian-Scjpin Jlere-TS ' a typical son of E]on. A Teal -man wK Aloes things on the square with everyone. s Voedie " is-an athlete ' aiidTias won honors with both class and varsity teams. He is very active in the social life of the college and has been a regular Sunday afternoon Caller at the reception room of the West Dormitory ever since his advent into college circles. ' ' Voq4i , " ytjulyg. jbe a good soldiet and when happipess passes around we are. hoping tha . ' ™u Jwl l ' .gefeJ; g o Q ' S! N- 0 ID 0 ooai D Senior Ch Matthew James Walter White. Jr Norfolk, Va. Bachelor of Arts " He stood firm at its post. " Kappa Psi Nu; Clio; Clio Entertainment. ' 20. ' 21. ' 22; Gymnasium Team, ' 20; Class Track. ' 20; Student Senate. ' 20. ' 21; Captain Gymnasium Team. ' 21; College Orchestra; Secretary-Treasurer Religious Activities Organization. ' 23; E. Men ' s Club; Class Chaplain. ' 23; Business Staff Student Volunteer. ' 23; George C)i tificate in Chemistry. Club; Here is one of Uncle Sam ' s sailor lads vho made good during the World War and then came to college and made good. " Alphabet " is small in stature, but don ' t let that mislead you, for he is full of " pep, " pluck and persistence, and all of the other qualities that go into the making of a real man. M. J. W. ' s highest ambition is to become a medical missionary. In fact, his Vork has already begun among the inhabitants of the North and East Dormitories, many having come under the influence of the soothing and healing charm of Dr. White ' s skill and ointments. Waverly, Va. fnff and obtaineth faz ' or of tlic Lord. " K„M..- iiniencement M 104 ?Mo Im- dent Clio Ora- C. A. Cabinet. " 21: Gold. ' 22; President - r Class. ' 23; Edtttffi , . Clio Eijt«-r1ain £: ' JJ; I ' l.T s Debater. ' 20 • Clfis»-l3as,l.;UI , JK -- i.i.nein.nt M edal ' XrTfet crpta i I ,, . . tuiical Uo-iiti ' Rt; ' 21-;- t ' lio Comnniii ■ m. .S,-Litl:iiy Student KPiiftte, ' 22jJ. ublit il ■p Virgittia Jilub, •::i; Tire-Preindent Claf - j jj l hiet Phi,psicll. ■■yi l-ivorge Club, ' 2 " ■ Iri " ' ffie Class of ' 23 we find a mluT WhirE3T!t?M uirfroiti V. M. I. Small in stature, mlnil supreme, ve find " E. C " a re;il student, companion and friend. He is seldom exc his undertakings. In scholarship he stands near the top. In social life his motto In fraternity lite he i with a xcelled in Onward. " loyal and true. He is efl e o tliSbest known members of the class, a jolly good sport, the depth of whose intellect is immeasurableii- Determination and brilliancy of mind points to his future success. — ' J y or IDXO OOE D Senior Class Agxes Margaret Whitt Nathalie, Va. Bachelor of Philosophy " J smile for all, a greeting glad, an amiable, jolly way she liad. " Psiphelian; Psiplielian Entcrt ainment. ' 22 Student Counc 1, ' 22; Division Sec- retary of Christian Endeavor, ' 22 ; Certificate n Expression, ' 2 3; Ophelia Dramatic Club; Chapel Monitor, ' 23. Agues has the reputation of being a real student. Her vork comes first, play aftenj;ards,., ' and, " I don ' t know " is an unknown expression in hec vocabulary. What she is going w do iiv e future is still undetermined, but we know that her efficiency and steadfastness canaot,fail to:bring success in whatever field she chooses. ■., . -X, -. William L.wvtox Woodie Bachelor of Ar- " He is •well pnid that is ixell satisfied. PlliloIogijy3.; ' r?C ociatt Gold, ' Sr ' Studpnt Senate B encement Alarshal. ' 22; Iota Ta Woodie is a man of truth and service, Editor rhipsicli. ' 23; cii.ul; ' 22; Intercollegiate Debalyv, Iota Tau Kapp; ■■ ' ■ him worK ' is " hift riillolo!; . C. Marfi n r He succeeds without apparent writings for the Maroon and To him worK ' is play effort, ,-He has proven by his efforts as a Student Senator, hi Gofd, and his work is a member of the Phipsicli staff, that he will inevitably en.io that which we call success. His favo rite expression ;:omes. froyi ' n of his earlj a es tors, Willi.-) ip Shpke. ■spears, " Hriiig me a cupioEsicES tt mp- ,r - LQi " Senior Class Worth Bagley Wicker Elon College, N. C. Bachelor of Philosophy " My clay iL-illi hnij oblivion is gone dry ; But fill me •wit i the old familiar juice, Met links I might recover by and by. " Sigma Phi Beta; Clio; Clio Entertainment. ' 20, ' 2], " 22, ' 23; Class Poet,7 ' 21, ' 22; Class Debater, ' 22; Gymnasium Team, ' 20, ' 21; American Legion; Assistam Adver- tising Manager Maroon and Gold, ' 22; Commercial Class, ' 20. " Worth " is one of the most versatile members of our class. He has splendid talent as a poet and short story v titer, if he cares to exercise it. He is often heard quofing from his favorite poets, Kipling, Omar Kha. yam, and Service. He served in the navy during the war, sailing far nd wide over the mighty deep and touching on many and strange ports while under the parental care, of Uncle Samuel. He delights in telling big yarns about navy life. He loves an argument and can " shoot a good line, " which accomplishments, we predict, will serve him well in his chosen profession of law. Page fifty-nine Senior Class Propnecy ONIGHT as I sit by my window on the Potomac looking out on the world through the hours of the dark night, my thoughts turn to old college days and the Class of ' 23. My mind is occupied by memories; I ' m wondering if they think of those good old days. After all, everything is for the best — the truest of true friends must part and hearts must be sad. Even through my repining I know that there is a silver lining through these dark clouds of wishing I were a college girl again. Be still my heart, it would never do to have those good old days back again. I must wake up and rejoice in my good fortune for I still have my good friends and, then 1 have other things. The little home is a materialized dream. I will take each one of my classmates and prophesy for them all. Some way I believe they will know- that I ' m thinking of them. First, I must think of my " ole lady. " When I was in college, " Lois. " now Mrs. G. D. I ' nderwood. I remember it as if it were only yesterday when I sent her a telegram telling her to come to see me. I can see her now as she flung herself in my arms, explaining " the minute I got your telegram I called up George Dewey and told liim to come home immediately. " The old dear came and helped me pack, and I caught the next train out of Chicago. Don ' t you know George Dexvey is the most wonderful man in the world. He has made good at business and is now at the head of the Underwood printing establishment in Chicago, 111. " All this was said in one breath before I could put in a word. One could not conceive a more delightful picture of matrimonial bliss than that which I behold as I think of the Gorman farm, where the little Ignatz Farmer, who had become Mrs. Banks Gorman, was feeding the chickens and smiling at " Country, " who stood in the barn door calling the cows. The last I lieard about Happy Perry, he had taken a stiff course in athletics and the coaching business at Yale University. Meanwhile, Lillian Gertrude hadn ' t remained idle. She had attended the Chicago school of physical culture. They were married in 1927. Perry had been offered the position as coach in the University of Colorado, and as Lillian was wild to go ' est, he had accepted the position. They both were a couple fit to lead athletics and ph sical culture in am ' school. Well do I remember the last time I saw Nonnie Hailey. She was coming out of White ' s Studio, New York City. She explained to me that she had been in to order another dozen pictures since the last dozen which she had used to procure positions had not brought satisfactory results, and she needed some more to continue her search. Some day I want to go back to the old college. They tell me that one would hardly recognize the place with its three new buildings, ceinent walks and other equipment. I always thought that Irene Goff would make the best president the institution ever knew and she is proving that I was nothing but correct in my judgment. There it seems to ine that the best idea imaginable has been hit upon — woman has at last expressed her rights. This is the first woman president so far, but it ' s predicted that it isn ' t the last. M. Z. Rhodes is the leading singer in the choir in a large church in New York. Mildred Kirk- land is organist. They are married and supremely happy. Never has that organ poured forth such sweet sounds as under the touch of her fingers and never has the choir sung so well as under his leadership. To say that H. Lee Scott is a preacher is all that is necessary. It is said that Elon has not sent out a greater orator sinrE the days of Hawthorne. He excels in winning love. When he finishes his studies, he expects to work first for Elise and second for a job. As a proof of his love-filled intellect, he says that " all is lovely when your love loves you. " Ellse quite agrees with him. P. P. Hatley, who is a happy accident, has, as his motto, " Do nothing today you can do tomor- row. " His life is destined to be a complete comedy. He has many things to accomplish before he gets married, one of which is to find an opportunity. He expects to spend four years in some theological seminary, taking athletics and never doing any of it. After this period of recreation, he will preach for a living. Margaret Ilomewod and Berta Crutchfield founded an institution for deserted husbands and their children whose wives had left them to go into politics. M. J. W. White, Jr., is in South America and has preached to the heathen until the last barrier was broken down and the whole land is literally covered with Christian churches. No man of the same size ever had higher ideals. Excelling in missionary zeal, I predict for him a Page sixty career which will put to -.hame that of Augustine or Saint Patrick. His work among the heathen completed, he will retire to his native land and spend the remainder of his days in peace and quiet. • ... „, If Gee Fix has ever told anyone what he intends to make of himself it was his best girl. The most remarkable feature in his make-up is aloofness from the professors. In all probability he will enter the arena of life with renewed energy, having recuperated during his fours years ' rest in college. He will sell sewing machines for a living. Minnie Edge is head of the English Department at Columbia University. She is recognized as one of the most brilliant women of her day. Bill Stoner, born to have a good time, expects to die with the same end in view. He loves ease and contentment and may, when he reaches the age of accountability, hit upon some profes- sion foreign to work. He has thought of getting married and intends to go into the matter a little more closelv at his leisure. No further prediction can be made now- than that whatever happens to him, he will always be the same old Bill and will always be " Rough on Rats. " After having tried several jobs, Lawton Woodic at last found his calling. He has settled in a little cabin in the mountains and is running a large still. It is reported that he has laid up a considerable roll. Agnes Wh ' .t put Mr. Crutchfield up to running away with the class funds and then married him for the ready cash. They say she is making him lead a dog ' s life. Lance Jennings owns the leading hardware store in Gibsonville. He spends his off days in teaching the youngsters how to " ■kid gloves, " " string beans, " and " bull frogs. " Mr. Deskins is still in the " V " work. He is the leading speaker at the Blue Ridge Conference every year. Helen Cannon is now at the head of the amusement department at the Morganton Insane Asylum. Lloyd Bray, after he and Jennie were married, continued his studies in one of the northern universities. He is now editor of the Atlantic Monthly, the leading magazine of the world. Herbert Scholtz is a great preacher and has won many souls for Christ. E. C. White, who grew tired of married life, divorced his wife and is now editor of Snappy Stories. Being inspired by his success as editor of the Phipsicli, he attained this ambition. Probably the greatest radium specialist in the I ' nited States is R. V. Morris. He has even removed warts from cucumbers with perfect ease. Mile. Mary Swanson is carrying on her work as head of the Royal Pharmaceutical Company, whose specialtv is how to take off superfluous flesh and to keep the supple grace and attractiveness of youth. Back in the hills near (51enraven there is a physician of no mean ability, known as John Brooks. He has established a large practice, although not in his line of work. Ilr. Brooks is occasionally called on to amputate a carbuncle from the eyebrow of a mule. The ancient and mystic order of the D. D. D. ' s have built a shrine for old women disappointed in love through the efforts of Misses Pattie Coghill and Annie Laurie Philips. Billy Sundcy and Kreisler have long since passed away, but their places have been amply filled by Victor Rivera and John Farmer. The former was said by the popular press to be a twentieth century Moody. Concerning the latter many say " a greater than Kreisler is among us. " Margaret Moring and Mrs. Rainey are co-workers and partners in the Fuller Brush Company and Galloping Golf Balls. Wade Mariette, being religiously inclined during his four years in college, at last decided that he would go to Africa and instruct the heathen in the theory of " How to Vamp. " He, having much experience along this line, taught them very effectiveh ' . The great essayist. Worth Wicker, has just published a wonderful piece of work on the very interesting subject, " Difference Between Marriage and Matrimony. " He is making a fortune off of it. One characteristic of Elon boys is that they always plan to be of some value in the world. " Nig " Andrews is no exception to the rule. He considers matrimony from a purely business point of :ew. His ambition in college was to be a physicist, and he really is one now. Grady Brown is proprietor of the O ' Henry hotel. He learned this trade while at PZlon, being manager of the Ladies ' Hall. Roy Helms proved to be a great man, as we all expected. He is now a constitutional lawyer in New York and is considered to be one of the best in the country. (}racious! It is ' most morning and here I sit. What ' s that? " les, I ' m coming. I ' ve just been dreaming, that ' s all. Class Prophet. Paye sixty-one Last Will and Testament of tke Class of 1923 [,, being known and recognized by all present as the Class of ' 23, do hereby will and bequeath, in our last will and testament, our college possessions and chattels to those whom we cheerfully leave behind. Realizing that the time for our departure trom these halls of learning is so rapidly approaching, and that we shall soon look tor the last time into many faces which shall long be held in memory, and that all the tough course of study and professors ' jokes have been mastered we, the gradu- ating class of Elon College, declare this to be our Last Will and Testament. Section " i. Article i. To Dr. Harper we leave all our diplomatic, capricious, and com- plicated phraseology, to aid him in " spoofing " students at a more rapid rate. Article 2. To the deans. Dr. Helfenstien and Professor Hook, who have h.nd so many con- sultations concerning the Class of ' 23, considering why we are so different from all other classes, often puzzled and mystified at our brilliant, intellectual and enigmatic mannerisms, we wish to lay at their feet a bundle of requests, begging that they forgive us because we are different, and it was impossible to change ourselvs in four short years. Article 3. That august, illustrious and majestic assembly of nature to inspire us with awe and reverence, better known as the faculty, we leave the undying respect, good-will and hearty co-operation of the Class of ' 23. SlXTION 2. Article I. To the Class of ' 24 we leave all our athletic, literary and traditional honors, also our senior and social privileges, providing that said privileges are always within the bounds of " conventionality. " Article 2. To our sister class, the lo al and bold sophomores, we will and bequeath vith much love the enviable and indisputable rights of wielding the celebrated " Buck-Three-Paddle, " freely and indiscriminately upon any and all freshmen guilty of misdemeanor. Article 3. T ' pon the notorious freshman class, we bestow our superb senior dignity, refinement and intellectual attainments, all these being conspicuous by their absence in said class. Section 3. Article i. Gee Fix, W. L. Woodie and P. P. Hatley will their skill in drinking from a fruit jar, without leaving a mark across their noses, to the Reverend Sorrell. Article 2. Esther Farmer reluctantly leaves to Mr. Sion Lynam her poetic ability, hoping that it will help him in composing sonnets to Mary. Article 3. Margaret Homewood bestows her sweet and angelic disposition to Lucy Austin, and her heart and hand to Boob Hazilitt. Article 4. Hercoquettish, vampish and flippant ways, Minnie Edge leaves to Eva I ' nderwood, with instructions to " Hook " her a man if she can. Article 5. Nonnie Bailey bequeaths to Marjorie Oldham her chest of cosmetics, such as rouge, lip-sticks, eyebrow pencils, mabeline and belladonna, also her false hair and electric curlers. Article 6. Roy Helms, H. Lee Scott and Cirady Brown will their oratorical ability to Joe Bvnum Gay. Scott and Helms hope that the hot air they lose will not make any vital change in the climate. Article 7. Mrs. Grace Rainey and Helen Cannon leave their rolling pins, moral persuasers and nuptial lingo to Jennie Gunter and Clarine Lincoln, thus endowing them with the sacred and reserved rights of keeping " Loyd " and " H. E. " in the straight and narrow- way. Article 8. Berta Crutchfield and Agnes Whitt bequeath their chaperoning privileges to Nannie Aldridge and Mary Hall Stryker, with explicit instructions to take every person that asks them to Burlington every day. Pa c sixly-t ii3o Article 9. Lois liollarul bestows, wills and beiiueaths to Mamie Sockwell her enviab le record of having never violated any rule or tradition of the college. At no time has she ever broken her pledge to support " the integrity, honor and reputation of Elon College. " Her only weak- ness being her social tendencies, so she gladly wills these to Lena Jackson, hoping that her talks to " Shorty " will be as inspirational as the giver ' s has been. Article 10. Her never-ending line to men, her truthful and honorable traits, Marv Nelle Hol- land leaves to Ismay Barnes. Article 11. Nig Andrews, Cam Morris and M. J. V. White will their self-possessed man- ners and charming personalities to Huey, Seba High and " Smutt " Foushee. Article 12. Margaret Moring bequeaths her babyish, coquettish and pretty ways to Mary Lee Foster. Article 13. Mildred Kirkland and M. Z. Rhodes will their speedy matrimonial proceedings to Freda Dimmick and Jesse Barker. Article 14. Herbert Scholtz and Mr. Deskins leave to Kent Patton and Jack Underwood some of their 70 C ' s, 70 ' s and 75 ' s, so that their high averages will he pulled down some. Article 15. John Brooks and Worth Wicker becjueath their pipe dreams of " Somewhere East of Suez " to Piofessor Cotton. Article 16. Her hope chest, love sonnets and her favorite volume entitled, " How to Write Ef- fective Love Letters, " Mary Swanson wills to Zondal Meyers. Article 17. Wade Marlette and Bill Stoner will their indifference toward women to A i Brown. Article 18. Owing to the fact that Elise Caddell no longer needs her vampish charms, she willingly bestows them upon Annie Belle Cardwell. Article 19. Hap Perry leaves his experience " Abroad " to Leon Williams. Article 20. Pats Coghill wills her lack of ability to Rose Howell. Article 21. Lloyd Bray solemnly and seriously bequeaths to Josephine Alford his jade green sweater, hoping that it will serve in bringing out the word on her face, " Freshman. " Article 22. To Rob Brown, Lance Jennings leaves his profuse and incomparable vocabulary, accompanied by a bottle of " Peptone. " Article 23. Peggie Phillips wills her skill in track to York Brannock. Article 24. His bass voice and inestimable dignity, George Dewev l nderwood bestows upon Hilda Burgess. Article 25. Marion Isabella Crut hfield leaves his inborn social tendencies, along with the reception room settee, to Lillian Harrell. Article 26. To Jess Dollar, E. C. White wills a heart full of sympathy and mutual under- standing. Knowing that Jess, as well as he, has been through the " rolling pin stage. " Article 27. Victor M. Rivera leaves all of his teaching knowledge to Alice Barrett, trusting that her Spanish class will increase in learning, and acquit themselves nobly. Article 28. His Kreisler-like violin ability, John Farmer bestows upon Mary Lee Williams, under the condition that she play Pattie Flynn ' s blues away in case he should be stricken. Article 29. To " Jew Baby " Atkinson, Irene Goff leaves her sweet temper; her pleasing con- versational tone she leaves to Margaret Rowland, and her ability to yell at ball games she wills to Kate Sirader, hoping that none of her vocal organs will be strained. Section ' 4. Article i. We nominate and appoint our Class Sponsor, Vr. N. F. Brannock, to be executor of this, our last will and testament, with all authority to use his own judgment in changing or altering any trusts herein created. Article 2. Whereunto we, the Class of 1923, being In sound mind, set our hand and seal. (Signed) JCltnesses: Class of ' 23. G. C. DoNovAy, Madge Mohitt. Page nxty-three Senior Information Bureau .1 ije Name (P iysirtil) Arene Golf 20 Gee Phix 21 Agvis Whitte Unknown P. Hattle 22 Esther Farmier 24 Anne Philip 20 Mule Brai 22 Louis Hollon 23 Marye Swavsuv .... 22 LaINX JkNNIN ' S 21 Carle Whitee 22 Morcart MORIN 21 M. KiRKLAN 23 Gorge Dewie 23 Mrs. L. M. Cano.v ... 25 Paty Cocheil 22 Mark Wood Rodes... 24 MvNiE Eryce Unknown John Brukes 22 R. Vee Morris 21 Alois C. ' Vdel 23 Waid Molly 23 Eye Crutch Feal.... 2+ Jon Former 21 Senator Wodie 40 H. Le Scotie 23 Alphabet Whitee ... 20 Gradie Brune 24 Hap Perrie t nknown Margrit Howmood .. 21 WlLLUM StOINER .... 23 BeREA CrUSHFEEL .... 22 Mari Hollon ?? Mrs. Socrates 23 VicTER Rivers 25 Tony Andres 21 Puny Schollzt 23 ROI HiLMES 22 Wuth Wiker 21 NONIE Balee 22 i Menial) ■ks 5 Dointj Goiiiff to Do Kidding the Men String Beans Engaged in 47th love affair Marry somebody Posing before the world Pantomime humanity Nothing Nothing Loving Marry Taking anti-fat Getting fatter Blowing Erecting hot-air pipes Shunning the faculty Live snappily with G. D. Leading the blind Establish home for the blind Tooting his own horn Fascinate a " Ford " What his wife says Dodge the rolling pin Winning Worth Making life " Worth " while Planning for the future. . . .Keeping house for M. Z. Hanging around West Dorm Hang on the tree of matrimony Leading L. M Continue to lead L. M. Vamping a " Gun " Lake Moon shine Making plans to marry Kirklam Get married in August Hooking Hooks Keep Hooks Hooked Loafing Unrevealed Socializing with K-K-K-Katy Teach near Elon Planning Minister to a Minister Won ' t do to tell Marry a Prophetess Collecting the cash Preach to the Heathen Chasing Ads Going Crazy Growing a moustache Teach French Using his line Be an Orator Doctoring the sick Grow shorter Falling in love Marry a Virginia Belle Spoofing Lillian Be a lawyer Bossing Louise Marry rich ? ? ? ? ? Sell " Wear Ever " Having her way Sell soap Teaching many Teach one Leading " Rags " around Be an author Teaching Spanish Be President of Porto Rico Breaking hearts Won ' t tell Reading Physical Culture Teach Dancing Mastering the subject " Moore " than we know Getting by Continue to get by Running half of the Gov ' t Make a success Page sixty-four I ' agr slxly-fi ' vc Junior Class History LON COLLEGE was bustling with the usual activities prevalent to the annual opening of the school term. In addition to the old students there were many new ones, the majority of whom would enter the Freshman Class. By October 20th we had discovered ourselves as indi- viduals, so we organized the Class of ' 24. For our motto we chose " To gleam is better than to blaze, " and for our colors, green and white. The sophomores took our first debate. In athletics we fell short, but consoled ourselves thinking of the coming year. Time passed rapidly. We soon awoke to the realization that we were sophomores. The fall of 192 1 found our ranks sorely depleted; however, we are bound together with bonds of love and fellowship that will not be broken by a mere jar. We never failed to back our boys with plenty of " pep " in all athletic contests. Although we lost some athletic games and our inter-class debate, we are not cast down. It is just as great to take defeat without complaining as it is to glory in victory. Another year has rolled around and we are back again in the fall of 1922. We are thirty-seven strong, sober, level-headed juniors. We had the satisfaction of winning the junior-senior debate, and our junior year is hardly half passed. There are other laurels for us to win and wc are doing our best to make good our motto: " It is better to gleam than to blaze. " Cl.ass Historian. Page sixty sit Junior Ch Together here a few short years, Beneath our green and gold; Then out upon the sea of life A steady course to hold. Together here to work and play, To gleam instead of blaze; Then out upon the road of life Along our separate ways. Together building friendships true As fleeting years go by; Then out into the night of life With golden lamps held high. Together here, together there, In spirit evermore. True to the best in college days — That best is Twenty-four. Class Poet. Page sixty-se ' ven Jiii?ioi fficcr Junior Class Dr. J. U. Newman, Sponsor Colors: Green and Gold Fioiver: Daisy Motto: " To gleam Is better than to blaze " OfFICIiRS Mark McAdams President Mary G. Lawrence Vice-President Della Lee Cotton Secretary W. W. Woody Treasurer Ora llELLE Pace Historian Sarah Carter Poet • Pacje sixty-eicjht Junior Class Victoria Esther Adams new britain, conn. " By nature honest, by extierlencr ii-ise. Healthy hy temperament and exercise. " Aigorous, Easy-Going, Advfnturous. Nannie Aldridge UNION RIDGE, N. C. " Here dwells unspotted faith, and comely womanhood, regard of honor and mild mod- esty. " Neat, Able. Jesse R. Barker burlington, n. c. " ( ' sels she cause above renown, lie loves the gain beyond the prize. " Jovial, Reliable, Big-hearted. Joe Dan Barber EI.ON COLLEGE, N. C. " Jest do your best and praise er blame That toilers that counts jest the same. " Joking, Dependable, Barber. Lucv EsTELi.E Austin TAVL0RSVII.LE, N. C. " She looks forward, persevering to the last. From well io better, daily self-surpassed. " Ijearned, Earnest, . miable. Margaret Alice Barri;tt I ' OSCE, PORTO RICA " Thou do. ' h float and run Like an embodied joy whose Race is just beyun. " Musical, Athletic, IJiio.vant. Page sixty-nine Junior Class Gaither C. Crutchfield KENNERSVILLE, N. C. " He labors good on good to fit, and onves To virtue every triumph tliat lie knows. " Grave, Consecrated, Charitable. Sarah Warren Carter henderson ' , n. c. ' Gentle and true, simple and kind ivas slie; Noble of mien, with gracious speech to all. " Sympathetic, Willing, Conscientious. E.M.MA Mable Cheek CRAH.4M, N. C. ' She speaketh only when the soul is stirred. " Equable, Modest, Careful. Geo. D. Colclough DURHAM, N. C. " .Ind slill they gazed and still the wonder grew. That one " Red " head could carry all he knew. " Genial, Diligent, Carefree. Essie Mae Cotten GREENSBORO, N. C. " The mildest manners and the gentlest heart. " Exemplary, Mild, Calm. Della Lee Cottex creensboxo, n. c. " .S7;r sings for the very rapture of singing. Music heard with her, was more than music. " Demure, Lady-like, Captivating. Page seventy Junior CL Isabella Walton Caxxon ELOV COLLEGE, V. C. ' For Ihou shalt find she ivill outstrip all praise And make it halt behind her. " Industrious, Wise, Canny. Freda Dimimick SANFORD, N ' . C. ' My heart is ivarm ziith the friends I make Frank, Dependable. R. Howard Gun ' n- BROW.V SUMMIT, N. C. " He would hide his talents under the husliel of his modesty. " Reliable, Helpful, Generous. Jen ' xie D. Clnter savford, v. c. " A truer, nobler, trustier heart, More loving or more loyal never Beat within human breast. " •lolly, Dreamy, Generous. William Llovd Haslett vvhalevville, va. " Oh! Ifhy should life all labor be " Watchful, Ijpi.surpjy, Happy-go-lucl Charlotte Lot lse Ho.mlwood nURLIXOTOX, v. c. ' My wealth is health and perfect ease, My conscience clear, my chief defense. " Composed, Loyal, Honest. Page seventy-one Junior Ch Archie H. Hook greenville, n. v. " Ill- lialli an excelletil f oo l tiitmc His cxci ' llence did earn it, Ere he did it gain. " Affable, Honorable Hook. Marv Graham Lawrence elon college, n. c. " Tlic finest taste, the deepest feetinij. The most delicate ear. An excellent musician. Musical. Genius, Literai-y. J. Mark McAdams ELOX COLLEGE, N. C. " If ho, if he rises to station of renown. Rises by open means. " .lokiuK, Mannerly, Matter-of-fact. SioN Milton Lvnam MORRISVILLE, N. C. " My mind to me a kin idom is. " .Sapient, . leritorious. Literary. Ora Belle Pace yOUN ' CSVILLE, N. C. ' few thini s are impossible to dilii e:ue and study. " Obliging, Busy, Persevering. Opal Seal Howell wavnesville, n. c. " Pretty to ivalli luith, If ' ilty to talk ivith. " Observant, Stylish, Happy. Page seventy-two Junior Class WiLMAM T.ATt; Scott CREENSBORn, V. C. " (• flays ill lilt- many ijamrs of lifi That one laliere ii-hut he most dutli -valui- TTiusI be ' won. " Witty, Talkative, SHiitimental. MYRTLE Florence Somers ALTAMAHAW, N. C. " Quirt mii-n, she liketh best. Her soul in peace, site doth possess. " Mild, Faithful, Serious. Marv Hall Strvker HICKORY, VA. ' Give me laughter, give me gladness. ' Magnanimous, Happy, Serene. Claude Hutchisox Thomas HAVMARKET, VA. " If ' lio comprehends his trust, .-Ind to the same Keeps faithful luith a singleness of aim. Cheerful. Helpful, Trustworthy. JoHx C. Whitesell ELOX COLLEGE, X. C. " knoii: the gentleman to be of u-orlh, and •worthy estimation. " Just, Courageous, Whole-hearted. I ' ai L Daltox RlDU BROWN SUMMIT, N. C. ' He hath a heart as sound as a bell, And his tongue is the clapper. " Peppy, Daring, Uomantic. Page seventy-three Junior Class Gordon L. Hollano holland, va. ' On nvitli the dance! Let joy he unconfineil. No sleep till morn iv ien youth and pleasure meet. " Gay, liUcky, Holland. William Worth Woody ' What I mean I say, and what I ' would, I knoii ' . " Willing, Wary, Woody. Alice N. R. Weber MORCANTON, N. C. " Steel-true and blade-straiijlit. " Ambitious, Natural, Resolute, Watchful. H. W. May PINEV GROVE, MD. ' Self-reverence, self-knotjoledije, self-control; These three alone lead life to sovereign poiKer. " Hopeful, W ' orthy, Methodical. Page seventy-four Page selienly-five Sophomore Class History X the sixth day of September, nineteen hundred and twenty-one, our class wandered into the unknown to solve the mysteries of the " Hill. " Our anticipations had been great, but the realization was greater. With a desperate determination we survived the ordeal of matriculation and the initial appearance on classes. On the following Saturday evening we were graciously invited to our first faculty reception. Having been pre- warned by our kind sister class, the juniors, we put on our Sunday man- ners, adorned our countenances with a petrified grin and went bravely forth. There we met and greeted each dignitary of the college, and the girls were formally introduced to the boys of the student body. This was where the socializing began. We are yet unable to say where it will end. The reception concluded happily with our spirits running high — but not for long ! The Sophs were ready and waiting to give us another " reception. " The least said of this the better we feel. However, it was a very warm, cordial reception and from this time on we felt that we were true Elonites On November ist we organized with John Smith as our first president. Soon followed examinations, Christmas vacation, and later, class games and debates. This class has been a most successful one in every line of endeavor, losing only the basketball championship. This left to our share the baseball and track championships and the debate. The last mentioned contest was of the greatest importance since it broke a long-established tradition. Our successes, however, have not made us so self-confi- dent that we think we can win without trying, but rather, it encouraged us to work harder to maintain our enviable record. We have returned this year one step higher in our college career. With Thomas Hanner as our leader, we have already accomplished some things — including the " wel- coming " of the freshmen. Our members have proved loyal to each other, to the faculty, to the college and class athletic teams and to our sister class. There are, in this class as in other classes, genuine scholars, well-known athletes and social leaders. Though greatly decreased in numbers from the original group, we, believing in the survival of the fittest, look forward to two more pleasant and profitable years, as we press onv.-ard to the goal of graduation. Class Historian. Page seventy-six Sopn omore CI ass ' oem We have passed from our stage of ignorance To the sophomore ' s wise estate, But we realize that deeds, not words, Can make us truly great; We know we cannot be idle, Great things are accomplished by work, And we hope in Twenty-five ' s army There is not one soldier a shirk. We must furnish our college with athletes, With scholars and social belles, too; We must take part in every activity Old Elon may try to put through ; Still we do not care to be boastful. More like our class flower we. The little brown-eyed susan ' ill show us how modest to be. To our colors of brown and gold We will ever be steadfastly true. And underneath our fine banner We will rise to dare and do; We will give to each college team. In every w ' ork and sport. The best of pep and enthusiasm, We will lend them our hearty support. To each teacher we ' ll give the respect That to their good work is due. Not the line of least resistance. But the worth-while paths pursue; In nothing we ' ll be behind, But ever " onward " strive To win the highest honors For the class of Twenty-five. Page levenly-scven Sophomore Class Miss Florence Fisher, Sponsor Colors: Brown and Gold Floiucr: Brown-eyed Susan Motto: " Onward. " Officers T. E. Hanker rrcsulcnt Clarene Lincoln rue-Prisidcnl Mary Lee Williams Secretary W. B. Terrell Treasurer Effie Bowden Historian Rose Howell Poet Page seventy-eight Soph phomore Ch Ruby Atkinson dendrov, virginia Oscar Atkinson, Jr. elo college, north carolina Effie Bowden J28 29TH STREET NORFOLK, VIRGINIA Olyn Barrett ponce, porto rica ' ' ork Bran nock elon college, north carolina Paul Braxton graham, north carolina James Caddell ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA LuciLE Cardwell NORTH WILKESBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Annie Belle Cardwell north wilkesboro, north carolina Ralph D. Clements morrisville, north carolina Hal Clark siler citv, north carolina Margaret Corbitt SUNBURY, NORTH CAROLINA Page seventy-nine Sophomore Class J. H. Dollar MALONE, ALABAMA W. C. Elder BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA Lilllan Harrell SUFFOLK, VIRGINIA Clark Hook GREENVILLE, NEW YORK Rose Howell CANDOR, NORTH CAROLINA Archer David Farmer NEWS FERRY, VIRGINIA Marv Lee Foster WAVERLV, VIRGINIA T. E. Hanner RANDLEMAN, NORTH CAROLINA J. Lawrence Hlatt HIGH POINT, NORTH CAROLINA Skra F. High, Jr. MIDDLESEX, NORTH CAROLINA C. p. Flynx BELEWS CREEK, NORTH CAROLINA Helex V. JoHXSOX 44.01 COLONIAL AVENUE NORFOLK, VIRGINIA Page eighty Sophomore Class O. H. King BURLINGTON ' , N ' ORTH CAROLINA Dorothy Lowe elon college, north carolina Marshall Johxsox asheville, north carolina Clarexe Lixcolx BROADWAY, VIRGINIA E. L. Parkersox 918 COLONIAL AVENUE NORFOLK, VIRGINIA Mamie Moore STEM, NORTH CAROLINA Frax kye V. Marshall WALNUT COVE. NORTH CAROLINA Kext Pattox ELOy COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA Margaret Rowlaxd franklin, virginia Kate Vaxce Stradi ' r GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Ferald Rawles 200 " STREET SUFFOLK, VIRGINIA Mamie Sockwell NORTH WILKESBORO, NOR III CAROLINA Paye eighty-one Sophomore Class Marjorie Burton BROWN SUMMIT, NORTH CAROLINA Harold C. Hainer elon college, north carolina Margaret Hardex graham, north carolina E. Jim Snotherly albemarle, north carolina Doris McLean GiBSOXVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA John Smith GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Chiyo Ito YAMANASKI-KEN, JAPAN W. B. Terrell burlington, north carolina Bessie Martin suffolk, virginia Annie Mae Lackey fallston, north carolina AL RY Price MONROE, NORTH CAROLINA Curtis Price monroe, north carolina Page eighty-tiuo Sopkomore Class Eva UxDERwooi) YOUNGSVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Leon V. Watson KENLY, KORTH CAROLINA Ruby Welborn thomasville, north carolina Mary Lee Williams franklin, virginia Dax Wicker ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA Vell()xs Dunx paces, virginia Bertha Isley BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA Page eirjhly-lliree Page eiijlity-four I ' aije liijlily-five Fresnman Class History E, of the Freshman Class, lay no claim to anything startling or unique in the way of history up to the present good hour, but merely wish to chronicle a few plain facts concerning the class. If these are dull and prosy, let us remember that the history of the Class of ' 26 is, for the most part, in the making. On Sept. 6, 1922, we arrived on the " Hill " one hundred twenty- five strong. We were painfully conscious that the color scheme of the class was extremely " green, " but for the first week we were so " blue " that to some extent, at least, blue must have overshadowed the all too evident green. Then it was that the kindness of our upper classmen saved us from utter despair and for the first time we caught the real significance of the " Elon Spirit. " We were the recipients of all kinds of favors and met with cheery good-will and fellowship on all sides. Faculty and students seemed to vie with one another to make us feel that we were members of the inner circle of the Elon family. Accordingly blues dispelled like morning mist and contentment now reigns supreme. Nov. I, 1922, we assembled in the chapel and, under the supervision of Prof. T. E. Powell, were organized into the Class of 1926. Nothing of enthusiasm and class spirit was wanting. All entered into the business of organization with a will. Our motto, " We can, we will, " may be hard to live up to, but it is a challenge to each member of the class to do his best. We know that our way will not be strewn with roses a: .d that difficulties will often loom large, but these we hope to overcome by persistent effort and determination. HlSTORI.AK. sKman Ch Po W e spend much time upon our books In our happy freshman days; For we long to have the sophomores ' And act the sophomores ' ways. Oh! Yes, indeed, we ' ve come to know, That we now have less knowledge Than we thought we had nine months ago When we first entered college. We know the rules. Yes, that ' s true, But that is just a beginning; We now must show ourselves true blue, For many battles need winning. Our college course will cost us much Of anxious toil and care. But only those who climb the hill Can the joys of success share. And, if success should come to us As we climb ound by round, We ' ll gladly turn to dear Elon . i)i lay our trophies down. Class Poft. Pafff ciglity-six Fresh man CI ass Members Alford, Josephine Ballektike, Margaret Barnes, Ismay Bello, Fernando Beougher, Dwight Black, E. C. Bowman, Margaret Burgess, Hilda Caston, Louise Charnock, Annie Mae CoGHiLL, Maurice Combs, Arthur L. corbitt, j. e. Cowing, Ola King Crawford, Ruth Dixon, Isabella Eaker, Mardecia Elder, Fannie Glenn Ellington, Irine Evans, Rlih I ' oRi), Loriii: Mai; foushhe, cjravdon Fulgham, Rose Lee GiBBS, Ferry Lee Gib:on, Zlna Mae Gll.LIAM, ri.lDI- I.. (ilM.IAM, 1 ' -. II. (.;oKi)ON, Clyde Hamilton, Nell Harrell, Lemuel Harrell, Louise Harris, Arthur T. Hartman, Lois Hawfield, Frank H. Heritage, Annie Lou Hill, Irene Hill, Ruth B. HoRNE, Lillie Horne, Lillian A. Hudson, Percy HuEY, Thomas Hutton, F. p. Ingle, Bertha Jackson, Lena Johnson, Marvin Jones, Adelia Jones, Lanier Kearns, Lewis M. Lindlev, V. a. I.n , Kittie 1. 01, Robert Lynch, Leonard McCoLLUM, Bess McCOLLUM, ELlZABtlil McCOLLUM, ViOLKT McLAMB, KlTSIE McLeod, W. L. McPherson, H. E. Miles, Shellie Moore, M. T. Morrow, Eunice MosELEY, Florence Neville, Annie Newman, Wallace O ' Hara, Hatsu Parvin, Thelma Paschall, Annie Phillips, Pearle Pierce, T. B. Powell, Clarence B. Richards, Marie RoTHGEB, Rita Seawell, W. a. Sheffield, Kenneth Sides, C. E. Simpson, Annie Simpson, J. V. Smith, Alma Smithwick, Rena Tavara, Elena TlCKEL, R. E. Tuck, Clara Weathers, Walier WmiK, Chapman Whiteord, Minnie Wicker, Milton Wright, Mabel Vbarra, Emerito Young, Foye Paffe ciijlity-se ' ven Freshman Class Pro]-. T. E. Powell, Sponsor Colors: Blue and Gold Floivcr: Siveet Pea Mollo: " We can, we will. " Officers LnMLEL IIarrell I ' nsiJriil M. L. JONRS Vi(c-PrcsiJcnt Lois Hartman Sccrrutry Nell Hamilton ' Treasurer Ruth Crawford Ilislorian Lena Jacksov Poel Page eiglily-eirjlil THi; IRKSH.MAX CLASS Paije ctghly-nine THE FRESHMAX CLASS Page ninety i TUn FRIiSHMAN CLASS l ' a(ie ninety one THE FRESHMAN CLASS I ' nijr iiiin ' ly-liL ' O ©TNTJXIAL Paije nirirly-lhree 1 i : g5 3 I I I 5 I 5 OS N U « U! K = K , t. S o H l: « g u z S S ,• o o S H K £, X O M O 3 S o o u (£ o lS w 5 S s z g i F, , O a: 2 • " ►a PC ,a kJ H :? O .3 7D fci l i O K y ' di t ' ninely-four iiuB tr Page ninely-fi ' ve s S o ' O t« 5 - . Q 9 - 1 9ii: S ■ 00 ooS oui ' -■— ■ ' ■ ' ' :y- ' - ' S H S w S uA ' ' -■ ' : ■ 2 O £ l£ S l=i?. Pi M K .-. v- Class ERS [OLLAND AGONER in " o d : 1 K O lii S S « » a ■ Z - 2 -c 3 « o K o hJ fa hJ J O s s " o o o A J Q S 2 Ptiffe ntncly-six Certificate and Diploma Students Diploma Makv Graham Lawrence, Piano Certificate Lois Mae Holland, loue Alice Harreli-, Piano Della Lee Gotten, Voice and Piano Jekkie Gunter, Expression Grace M. Rainey, Expression Lloyd J. Bray, Expression Acnes Wnirr, Expression Page ninely-scven College Orchestra Mll.DRKl) KlKKl.ANI) I ' laillSt Julia Hkaxjon ' I ' inlin J. M. Farmer riciin M. J. V. Wiini:, Jk riot ' m c;. L. Holland I ' iol ' tn B. V. E LREi I Cornet M. Z. Rhodes . . Tromhnne F. A. Ravvles Trat ' S Page 7Uiirty-iight • ' .iir ybi...»k:» LMil 1 i i ,; 1 ; »■ " " JFUg R " ' li ' tl i El tf T Jil ilw 1 m ' i r ' . js M • SL 1 1 IP College Band G. A. Browv, Pn ' s ' utrnI Cnrnr W. T. Scott, rice-PrrsidenI . . ... . C.nrnci E. E. Ss.mHr.v.i. , Si ' tri-tary-Tri-aswi-r . . ..... . liarhiinr M. Z. Rhodes, Dindnr C.onirl Herbert Scholz Conu MiLTO.v Wicker . . . Conn M. I. Crutchfiei.I) . . . Cnnti Jesse H. Doli.,ar Conn W. S. Weathers Claiiiu . M. RlVER.. Clatiii, V. . . R.WVLES Trnmhinii C. E. Sides Bass W. A. LiNDLEV lllo ' ii- Iloi.i Simrr Drum V. W. W,u„„K liass Or Payr riiifiy-inne Glee Club Pkoi i:ssoR Walter F. Greenwooo, Diiedor Madge Moffitt, Pianist Members B. VV. EvEKEiT Arthur Coins C. P. Flvnn G. A. Pearce J. H. Dollar P. P. Hatley M. Z. Rhohes G. D. Underwood G. L. Williams H. C. Hainer Page nne huiulrrd t lir VWceflai-ShW Payr otir hundred one ' ((( • onr liuiuirrii Iwn Graduate Manager L. M. Cannon Last fall Mr. ( " annoii took ii|- i)ii hiniselt the position of liiaduatf manager and the responsi- bilit) ' that comes from the management of all branches of athletics and h? is deserving of any honors that we may give him in this connection. Mr. Cannon is an Alumni of Elon and an ex- star in the track and football. In iQlf) h? was captain of the track team, and in igao, captain of the football ele en. His co-operative spirit and splendid personality, no doubt, contributed much to his success as manager and has won ni:ni ' friends for himself and for the college. Coach Frank B. Corbov After four stellar years as a high school athlete and a brilliant career at th: Uni- versity of Pittsburgh, Mr. Corboy spent three ears as a coach. He coached foot- ball in Altoona, Pa., one s: ' a,son, football and baseball in France one .season, and foot- ball in Georgia one season. In igao he came to Elon and start. ' il athletics on an upward climb in th? three major sports. The teams, under his watchful eye, have competed er ta orably with th, ' college teams of this and other stati-s. It Mr. Cor- bo has a h ;bby, it is football, et his nr. ' n- tf)rshi|i in basketball and baseball has been a source of man ' compliment;. Elon is very fortunate in liaxing Mr. Corboy as head coach ot athletics. I ' dije one liundrcd five E. Men ' s Club OlFICERS W. E. Marlette .... C. P. Flyn.v . . J. R. 15ARKKR Presidinl . .... rite-Frcsiilnit Sect clary- Treasurer W. G. Stoner J. C. Whitesell Archer D. Farmer G. A. KiRKLANU Meaibers York Brannock H. SCHOLZ C. P. Flvnm J. M. McArams c;. . . Brown S. F. High. Jr. J. O. Atkinson ' , Jr. Kent Pattom J. R. Barker L. J. Perrv W. E. Marlette G. D. Underwood John E. Smith Page one liundrcd six I ' aye one Itundred seven Page one lundreti eujlit Foottall Review N reviewing the football season of 1922 we can say that it was the best ever enjoyed by the college since the inauguration of the ganiv as an inter- collegiate sport. The prospects before the opening of college seemed excellent, but quite the contrary when college opened and it was found that some of the men, upon whom the dependence of making places on the team, failed to re-enter. Then, to make matters worse, Cameron, who had been elected captain, was forced to leave just two days before the openmg game with Davidson. Our team was defeated 24 to O in this game, and several breaks against us gave them two of the four touchdowns. The day before we left for Wake Forest, Grady Brown was forced out with a sprained ankle and could not play. This caused the line-up to be again shifted, and a green player take his place. This game was lost, 7 to o, although outplaying them for three periods of the game. The team finally rounded into shape for th; Lenoir game, which was won 48 to 6. Then Hampden-Sidney was defeated 13 to 6, but this game took its toll when Grady Brown had his collar bone broken. Erskine was the next victim, 10 to O, at Charlotte. Emory and Henry came in for a sound drubbing on their field by the score of 29 to o. Guilford was the next opponent and the game was played at Greensboro, where we had never won a game, but th;s uas our year and the Quakers were defeated 20 to 6. This game showed the ability of Perry as, perhaps, no other game during the year. Lynchburg was played next and a tie game (6 to 6) was the result. This game had John Smith as the victim, his ki ' .ee being so badly inj ired that he was forced cut for the remainder of the season. The strain of such a strenuous campaign and the inj iries suffered by the team had its efifect as well as the hard and unrelenting work it had to go through with to make it the success it was. The result being that the team was srale and suffered a complete rout at Roanoke. It could not recover in time to stave off defeat by Randolph ALicon who triumphed over us 12 to o. Personally, I feel that the sea.son was a success, not so much in the g.-unes won aiul lost, but by the spirit, the imtiring effort put forth by the team to do their best under adverse conditions. It was a pleasure for me to work with such a loval, hard-working and devoted set of men as were out for football this ear and to them is deserving the honor be- stowed upon them. Coach F. B. Corho . I ' nrie one liurnlri ' d nine Captain ' Lindsay J. Perry Lindsay J. Perry, " Hap " C ipfiiln mil (Jiuirtiiixiik After four stellar years on the varsity, two of which he was captain, he was con- sidered by his team-mates to be a football genius. He was chosen as an all-state quar- terback and was placed on one of the picked teams from the several colleges of the state. Besides his wonderful generalship, he did most of the punting, drop kicking and passing. Though he suffered with an injured hand during the last four games of the season, he continued the beautiful passing which meant so nuich to his team. Perry ' s work in the Guilford game gained much honor for himself and his Alma Mater. Though his football days are over, his name will not be soon forgotten in foot- ball circles. Pa ie one lintuhiJ trti TKe Varsity (.]. A. Hrowx. " Grady. " TruUc. After two years ' experience on the gridiron. ' 20, ' 21, Brown came back last fall and gave a good account of himself. With his weight and powerful strength he often smashed plays and opened holes that looked impossible. He showed great form in the second game of the season when his team put a fright into North Carolina football circles by holding the strong Wake Forest machine to seven points. Coach Coibo was expecting Grady to be his mainstay in the line, but an injury in his back just before the Davidson game kept him out of some of the hard- est games. In the Hampden-Sidney game he suffered a broken collar bone, which prevented his being in another game. Through CJrady- misfortune, the team lost one of its best men. Gordon Kirklaxd, " Chubby, " Halfback. Chubbv was a speedy halfback and, in stature, a giant. He was all that his name im- plies and a strong cog in the Maroon and Gold | machine. When it comes to sidestepping around the end, he is hard to beat. He was especially adapted to finding and plowing holes through his opponents ' lines. We hope that Chubby will re- turn the next two vears and blaze a trail of glor for old Elon. McGhef. Fi.X, " Gee. " Halfback. Onring his four years here he has enjoyed two vears of varsity football. His line bucks and end runs were always a source of tronble for the opposing team. We well remember CJee ' s heroif action in the Guilford game when he carried the ball thirty-five yards to a nice scoriiig distance, while only a few minutes later his team pushed over the line for the first touchdouii of the game. We all regret that this pi,L;skiri warrior will not be back next year. Mark McAdams. " Mart. " Fullback a-id Captain-clcct. Mark is a plunging fullback who hits the line like a ten-tone piledriver. We cannot over estimate the debt we owe to this sturdy athlete for his splendid work during the football seasf of 1923. He was always readv when called ( tr put forth his last fighting blood for the glo of Maroon and Gold. By his consistent and fa playing, coupled with his abilitv to put oe confidence in his team, he earned the honor captain of next year ' s eleven. . Page one liundred rlcven The Varsity John Smith. " Jclm. " Tackle. John, by his brilliant defensive work and his power to open holes in the opposing lines, made one of the most valuable linesmen Elon ever had. In the Lynchburg game, he continually bore the brunt of the powerful Bulldog defense and the yardage gained over his position could be counted on the fingers of one hand, until he was knocked out, badly hurt, in the latter part of the game. Great things are expected of Smith next vear. Alf Browk, ■■Aljr Tarkle. Alf came to us last year from Elon high school, void of football experien ce. By hard work and much thought devoted to the game, he won for himself a regular place on the varsity team. His mentors say that he has the qualities for a future grid star. lie deserves much praise for his efforts toward the making of a successful team last fall. Brown has three more years in the Maroon and Gold uniform. ArcHU; Rra.XTOX. " Brack. " Center. Gaze upon the man that snapped the pigskin and held the pivot position for the Maroon and Gold youngsters in every game of the past sea- son. Brack was what we call in football, a sweet center. He was always there with the punch. He played his first college football last fall, but he played like an old ringer. We are anxious to see Braxton snap the skin again next ear. Look out, Trinitv! joHX Whitesell, " Red, " Guard. ■Red, " a veteran of former years, was a strap- ping guard of untold strength who played con- sistent football all the season and established the record of never getting hurt. His steadiness uiunted heavily In the Guilford and Erskine games when these teams threatened to score. Whitesell has one more year and he is expected to be a great asset to next year ' s eleven. His motto was, " Hit ' em hard first, last and always. " Pane Iniihlrcil livrl-vr The Varsity CliFTOX Fi. ■ XNT. " Pal, " End. Patty was a steady worker and a very quick man on defense. Very little did he depend on his tackle to help him et his man. Some of us remember the splendid tackling he did in the Randolph-Macon game. The yards gained through his position during the season were few. . lthnugh he says very little, he makes a lasting impression on the o pposing backs and linesmen. With two ears ' experience it is predicted that he will be one of the best ends in the state next season. Joe G.antZ. " Joe. " Quarlcihack. Joe came to us last fall from the hills of Penn- sylvania. He was so unfortunate as to receive injuries in the early part of training and, there- fore, was delayed in getting the necessary drive. Though small in stature, he filled the bill to his utmost ability and with another year ' s experi- ence, we expect to see him make great headwav in grid shoes. H, i. Ci.ARK. " I liil, " Eiiil. Hal ' s uncanny ability to diagnose the pla of the opposing teams, together with his remark- able ability to receive forward passes, made him and Perry one of the most formidable scoring combinations on the squad. It was such a com- bination that tied the score with Lynchburg. It was a real pleasure to see him get the man carrying the ball by a tackle from the rear and snatch passes out of the opposing back ' s hands and continue down the field. Clark, we hope to see you in action next ear. Si;i ' .. High, " Zcha. " Guanl. This being his first experience on the varsity proved that he had more than just three hundred and seventeen pounds of organic matter, for he is a real football player in the truest sense of the word. His weight and long reach made it pos sible for him to protect his part of the line with ease. It is hard to forget that uni(|ue way he had of spilling three or four men at a single play. High has two more ears on Comer field. Paije one hundred l iirlecn WMHIC li«lWMllllKH)i,IB ' lfflII The Varsity Claude Thomas, " Tommy, " Guard. This husky lad hails from the mountains of irginia. He is not a back number when it comes to football, but he is always giving his man some real shocks. Since he was a first year man, we cannot but think of the good he will do in future seasons. Thomas has great reserve power and ability and the reputation of being a hard worker. We are hoping that Tommy will be among the first to hit the dummy next Septem- ber. Jesse Barker, " Jess. " Center. Jess was a general utility man, playing in rvery position in the line from end to end. He was good in the line and gifted with rare foot- ball brains. He often broke through the line and threw the runner for a loss. With two years ' of experience he should cause much worry in the ranks of the opposition next year. We are sorry that Jess has only one more season in the college sport. Archer Faraier, " Arehie. " Tackle Here is another man who played his first col- lege game of football last fall and he performed ith the poise of a veteran. Archie is fast and heavy, a splendid combination for a gridiron i rapper. He was a terror to the opposing back- held because he broke through on nearly every play and downed some man in his tracks . Watch nut, (Guilford! This 190 pounds avoirdupois is not to be trifled with. Ere he becomes a senior, we predict that he will have made an enviable record for himself on the gridiron. Har)i,1) C. Haixer. " Rhul; hldiul. " Halfback. Ihis lad came to us from the state of Rhode Island, and he has all of the pep and punch of ilie t pical ' ank. He Nas a good gainer on off- i.ukle plays and around the end he was a speed king. His build and speed have been valuable .issets to him and to the team. Since this is his first ear on the varsity team, he will have ample opportunity for improvement in the next three years. We cannot forget thise end runs he made in the Erskine game. I ' aijc one lu hlrcil fourlcni »; F= -JU..» ■ " " ' ' ■ ..r r r »rr FOOTBALL TEAMS Paijc one huniired fifteen ' — — ' — - — ' — ■ ■ — " - — z- - Page one hundred sixteen Piiiif fine iirtilriit seventfcn BASKnTRALL Sol l Basketball Results, 1923 Date. Elon. January i6 — P. I. at Blacksburg, Va 20 January 17 — King College at Bristol, Tenn 30 January 18 — Carson-Newman at Jefferson City, Tenn 12 January 19 — Emory and Henry at Emory, ' a 39 January 26 — Lenoir at Elon 34 January 3c — Wake Forest at Wake Forest 19 January 31 — N. C. State at Raleigh 26 February 7 — N. C. State at Elon 32 February 9 — Wake Forest at Elon 20 February 14 — Guilford at Elon 24 February 16 — Davidson at Elon 24 February 19 — Atlantic Christian College at Elon 44 February 27 — Guilford at Guilford 19 March 2 — Lenoir at Hickory 29 March 3 — Davidson at Davidson 39 O ifiotunls. 35 27 40 32 ig 30 20 35 22 14 3C 17 33 Paffe one Inindrrd rli lilreii The Baskettall Season, 1923 MMEUIATELY after the last kick of the pigskin, athletes and fans turned their attention to the great indoor sport, basketball. When Coach Corboy issued the call for the winter game thirt - candidates responded, six of whom were letter men from the 1922 team — Captain Fix, L. J. Perry, Rob Brown, McAdams, Marlette and Barker. From January 5th to the i6th the team was winding into shape. On the night of the 1 6th, coach sent a team on the floor against V. P. I. at Blacksburg, Va., that looked good for a championship contender, but before the trip of four games through V irginia and Tennessee was ended, A. Brown was forced out of the game on account of the " Hu. " We broke even on the trip, however, losing to V. P. I. and Carson-Newman, and winning from King and Emory and Henry. On January 26th, Lenoir was snowed under by a comfortable margin. Two regulars were out of this game, due to illness. The trip to Raleigh and Wake Forest was made without McAdams. We triumphed over N. C. State and lost a hard-fought game to the Baptist crew. Following this trip we played five consecutive games on the home court, four of which were the hard- est and most important of the entire season. Coach was confident, with McAdams back in the line-up, and a reasonable number of breaks, that the team would win a majority of the home games. But just as the team was at its best, the two Brown brothers were out of the game on account of sickness in their home. In spite of the fact that two of the regular five were out, the team displayed plenty of scrapping abil- ity, but lost to N. C. State and Wake Forest by 3 and 2-point margins respectively. Next in order was Guilford, our ancient rivals, who went down in bloody defeat at the hands of the regular five to the tune of 24 to 14. Following the Guilford game, we suffered a bitter defeat at the hands of the husky quint from Davidson. In the next two games the team showed the poorest team work of the winter, winin ' ng a slow game from Atlantic Christian College and taking a licking from the Quakers on the latter ' s floor. The last trip of the season began on March 2d, on the Lenoir court, where the Lutherans went down before the Christians in a close and hard-fought battle. At Davidson, March 3d, the Maroon and Gold squad wound up the season in a blaze of glory, downing the Wild Cat aggregation by a score of 39 to 25. Notwithstanding the disorganization caused by sickness and frequent visits of Mr. Jynx with " Bob " Brown, the team succeeded in nosing out a majority of wins and scoring a total of 41 i points to their opponents ' 396. Paiji ' one hundrid n ' lnclc Captain J. M. Fix J. M. Fix, " Ghee ' (l(i[ tnin anil Forw inl Fix, captain of the liaskctliall s(niad this season, played a wonderful game except at times during the first part of the schedule when he was forced out on account of a sprained ankle. The last three years he has been one of the best forwards in the state. His ability to shoot from all angles of the floor made him lead his team in field goals with a total of fifty-seven. He was chosen as an All-State Forward this season. " Ghee " leaves us this year with the Class of ' 23. We hope that he will be as successful in life as he has been in basketball. P iije one IiiiiuiiiJ l-vcritly Letter Men, 1923 Robert Browx. Foncnrd ■■Rob ' " Bob " «as a good baslietball player in every department of the game. He was good on de- fense and like a streak on olTense. His dribbling was a fright to the opposition. He played his best game against N. C. State January 31st when he caged the ball six times in the last half. He won a place on the All-State Team and has been chosen to captain the Elon Five next year. AlI ' H RroWX, Center -Air ' " Alf " was a freshman of rare promise. His playing during the past season has attracted much attention and predicts a future basketball star for Elon. The " fiu " kept him out of several games which caused the team to suffer much. In the last game of the season at Davidson he played like a veteran. Elon fans are more than proud of this youngster. LI " I)SA ■ Perry. Guard " lleip- Perry was a man of much endurance. Through his four years as a member of the Elon iuintet he has made an enviable record for himself. He has developed into one of the best guards that has donned a Maroon and Gold uniform in many years. He was especially good in shoot- ing foul goals. During the past season he scored 127 of his team ' s points, 77 of which were foul goals. Perry graduates with the Class of ' 23. We regret that he will not be back for the win- ter sport again. Mark McXdam " . duard " Mae- Mc. dams has proven himself to be one of the closest guarding men in North Carolina. He was a terror to the enemy. Though not so ac- curate as some in his shooting, he was continu- ally breaking up passes and starling the big sphere back toward his own basket. He has one more year of scrapping between the baskets with a Maroon and Oold five. Paije one hundred Ivienty-one Letter Men, 1923 Wade Marlette, Guard " Marley " " Marley " played a consistent game at guard whenever called upon to exercise his basketball ability. He always showed an indomitable fight- ing spirit. Many forwards met their downfall when they tried to advance the ball by him. His ability to break plays was somewhat marred by his inability to handle the ball. This one handi- cap beiiig partially responsible for his not win- ning a regular berth. He will be sadly missed next year. Jesse Barker, Center " Jess " Barker was one of the six letter men that re- turned from last year ' s squad. He was used as a general utility man until the latter part of the season when he cast his trunks aside and began to warm his arm for baseball. Barker was always ready to spend his last energy when called upon for old Elon. " Jess " has one more year in the game. Lanier Jones. Forivanl " Shorter Jones is one of the newest members of the Elon basketball squad. He hails from Burling- ton high school, where he enjoyed a very bril- liant career as an athlete. " Shorty " is a fast man and always puts his best into the game vhen he gets on the floor. He is very accurate in his shooting. With a little more experience he will make a good basketeer. Paffe one liundrcd l wcnly-l ' wo Paijc one hundred fv-enly-tlirce Basetall Review, 1922 HL team that represented EIoii on the diamond last year was the best that has donned tlie Maroon and Ciray tinted caps in a number of years, al- though its lite as a ball club was inconsistent. One of the strongest nines in North Carolina college circles defeated us on its home lot 14 to a goose egg, while a few days later we met the self-same club on Comer Field and enjoyed sweet revenge with an overwhelming victory, 9 to o. When spring training started, nine letter men from the 192 1 club and a number of freshmen reported to Coach Corboy for a tryout. A big surprise came to the sport prophets on March 27th, when we lost the first game of the schedule to Lenoir on our own ground by the score of 4 t(j 3. Following this, we took Erskine into camp by a 4 to I count. The next invaders were the Furman University lads. " Lefty " Fogleman was too much for the South Carolina batsmen, and we won 6 to 2. The next two games were with the Wake Forest and N. C. State respectively. On account of inability to hit when hits counted runs, these games were added to our loss column. Everything was set for a victory over N. C. State April 6th on Comer Field, but at the end of four successful innings the game was called off on account of rain. The Davidson Vild Cats out-hit us April 14th before the local fans and won a close battle 9 to 8. On April 17th we met tiuilford at Cone Park in Greensboro. This proved to be one of the fastest games of the season. We lost in the tenth frame as the result of a base on balls, an infield out and a wild peg to first base. Our next baseball guests were the V. P. L boys on April 21st and 22d. In the first match Perry hurled a nice game and we won 6 to 4. In the second Barker pitched a wonderful game, while his team-mates were not able to hit the opposing pitcher. At nightfall the game was called a 3-3 tic. On April 25th, the team left Elon for a six-day trip in South Carolina. The first game was with Erskine at Due West. Until the ninth inning we had the game won, when a two-base hit, with the bases full, gave us the small end of a 4 to 3 score. The game with Presb terian College was cancelled on account of rain. After a long ride we lost to Newberr ' on the 27th. The following day we met the same club in Greenwood and won by a 10 to I score after hitting the Newberry pitchers to every corner of the lot. The last game of the trip was dropped to Furman. On May ist Wake Forest invaded our territory and suffered a 9 to o defeat at the hands of the hard-hitting Elonites. On May 6th the squad journeyed to Davidson and lost the second time to the Red and Black sluggers. The season ended on May 8th when Washington and Lee took from the Maroon and Gold boys the big end of an 8 to 4 slugging feast. The men winning letters or adding stars were as follows: Captain Newman, Under- wood, Johnson, Perry, Clark, Marlette, Stoner, P ' Krin, Cheek, Smith, Patton, Fogel- man, Barker and Allston. Pat e one lunJiiJ lixenly-four Results of the 1922 Season Elon Oppnnenls March 27 — Lenoir at Elon + 5 March 28 — Erskine at Elon 4 March 29 — Furman University at Elon 6 2 March 51— Wake Forest at Wake Forest o 1 + April I— N. C. State at Raleigh 2 8 April 6— X. C. State at Elon Rain April 14 — Davidson at Elon 8 9 April 17 — Guilford at Greensboro 2 3 April 21— V. P. I. at Elon 6 4 April 22— V. P. I. at Elon 3 3 April 25 — Erskine at Due West, S. C 3 4 April 26 — Presbyterian at Clinton, S. C Rain April 27 — Newberry at Newberry, S. C 4 6 April 28 — Newberry at Greenwood, S. C 10 i April 29 — Furman University at Greenville, S. C 6 10 May I — Wake Forest at Elon 9 o May 6 — Davidson at Davidson 2 6 May 8 — Washington and Lee at Elon 4 8 CAPTAIN GEORGE D. IMIIRVVOOI) Underwood came to us three ears ago from Wake Forest, where he played first base for one season. Like a veteran, he took his stand behind the plate for Elon. His ability to receive and peg to second base has proven a great asset to the team. He is a good first base man and hits the horsehide to the tune of 300 and over. CJeorge Dewey graduates this year with the Class of ' 23, leaving behind him an enviable athletic record and a host of friends. Page one hundred tiienty-five Page one liundrrJ liventy-slx TKe 1923 Prospectus As these lines go to press, forty Elon men with Coach Corboy are thinking in terms of baseball. Each afternoon Captain L nderwood, with a number of eterans, are working in the interest of what is predicted to be the best baseball club Elon has produced in many seasons. Barker, Perry and Fogelman, last year ' s moundsmen, will be the mainstays in the pitching department, although Perry has been working behind the bat and looks good as a receiver. Braxton, R. Brown and " Jack " Underwood are likely to gain berths on the varsity pitching staff. Stoner, Patton and Alarlette are the only men left from the infield of last year. Patton no doubt wm ' U be shifted to the outfield this season. New men that are looking good for the infield are: Kirkland, Fix, Hooks, Lindley and (lilliam. G. A. Brown, the hard-hitting outfielder of the 1921 team, will likely be in the mid garden, while Flynn and Smith, both of last year ' s varsity, are lobbing the pill around the lot. Big, husky Farmer, of last year ' s squad, will try his best for an outfield position along with Braxton, Newlin and A. Brown. Coach Corboy is very optimi.stic and is very confident that, when the season closes, Elon will be a close runner for state honors. Baseball Letter Men. 1922 Paijf one liundrrd Ivjenty-scvcn Baseball Sckedule, 1923 Wake Forest at Wake Forest March 30 N. C. State at Raleigh March 31 Guilford at Greensboro April 2 Open April 3 WofFord at Spartanburg, S. C April 4 Piedmont at Demorest, Ga April 5 N. C eorgia Agricultural College at Dahlonega, Ga April 6 and 7 Open April 9 N. C. State at Elon April 11 Wake Forest at Elon April 12 Guilford at Elon April 17 Lynchburg at Elon April 18 Lenoir at Hickory April 20 Davidson at Davidson April 21 Trinity at Durham April 24 Lenoir at Elon April 27 Davidson at Elon May 3 Baseball Letter Men, 1922 Page one hundred tiuenly-eiijlit TRACK Page one hundred fwenly-nine fc.- t-v.A %• i s..: i ■,£ ' m:;- : Track Squad J. V. Dabbs . . . II. C. Hainkr Caplain York Branxock W. A. Seaweli, T. V. HUEY Members W. B. Terrell C. H. Thomas Arthur Harris Herbert Scholz, Jr. A. L. Combs Emerito Ybarra Milton Wicker Wellons Dunn Fernando Bello Page one hundred ihirty TEMNIS c-,— Keej3 2 a eye orztbe b — Page one hundred thirty-one I w ' ' j . Tt-- ' . ' %. • Tennis Squad Oscar Aikinson, Jr., Captain ] Ii;.MRilRS j. e. cokbitt Milton Wicker H. C. Haiker Iewis M. Kearns Page one hundred thirty-tnvo GIRLS ' ATHLETICS Pagi- nni- lunJreJ ihirly-tliree Athletic Association Officers President Victoria Adams . . RuBV AiKixsON ... . Scirclaiy-Treasurer ricr-Pnsuinit Lois Holland .... Srnior Clicer Leader Margaret Homewcod Baskelhall Skxior Represevt.atives Mary Nelle Hollaxd liuselialt Pattie Coghill Tennis Junior Represhxt.atives Louise Homewood Baskelhall Myrtle Somers Baseball Alice Barrett Tennis Sophoiviore Represent.atives Mary Price Baskelhall Margaret Rowland Basehall Clarene Lincoln Tennis Mabel Wright . Fresh.m.w Represent.atives . . . . Baskelhall Annie Mae Charnock Josephine Alford Tennis Basehall Page one liiindred lliirly-foui I ' a je our liundrctl l iirly-Jivi Girls Tennis Squad Members RuTO Cutting Foye Young Louise Caston Alice Barrett Ruby Atkixsov I.ois Holland Clarf.xe Lincoi x Anme Mae Charsock Lottie Ford Mabel Wright. Vttije one liundre.i l iiriysix I ' liz r one hundred l iirly-nine Page one Iiuiiihcit loriy Psiphelian Roster AnAMS, Victoria Aldridge, Nannie Alford, Josephine Atkinson, Ruby Austin, Lucy Bailey, Nonnie Ballentine, Margaret I5ARRETT Alice Barrett Oly.v Bowden Effie Burgess, Hilda Burton, Marjorie Caddell, Elise Cannon, Mrs. C. M. Cannon, Mrs. L. M. Carter, Sarah Cardwell, Annie B. Cardwell, Lucile Caston, Louise Cates, Alma Charnock, Annii: Mae Cheek, Mabel Corbitt, Margaret CoTTE.N, Della CoiTEx, Essie CocHiLL, Pattie Cr. wford, Ruth Crutchfiei.i), Kerta Cutting, Ruth Dim MICK, Freda Edge, Mi.nxie Elder, Fannie G. Ellington, Irene Farme:?, Esther Foster, Mary Lee FuLCHAM, R03E Gib:on, Zena Mae Coff, Irene GuNTER, Jennie Harrell, Louise Harden, Margaret Harrell, Lillian Harris, Nettie Hill, Ruth Hill, Irene Holland, Lois Holland, Mary Nelle Homewood, Louise HoMEWoo:), Margaret IIo ' .vELL Opal HoAELL, Rose Ingle, Bertha I to, Chiyo Jackson, Lena Jo.iNSON, Helen Jones, Adelia KlKKL NI), MlLUKII) Klai ' P, Rum Lackey, . nnie Mae Lawrence, Marv G. Lin;oi.n Ci arene Lowe, Dorothy Martin, Bessie Marshall, Frankye McCullum, Bessie McCuLLUM, ' l0LEr McCullum, Elizabeih McLamb, Kitsie McLean, Doris Mo:uNG, Margaret Morrow, Eunice Moseley " , Florence Neville, Annie O ' Hara, Hatsu Parvin, Thelma Pace, Ora Eelle Paschall, Annie Phillips, Annie L. Price Mary Rainey, Mrs. R. S. ROIHGER, RllA Rowland, Margaret Scarborough, Mae SiLER, Macy Simpson, Annie Smithwick, Rena Smith, Alma SocKWELL, Mamie Strader, Kate Stryker, Marv Hall Summers, Mykii.i; SwANsoN, Marv Tuck, Clara Inderwood, Eva Weber, Alice Whitt, Acnes Williams, Marv I.ef Wright, Mabel ' 0UN(;, FOYE Paije one hundred jorly-one Psipnelian Literary Society AXXLAI. IJrTKRTAIXMEXT, MaRCH JI, 1923 " BETTY ' S LAST BET " A Farcf-Cumcily in Three- Acts, by Editli Ellis OrAMATIS Pl.KSONAi; Mrs. Darling, a widow w itii tour great problems Lii.i.iAX Harrell Katherine, called " Kitty, " her eldest daughter Mary C7raiiam Lawrevce M.irgarct, called " Peggy, " her second Pattie Coghill Dorothy, called " Dolly, " her third Rose Howell Elizabeth, called " Betty, " her fourth Effie Bowden Hannah, a general servant who doesn ' t like men Annie Laurie Phillips Richard Wentworth, wealthy man of affairs and colonel of National Guard .... Irene Goff Percy Wentworth, his nephew and ward; a student and heir to a large portion of the Went- worth fortune Mari Hall Strvker Jack ' an I.oon. of the historic Van Loons Alice Barrett Hamilton Moriarity, a rising young state legislator Margaret Homewood Edgar Darling, a cousin who is a student of archaeology Sarah Carter Directors M innie Edge Prisiilml Freda Dimmick Manaiirr Jennie Gunter Starjc Dirrdor Ideal Selections Mary Lee Fojt Della Co I ten LuciLE Cardwell Annie Belle Cardwell Helen Johnson. I ' ianisI Marshals Lois Holland, Chief Mabel Cheek Clarene Lincoln . mce We lii.R Marjorie Blrion Page one liuiutreJ jnrly-l ' u.-o I ' Sii ' Hiu.i.w i;nti;rtai ' rrs Par e one I undred forty three Page one liuiidrcJ jorly-jour Clio Rostt Atkineox, J. O., Jr. Bello, Fernando Beolcher, D. L. Brady, E. C. Caudell, J. M. COGHILL, M. COLCLOUGH, G. D. Combs, A. L. Davis, J. P. Dunn, Wellons Elder, W. C. Farmer, A. D. Farmer, J. M. Gav, J. B. Harris, Artiiir Haslett, W. L. IlAlNER, H. C. Harrell, D. L., Jr. Helms. R. S. Holt, Pall Holland, G. L. Hooks, V. J., Jr. Hudson, S. P. Jennings, L. W. Lynch, Leonard McLroD, V. L. Moore, T. Newman, R. V. Parkersov, E. L. Powell, Clarence Pearce, G. a. Pierce, T. B. Rawles, E. a. Rhodes, M. Z. Rivera, V. M. Scott, IL L. Seawell, W. a. SCHOLZ, H. SCHOLZ Sheffield, Kenneth Thomas, C. H. Watson, Leon Weathers, W. S. White, E. C. White, G. C. White, M. J. W.. Jr. Wicker, W. B. Pniji ' IniiuircA forty- five Tlie Clio Literary Society Presents ' ' OVER HERE " A Drama of Ameiican Patriotism by Walter Pen Hare, February 22, 1923. Dramatis Personae J. B. Whecdon D. L. BEOunnER Comrade Fergiisnn Herbert Scholz, Jr. Judge Gary H. Lee Scott Miss Em Finch Mrs. L. W. Vaughn Miss Loniie Davis Mrs. R. S. Rainev Dan Monihan Rov Helms Tommy Cronin W. L. Haslett Lizzie Mrs. C. M. Cannon Frederick J. Eckert H. C. Hainer Mrs. Cronin Miss Elise Caddell Celia Hakcr Mrs. W. F. Greenwooh Corporal Shannon G. A. Pearce Child Sarah Virginia Hook Proi. W. F. Greenwood, Dramatic Coach C. H. Thomas, Stage Director Orchestra M. Z. Rhodes Dir.tlor Mil dki-d Kirki.and . J. M. Farmer I ' inlin M. J. V. White, Jr. . B. W. Everett I ' iulin V. S. Weathers . Paul Holt Drum . . riolin Saxophone S ' N ' OPSIS Act I. The village s(|uare at River Landing, Mo., the day they heard the Act H. Same scene as Act I the day the hoys marched away. Act HL Sitting room in F.ckert ' s house the night the spy came home. " I ins llurf a man icit i soul so di ' ad II ' lio ne-vi-r In himself hath said — This is my oivn, my na ' . ' . ' ve land? " G. D. CoLCLOUGH, Chief Oscar Atkinson, Jr. Marshals W. C. Elder L. W. Jennings W. J. Hooks. Jr. Maurice Coghii.l Page one hundred jorly-six CI.IO EXTERTAIXHRS Paijc one liundrcd jorly-sevcn Page one hundred joi ly-eiijlit Philologian Roster Andrews, T. H. Apple, W. J. Barber, J. D. Barker, J. R. Braxton " , A. 1. Braxton-, Pall Brav, L. J. Branxock, York Brown-, Robert Brown-, G. A. BowLiN-, Bruce Bowlix, Vaughn Brooks, John- Cheek, F. M. Clark, Hal corbiit, j. e. Clements, R. D. Crutchfield, M. I. Crutchfield, C. C. Crutchfield, H. E. Dollar, J. H. Fix, J. M. fogleman, j. u. Fltvx, C. p. (Jarrisox, Clyde GlBBS, F. L. Gilliam, E. H. Goixs, J. A. Gordon, Clyde Guxx, R. H. Haxxer, T. E. Hatlev, p. p. HlATT, J. L. High, S. F. Hook, A. H. Hook, C. V. HUEY, T. V. hutton, f. p. Johnsok, Marshall JOHxsox, M. M. JoxES, M. L. King, O. H. Kirklaxd, Gordox LlXDI.EV, V. A. LoY, Robert I.YXAM, S. M. McAdams, J. M. McPherson, H. E. Marle-fte. W. E. May, H. W. Morris, R. V. Perry, L. J. Price, Curtis RUDD, P. D. Scott, W. T. Smith, J. E. Sxotherly, E. E. Sides, C. E. Simpson, J. V. Stoner, W. G. sorrell, m. t. Terrell, V. B. iNDERWOOn, G. D. Ttley, R. W. Whitesell, J. C. Wicker, Dan Wicker, Milton Woody, W. W. Woody, W. I.. Williams, G. I.. ' a(?« one hundred forty-nine Tne Pnilologian Literary Society PRESENTS ' ' DRIFTWOOD " A Drama in Four Acts, by Llovd J. Bray. Noveniher 30, 1922. Dramatis Pkrsonae Jack Norton, Miperiiitciulciit of the Imperial Gold Mine Llovd J. Brav William Rothrock, owner of the Imperial Gold Mine G. L. Williams Kitty Harp;ravc, adopted daughter of William Rothrock Kathleen ' Belcher Madge, daughter of William Rothrock Eunice Rich Marionette Boatwright, a woman who comes to the camp Madge Moffitt Bateman, a crooked labor agitator Thomas E. Manner Raymond Durant, who secures a position in the mine R. D. Clements Mike O ' Connell, assistant to Norton J. Dan BAr BER Time: Present. Place: Any gold mine camp. Act I. The superintendent ' s othce at the mine (early morning). Act II. Living room of Rothrock home (early evening). Act III. Norton ' s cabin (later, same evening). Act IV. Same as Act II (early evening, two months later). Aildrcss of irdcoiiic L. J. Ferry, ' 23 Oiiartcttc J. H. Dollar, ' 1$ C. P. Flvnn, ' 25 P. P. Hatlei, ' 23 G. D. Underwood, F. L. GiBBS, ' 26 Mfirshah P. D. Rldd, ' 24, Ch ' uj A. H. Hook, ' 24 W. B. Terrell, ' 25 J. L. MlAlT " 25 (Jrjiiniii tic in (Jltiirt r Llovd J. Brav, Chairman W. G. SioNEK, Slai i- Dinclor S. M. LVXAM I ' aijc one iuiulii l fifty I ' HILOLOGIAN " ENTERTAIN ' I ' RS I ' m , ' line liundiiA fijly-oiii ' A WEEKLY JOURNAL OF COLLEGE LIFE. Official PuhUcation of tlif Sliidint Body and Alumni of Eton College. Editorial Staff Llovd J. Brav Editor SiON M. LvNAM Manaijing EJIlor Herbert Scholz Editor for Alumni M. Z. Rhodes Puhfuity Editor Business Staff R. H. GuN ' N Husiness Manager P. D. RuDD , . Ass ' t Business Manager V. L. WoODlE Circulation Manager C. H. Thomas 4ss ' t Circulation Manager Freda Dimmick Iss ' t Circulation Manager Essie Mae Cotien Iss ' l Circulation Manager W. L. Haslett Iss ' t Circulation Manager Milton Wicker -Iss ' t Circulation Manager D. L. Harrell Iss ' t Circulation Manager J. D. Barber Idvertising Manager A. W. Hook hs ' t A dvertising Manager Page one hundred fifty-tivo jUaroon anb (§olii MAROON AND f.Oi n MACHINE SiyiitHi; m imfn niu ' nkiM DEFEATS ' - fll NEY IN i l ' RS SUNDHy " ' :. :; ' H[flS ' rtr - f;H - liumbeA fijty lliree Psiphelian Commencement Essayists Sarah W. Carthr Sii ' jctt: " Aristocracy — csterilay, Today, and Tomorrow. Jennie D. Guxter Subject: " Fairy Tales. " Pa e one- luiulicj fifty- ' uitr Clio Commencement Orators Wll.l.lAM Ll.OM) Hasi.ktt Siihictl: " ' I ' lic Reward (it (ircatncss. " George D. Colclouoh Suhj((t: " The Negro, Yesterday, Today and Toim now. I ' aijc one !:unji t J fifty-five Philologian Commencement Orators William T. Scott Sii jrrt: " The ()|ii ' n Door. ' ' SlOX M. LVXAM Siibjrrt: " The Wealth of Nations. " Paije one IiundrcJ fifty-six Vt ' S Paijc one hundred fifly seven Inter-Collegiate Debate Kl.OX S. K,M(IR ' AXil l-|i: ' R ' Ql ' ERV: Rci ' tlvctl. That tlu- L niti-d States and associated powers engaged in the recent war against Cjernian should cancel the inter-allied war debt. Eu.x Elox Affirmative (at Elcm) Negative (at Emory and Henry L. J. PrRRV R. S. llFI.MS L. J. Brav ILL. Scoi r PiKjc one Inuulrid ftfiy-cujlit Junior-Senior Debate Xcnt-mbcr 29, l ' )22 Qlkry: ?ri-o r v , That Congress should enac: a coiiip i!,.o:v arhitiaii(.ii law fi public utilities engaged in interstate business. IltlRBKKT Sciioi.z, Jr. Lucv Acs UN- Sknkjrs — ' ( iitive Mrs. R. S. R.mm.v J L ' . MORS — .1 ffir iitilivi C. n. COI.CI.OLCII (!. . Ukown V. r. Sum I ' aijr line liundrfd fijly ntnc Freshman-Sophomore Debate March, 3(1, 1923 Query: Resolved. Tliat Iniiiii}initii)ii Would liciu-lit the South. W. C. Eldkr Sol ' HO.MORKS — Affirmative Effie Bowpen Curtis Price Fr esh m en — Negative G. C. White I ' a je one Iiundi rd iixly I ' ar;r one liiindriii sixty-one Ministerial Association Offichrs M. I. Crutch riELi) PnsiJitit C;. C. ruuTCiiriF-Ln I ' icc-Pnsidrul H. V. May Scriflary Sio M. LvNAM Tii-asiirrr G. C. Crutciifield II. E. Crutchfield M. I. Crutciifield J. H. Dollar James P. Davis J. U. FOGLEMAV MllMIil-RS F. L. CjIbbs A. II. Hook II. C. llAINER Clare.vce G. Isley Sign M. Lynam II. W. May V. L. McLeod G. A. Pearce ' . M. Rivera H. Lee Scotf W. T. ScoiT W. B. Terrell Dan Tucker 1)k. J. W. NiwMW. Inslniilvi »! Ct,,!; lui.l nililnal lihraliirc l i(ii- our liiiiulyCii si. ly-lii-c Cabinet Members M. Z. Rhodes, Prcsidcnl Mary Swansov, Vice-President W. T. Scon Chairman Group Meelin ' j CommiUc Sarah Carikr Chairman Social CommilUe S!0 M. I.VXAM Chairman Community Ser ' itc Cninmiltre M. I. W. White. Seire ' .ary-Treasure H. L. Scott Chairman Study Course Committee R. D. Clements Chairman Uudtjet Committee J. II. Dollar Chairman Membership Committee I ' arjc one hundred sixty-three Young Women s Christian Association Cabixut Paitie CocniLl, President Jennie Guntkr. Viee-Pres ' uient Sarah Carter, Treasurer Navme Ai. bridge, Seerelary Victoria Adams. ( nder-iiraJuah Ref ' resenlative Committee Chairmen Essie Gotten Fraxkve Marshall Nonme Hailev Marv Hall Sir ker Berta Crliciifiei.d Margaret Rowland Page one hundred s ' i. ly-jour Young Men s Christian Association Cabinet Lloyd J. Bray, President P. D. Rl ' DD, Vice-President W. B. Terrell, Secretary Page one hundred sixty-five Christian Endeavor CxlilXhT William T. Scott, I ' resiJcnl ALicn ISarkkit, I ' iic-PrcsUait Mary Lee Foster, Secretary Her LA Crltcuuhli) Division Leadtrs William B. Terki ll I ' lfie BOWIIEN " Paoe one iiuulr, t sixlv six STUDENT GOVERNMENT PLEADING A CASE Pat i- onr liundrrd slxly-stvcn IHI-: SI I I) I. XT SIXATL Paffc one liunJred slxly-iKjIit TIIL STLUENT COLNCIL Paije onr hundred iixty-mnc Paffe nne liuntircJ srvcnly tmum] :f; C Kappa Psi Nu FrATRHS IX COLLEGIO R. D. Clements G. D. COLCLOUCH J. H. Dollar H. L. Scott W. T. Scott V. B. Terrell J. M. Farmer Thomas Manner Clark Hook S. M. L ' ' NAM M. Z. Rhodes P. D. RUDD G. C. White E. C. White Mark McAdams M. J. W. WiiiiE, Jr. C. M. Cannon L. M. Cannon FrATRES IX FaCL LTATO G. C. Donovan R. S. Rainey ]?. W. EvEREiT H. L. Scott Fratres ex Coleegio H. C. Amick D. H. DOFFLEMIA ER L. B. EZELL J. W. Fix J. L. Floyd W. M. Garrison M. W. Hook 1. O. IIOLSEK F. H. Hunter L. I. Incle (deceased) (). C. Johnson W. D. Lambeth P. E. LlNDLEY H. M. Lynch W. E. Moon K. R. MacCalman J. E. McCauley R. J. Morton J. B. Newman M. L. Patrick E. H. Rainey H. G. Self L. R. Sides C. L. Walker Pai c one hundred sevcnty-t ' wo Paije one liunJrcd scventy-tlirce Sigma Pill Beta FrATRI.S IX Cot.LEGIO J. O. Atkinson-, Jr. G. A. Broun C. P. Flvnn Llovd J. Brav J. E. C ' oRDiTT J. B. Gay D. I.. Harrkll, Jr. R. V. Morris W. E. Mari.ettf. I.. J. Perry D. D. Martin John Smith W. G. StonI ' R G. n. rNnERWoon V. B. Wicker , J, C. WlIITESELI. Frater IX Faclltate O. II. Henderson I ' atjc mil- liiinJrcl sri ' iiily-four Parif unf liiinAiid srvrnly-ftvc RuBV Atkinson- Alice Barrett Delta Upsilon Kappa Active Members Olvn ' Barrett Freda Dimmick; Esther Farmer Marv Lee Foster Irene Goff Lillian Harrell Jennie Gunter Lois Holland Marv Nelle Holland Clarence Lincoln Margaret Moring Kate Strader Eva Underwood Marv Lee Williams Page one hundred seventy-six Paije one liundred sei ' enly-srvvn Beta Omicron Beta Active Members ViciORiA Adams Sarah Carter I ' ei.la Coites ' EiiiE BowDEN Pattie Cocmill Essil Gotten Ruth Crawford Margaret Rovvi.akt) Helen Johnson Annie Simpson Mary Graham Laurence Mary Hall SirykIiK Clara Tuck HoxoRAR-i ' Members Mrs. Isabella Cannon Mrs. Helen Cannon Miss Florence Fisher Mr. E. M. Bftis Vai r one hundred sevciily ci. lii Page one hundred seventy-nine Tau Theta Ch.arthr Memukrs JOSRPHINE AlFORD AnELiA Jones Mildred Kirklam. Margaret Corbm r Lena Jackson Eunice Morrow Page one liunArcd i-iglily lucv austim Nannie Aldridce Minnie Edge Charter AIi:mhi;rs Marjorie Burton NONXIE Baii.ey Annie Belle Caruvvell LuciLE Carrwell Mamie Moore Page one hundred eiglity-one Virginia Club ( ' lull Flniirr: N ' irginia Creeper (. ' « ' SoiKj : " Carr Me Hack To ( )le ' irgiiiiiy " Officers Marv Nelle Holland I ' residcul Mary Lee Foster l ' iii-l ' r,-sitl,rir Effie Bowden SfHitary-Trcasurcr Mfaihkrs Effie Bovvdex Marv Nelle Holland Rita Rothgeb Annie Mae Charnoci; Helen Johnson Margaret Rowland Esther Farmer Adelia Jones Marv Hall Sikvker John Farmer Clarene Lincoln C. H. Thomas Marv Lee Foster Leonard Lvncii Clara Tuck J. B. Gay Bessie Martin Chapman White Lillian Harrell Florence Mosei.ev E. C. White Louise Harrell T. B. Pierce M. J. W. White Gordon Holland (5race M. Rainev Agnes Whitt Lois Holland F. A. Rawles Marv Lee Williams M. Z. Rhodes Paijc one Inindrid rh lilyiii ' O Burlington Club Club Culors: (neeii and W ' liite Flouwr: White Rose Mollo: " IJurliiiaton for Elon " Offichrs W. IJ. Terreli Pr,si.l, il W. C. Elder I ' ia ' -l ' rrsiJnil Makgarei E. IIOMEWOOi) Sciiflary SiiELLiE Miles Treasurer for the Girls F. Lee CIibbs Treasurer for the Boys n. ]■ " . McPiiERSON Chiiplaht Memuhrs J. D. Barber J. A. Coins R. T. Loy II. E. McPherson A. I.. Combs II. L. Isley Eunice Moiirow Fanxie Glenn Fldex E. F. Cube C. G. Isley Khtie Loy Shellie Miles V. C. Elder L. G. James M. L. Jones Louise HoMEWoon J. M. Fix Annie Paschai.l C. M. Garrison Lillie Horne O. II. KiNC C. I.. SoMERS J. V. Simpson Liluan Horne F. Lee Gibbs W. H. ' I ' i rrell nEitriiA Tsiev ' (?, ■ line huiulreJ eii hlylliree Tke George Gang Flower: Toad Stool Paints: Mud Yellow and Tea Gre.-n Motto: " I did it witli my little hatflief Rules: None. Hegulations: None. Icetluireinents: None. THE ORIGINAL GEORGES George Wasliinglon George Colclough (Maroon Top) Mr. Jiggs EX-GEORGES King George III. W. George Moon George MaeCalman Norlina George GEORGES M. Zirklo George E. ( ' . George George Wli BY GEORGES .T. Geoi-ge Farme ToTo George I ' aijc one hundrrd cighly-iour The Spkere of Woman They talk about a ii ' oman ' s sphere as though it Had a limit; There ' s not a place in earth or heaven. There ' s not a task to mankind given. There ' s not a blessing or a ivoe. There ' s not a ichispered yes or no. There ' s not a life, or death, or birth. That has a feather ' s weight of worth — Without a ivoman in it. C. E. Bowman. f- MRS EC WHITE. ' • , Phip»ieli Sponsor «.? Pai e one liundred ninely-fivc Credit to Whom Credit is Due BEFORE proceeding further «e vi h to take the opportunity of ex- pressing our real sentiments towards all with whom we have been associated in the production of this volume of the Phipsicli. To the gentleman who was so kind in assisting us to complete our photographic work, we express our sincere thanks. To the head of the art department and his assistants, who contributed much to the make-up of this book, we are profoundly grateful. To the heads of all departments who have co- operated with us and to all who have contributed in any way to make the ninth volume of the Phipsicli a success, we owe many thanks. To all members of the faculty who have been considerate towards us on account of our work, we pledge eternal gratitude. Finally, to the fellow called ToTo, we wish to say, " Boy, you are the real stuff " . Likewise, we glory in this opportunity of expressing our true state of mind concerning that dastardly and insidious element of college society which belongs to the polluted and poisonous organization of professional knockers who have sought to block every effort of honest men to achieve an honest task. We were by nature peaceful and peace-loving citizens, seeking faith- fully and earnestly to produce a good Annual, but your eternal and ever- lasting grumbling and growling, grouching, complaining, meddling, knock- ing, kicking, and interfering has turned us into rearing, raving, roaring, maniacs without principle or reason, without regard for life or property. Bfjiare. ' If you don ' t like this book, if you are going to offer more of your destructive criticism and condemnation, remove your unappreciative carcass to the uttermost part of far-off Siberia before you begin your senseless gabbering. Don ' t come near us! We are more ferocious and bloodthirsty than the fiercest man-eater that ever stalked the plains of dark- est Africa, and more dangerous, in anger, than Jack Dempsey and all the rest of the fistic champions that have entered the pugilistic ring since the dawn of the pre-Cambrian era! Beware! The Humorous Section follows. Read loud and listen attentively. If you can ' t see the points to our jokes, then the joke is on you. Again say we, PERUSE! The Staff. t fc I ' ai e one liundred ninety six 5UPPLEIAENT TO THE SPONSOR SECTION- Page one hundred n ' tnely-seven Meet the Faculty! William Allev Harper Walter Phalti Lawrence, Lit.D. .scendant of Beowulf ancl his chief ad- lirer of the present era. A goort friend . all who love the letters of the past. Walter Crump Wicker, O.II. Intelligence is his hobby, and h.- it continually, much to the sorri his man.v students. If you fail, try the plus and minus test. Ned Faucette Brannock dr. brannock Till- only moonshiner left on the c: i l lb. ' si-ven who once inhabited it. .Ved is a favorite with the student his cnurs.s have many graduate; are unable to digest the Iron nee to passing. Thomas Ciscro Amick, D.P. His nickname is " Puck " . He is shy and bashful where the ladies are. He never tells a Joke to illustrate a problem. His liest friend is Miss Math. William Jefferson Gotten, S.W. Sir Willie is the only male vamp on hill. The ladies go simply wild over and his cute French ways. Thomas Edward Powell doctor of bugs and insects I ' .tHcii ' ut as a soup strainer, liash sli and bug teacher. Ben " Drum " Everett, C.P. Mechanical Drawing: " . lways See I ' otten — . Real Cotten Picker. " P. S. Keknett " I WMiit .M.fss my opinion, but— Kav.iil.- Willi Freshman Grammar Alonso HnOK .an ..r the Boys 11r. John Urquard Newman Dr. N. G. Newman G. " stands ver meeting m No. 14. " Not Guilty r on the sir e usual hot L. M. Cannon rapid-liring " Big Gun " of tin eial Department, who has h on Secretary Hoover ' s job. Prof. Greenwood egular Methodist shouter. Gt Edwin M. Betts t OFFICIAL BULLETIN v . DA 1 LY BULLET 1 N ,f OFFICIAL BULLETIN " -f ill r OR ANNOUWCEMEKTS BY THE DEAK ou,Krr»uil an OjiK-ol Vnlcy, M.,Jc on Thii r:«- T li ' 1 : t W ' ' lOinAilja a.PLf!iC( iu. ! ' i7 ' i:.£A -1J1.A - .u I ' .S. -J f,Hl Onn ' l - ' ] Uy i ' j. i. . , ; 0 1 ' ---: r v 1 :f= === Page t ' uin IninAred XLRSERV KDITIOX iiar00n anin ( alh UNKNOWN NUMBER Vol. XCDICM Elon College, N. C, Apr. May, June, 1923 No. o ELON TRAMPLES LANCASTER HISTORIANS STARTLED BY IN BLOOD CURDLING FRAY DISCOVERY OF PROF. COTTEN Runs Uiiit; IN. IK rs Enormous. The Elon machine gaily tram- pled Lancaster University for a victory yesterday on the honir field. Extreme cold prevented th-- pitchers from throwing m ir goals, which would have undoubt- edly piled up the score. Lancaster came to bat first anil kicked the ball to Elon ' s 30-ya?-.l line. Hainer recovered it and lo. ' Jt his helmet before being fanned out on Elon ' s 46-yard line. Six yards was gained on balLs. and a fly to center field caught Croft, of Lancaster, napping and broke his wishbone. Senor Feranando. at center, won the toss-up. and Elon lost the hall on a fumble to Shorist.ip V.ll.-i. Til, ' fiLst (luarter , rul.-d «illi two ni.n out and Jess Dollar making for home. The second quarter was pitch and toss in the shadow of Lancas- ter ' s fullback. Elon showed fine form, especially P. D. Rudd. who was put in at first base to succeed Williams. Score at end of first half, nothing to zero. The third quarter made 7r,c in favor of Lancaster. Rooting Im- proved as Brai slid for second, gaining a dislocated ear for Klon. Ball passed to Lancaster on downs, who declared the next play a foul goal, and made a broad Jump of 18 feet, 6 inches. McAdams served to Perry, who fell over Fix. and the game stood at 15 love, neither side having scored. The fourth quarter opened with Jennings on third and with Lan- caster at bat. A forward pass to Farmer netted Elon seven feet and they encamped on Lancaster ' s 31-yard line. Stoner was thrown out at first, breaking the wind-xhleld of his coupe. In the beginning of the ninth Scholz bit E, r. White acci- dentally, and time was called out. Brooks went around left end for a home run. Marlette kicked the lAl{()t)X AND (iOI.I) - I. KES GRATIS GIFT Maroon and Gold, as a favor to its readers, has bound a copy of the 1923 I ' hi-Psi-Cli outside this is- sue. You will find it In front of the first page and succeeding page four. We had hoped to have a better gift for our readers, but finances permitted only forr the ith I ' liOl. I)IN ' (;0, BBO. s. I.e. K. K ' l ' C. The above photo is of H. K. Dingo, who comes to tlie faculty for next year. He is a scholar of parts, a man of brain and brawn. He will hold Dr. Harper ' s chair nearer the desk. Ma- roon and Gold extends hearty gi-eetings to Prof. Dingo. nd als of one Caewir, Togo T .ter, Ben; the t ' roctked Oak TOUGH LUCK BEFALLS ME folonel Oscar .Me. college truck driver, met with a painful acci- dent while sitting at supper on Wednesday night. Colonel Me. experiencing rabid hunger, bit into a bite of steak and immediately reported pain in his face. Examination by Dr. Caddell showed Colonel Me had broken, his jawbone. An X-ray picture of the steak was taken and disclosed the steak to be copper-lined. Colonel Me will not be aboard his ti-uck for several days. goal and the timekeepers ended the game. IJnp-ii|i iind Summary. Lan. ' astcr. 0. Elon, 40 Love. Position. Cowen Andrew Sobbing on Ticket Seller Ike Pretzel Dr. Amiik Sponge Toter Okey Kyer M, N. llolUuid Cheer Leader O. R. Jones Markwood l:..!iils Linesman R. W. jMns Ferry Lee Gibbs Mascot Tender E. A. Smyth W. J. Coltc-n Popcorn Sellers Omcials— Waterboy. Roy Helms; Umpire. Boob McNutt; Coach. B. W. Bverette; I ' shers. Misses Dorl.M Dale Reynolds and Marv Ellzab.th Vaughan. Time — Saturday afternoon. POLLY PATS POWDER PUFF Polly O ' Grady. roommate of Miss Jennie Gunter. is fond of dogs. This frailty led her into a laughable incident on Thursday morning. Miss O ' Grady came into her room as the fourth period starti.d. and seeing what she took fcr Miss Essie Cotten ' s poodle dog. " Beeswax " , lying on the tloor, she stooped down to pat the canine midget. She recoiled in amazem.nt as the little window washer did not snap at her as usual. Miss O ' Grady called in Miss Sa- rah Carter, and together they found it not to be a dog, but Miss Foster ' s powder puff. It was Miss o ' Grady ' s mistake. Hubby; " Our new cook must also be a taxidermist. " Wifie: " Why? " Hubby; " I feel like I was .stulled with sawdust. " Jack and Jill came, on the Hill Aboard the late night train. The Faculty said, " Hov.dy, Jack, " But sent Jill home again. All Alamance is startled over the discovery that Julius Caesar, late of Rome, was an Elon man. The honor for the discovery be- L.ngs to Wm. Jefferson Cotten, a member of the Elon Faculty. The discovery followed Cotten ' s noticing the initials J. C. deeply graved on the back of a class room seat. Knowing beyond a .b.ubt that J. C. did not stand for .l.fferson Cotten. he surmised that the bit of carving must have been ilu- work of Julius Caesar. ( ollege records in general do not have a trace of the Roman Em- peror as a student here. Finding the records fruitless, Cotten made no progress for months, then one day he heard Dr. Watson, a ven- erable citizen, remark; " I wisht Julie was here to Gaul the facul- ty. " Tills clue gradually unfolded until items of Caesar ' s college days were pouring in. Thanks is diie the Society of Historic Twaddle of Paris, wh.. allowe.l Prof. Cot- ten to gallo]) through their docu- The Burden of Proof I A Letter to Chi.-r Fuller) Idle In March Hither Belgium Dear Lingerer : Your very welcome letter came down thi ' ough the Helvetian lines tills morn. Gee. we would like to be back on the Hill) This Emperor stuff isn ' t what it ought to be. Even the East Dormitory would look good after a couple of cam- paigns in this Mud. The Barba- rian roads are fierce. Any time that you desire to fight I will try to fix It for you. In haste, as a guy named Orge- torix has broken loose. Write soon. J. CAESAR. (A Commercial Item) Bursar ' s Offlce B. C. 5S Dear Mr. Caesar; Kindly renew your note, which we are enclosing. We have a little item on the books regarding your bending a sapling northeast of the depot. Your thoughtlessness has caused this tree to grow up badly bent. We will let vou oft at ten dollars for this offense. Could you send us some students from Rome next fall? Yours very much. L. W. V. WN. Sorry that I could not run down for Sunday. My favorite chariot horse. Phalanx, broke his knuckle whili. swimming in the Tiber yes- (Contlnued on page 2) MAROON AND GOLD MAROON AND GOLD Si- a.u red b • the Br College. t Elon 3rd c P. O. nd alter Elon class entered College matter at the Tw (lolla ' takes you throi gh the Art •ert si ig Ra tes $1 D .wn Harold Loyd Brai Editor Siun Muttshank Lynam Managing Editor R. Horowitz Gun Business Manager Rest of the Officers . .Held by the Rest of the Staff William Jazz Cotten Censer THIS WEEK ' S POEM The shadows fall, beloved. When the sun drifts sweetheart. And the collapsing of man ill last take The little path that wends the hill Ts still a path. And hand in hand w ' e go 1 together, Far up the little path. Youth has left us here as . But yet your smile is tru And you and I and the s e ' ll he a little Ion ing. the last act is tl When the c As all fail Our attention has been called to the fact that we have bowlegs. We have always had them and have never before given them at- tention. Bowlegs are a mark of distinc- tion. They set you apart. We think Napoleon had them. We know members of the senior class have them. Our own observation is that they are partners and yet don ' t go together. Hereafter we expect for no one to call our attention to our bow- legs. If you must call my atten- tion to the fact that my feet are wandering apart call me be«u- l ' ffS !, hut don ' t say I have bowed legs. WITH OUT THE DOLGH Credit is the backbone of the Thesaurus of modern business. In the world at large we find credit paying for the bails of merchan- dise . piled on every wharf and shelf. The world would run back- wards without credit, and soon we would all be freshmen again. From the Village comes the wail that we atudenla are not using our credit properly. To aid business one must be businesslike. Why a group of students ranging from sweet seventeen upward should not betake themselves to credit in the way the village believes in is more than we as editor can see. Lean and lanky students needing the re.iuvenation of a milk shake, the delicatessen aroma of a Jit cigar, or the warming gloss of a bottle of shoe polish should no longer let these great needs grip their hearts and cause them to press their noses against the win- dows of the village shops in mel- ancholic longing. While money does not weight down their pockets or vanity cases beyond the carrying point, still they have more purchasing power than did the fair Aladdin seated be- neath the 60 watt lamp. LISTEN BILLY The lile credit. Stand no longer and long. Enter any store, buy, and tell them to charge it. It ' s the same old phrase the commanding gen- eral used as he made for the dug- out and as his troops followed his e.vample, so will the village mer- chants. Ou • merchants desire to credit They want to give you cred- hrow your money away and HISTOKI.ANS STARTLED BY DISCOVKRV OF PROF. COTTEX terday. Glad you are on the in- tercollegiate debates. Craving forgiveness. I remain. JOOLIE. (A Telegram to the Senate) Brittium B. C. 63 AGAINIBUS IBfS CALLIBUS rOURIBVS .VTTENTIONB TO THE FACTE TH. T IN SPE. K- IXG OF ME YOV SIMPLV SAY . B HERE.AFTER SENECTUTES S.W A B El.ON YOU KNOW I HAVE THE AK.MY BEAR THAT IN Ml.vn E.VIPEROR J C Uncle Wellons. on reading the documents, recalled that J. Caesar was the young scamp that howled under his window in December. B. C. 59, He remembers him as having gray eyes and red hair. Rome. B. C. 62 To the Faculty of Elon College Dear Gents: What was my grade on Gym in the spring of 76? I though I had made 97 but a guy nam-jd Brutus licked me the other day and I doubt if my grade was so high. J. O. A. B. Imperial Hospital — Kome. No answer from the faculty has come to light. Dear Antony: Was Olivia at the races yester- day? Had hoped to be there. In fact. I had a date, but the senate put me on probation for eating with my hat on. Pittsburg was fine on the radio last night. Did you listen in? CAESAR. Those documents, bleached by the chemistry of time, give Elon another brilliant alumnus. Napo- leon, Goat Raper, Marlette, and now Caesar have lately been adil- ed to the noble list of Elonites. Prof. Cotten is now pinving thai Socrates was the eighty-si l li president of Elon. Village of Ellon. College of Ellon. .• pril. May, June, 1923. Dearest Bill: In the middle of the night there is a time cawled midnight, and the way only to tell when It is. is to hear the cocks crow twelve times. Well last night I heard the old ticker go bang 12 x I and I knowed it was midnight and the idea came into my head and that was to tell you about gurls. Gurls is femi9 creaturs and as such is allowed to run in the hew- nian race. They grows everywiiere but more tough in the sities. They looks like boys while they is babies but later there mamas puts flowin robes on them called dresses and from then on they is wholly fearers. They has round faces what they has saved over from the time they " was babies and keep makin them over. These faces has eyes and them eyes rolls, and when they does Billy you is a goner. The best way to catch a gurl is to slip up behin ' st her and put your hands over her eyes and say " Who was this? " More than is likely she would ' st tell you quick for fun. Fireworks and gurls is able to look out after them.selfes. Their cloves don ' t come reddy made but is put on in stiles and that what wurries the husbands of today more than it did when Paris was ' nt no suburb of the U. S. A. Thev figgers they must dress like so so which is an idea they enherited from their grand ant named Eve who lived in a ganleii lu.l iM.d to look cuter than the il .u.iv ,tnd cabbages they cut it so it looked bobbed but it got in boys mowths when they was huggin them so they let it grow long some more. The sides of their faces and all of their noses is dusted with pow- der, which same smells fine but taste like trash. They says it keeps their noses from shinin Just like the mud keeps mv shoes from shinin. Some old guy what draws his salary instead of knocking it down has said " Ton can ' t live with ' em and you can ' t live without ' em " . Now he hit the Tom goat twixt the .v.s dill ' s! he not? They lias nil kinds of names like Graveline and Jewlia. They dis- turbs the order of things for about twenty years and then gets mar- •ied to some guy what cant say ••No " the on a husband nd he The nd the guy called I ' pitiful. We herd one guy say solm like that gurls was what kept us from gettin rough. I calls him a liar and he was a good runner and almost catches me. The fact i ' m driving for is that every fight I ' ve ever been in since I matriculated in the first grade P. S. was about some gurl or other. When they starts rollin them eyes at me I dont want no rollin in other ' s di- rection. Y ' es I fights. You know I does. Gurls is monkeys. Always apin somebuddy else. When one gurl sticks a ankle out they all grabs for the scizzors and pretty soon they is all vying one and an- other to see who can cut the most hems oft. No I did ' st not get in that fight. They is a nuisance, but is good for two reasons. For wifes and also to write about in pomes. Yours Annually, DUMBELL SMITH •P. ,S. means publick school. SIMMON SEEDS To My Old :ver with feet pipe stuck in Borrowing all of my money. Wearing all of my clothes. When I beg to wear my own. You biff me in the nose. You never try to study. But twang that old guitar. And chat with Morris about the day You ' ll plead and win the bar. Forever asking a date — I wish the girls would fall And do vou as thev do M. J. W. — Bat you around the hall. ou a n t nothing Al w as s asleep w eep. It 1 k ndo like . l d 5 lu ' re the Hot Fuppie Dues theong de call da radiator Am one cross-eyed Sweeta Potato. When you wants da hot she has da cold, She cheeta Dr. Harp when she wuz sold. And fleengs about da icy smile. Da weenter times ees wurst of all. AVeeth you a freezin ' tiy da wall. Some day I buy da bceg sledge And on it put da leetle door. Then somewhere I make da swlp , Thru da top me steek stovepipe, Me build da fire, me light da ceeg, You betch me learn dees theeng called treeg. TONY TKKICI ' O. JAKE BLAKE Holik-ii yiir own am safer than Ik body else ' s. MAROON AND GOLD THE ROAD TO JESTERBAY Edit, -J by G. C. DoNufen, ' 17 HOWDY, BOYS! atha Benbov Worried by the continual hound- ing: of our knock-kneed secretary and feeling my heart pounding with the memories of the old days when Elon was Elon and Volstead was a baby. When 1 hit the hill. Columbus was still in the egg business in Genoa. Lloyd George still owned everything east of Ireland and H, Lee Scott was drawing up the plans for the old Hoosegow. Never shall I forget the recep- tion committee that greeted me as I hit the old (now abollshein landing field left of the C-Tick laboratory. In those days, as my colleagues, classmates, and cred- itors know, the Sophs did not wait for " Shades of Night " to warm freshmen. Each of the 400 Sophs gave me a lick apiece with a paddle that it took three of them to • Foi- thil sat down without wonde all the Sophs were. Di. Harper greeted hit in. Dr. Powell in a ng ' bathrobe tho days the A. B. the eisiest degree and stood for Able Bodied. Cne of my fondest recollections was to watch Chief Fuller picking hyacinths by the hour. To my mind Fuller calls up Hyacinths and we won most o fthe grames Gamma Pie which was the best old frat that ever put to sea as a social club. I made the football team of 63 and we won most of the games that year. Little Strut Spingle, ' 89, was injured when Har -ard " s fivc-yd. line caught him under the now toastmas- of the Empire ■v in N. Y. City, can never think of thinking r.f ihe 1 iis- Spingle the kite for Elon. CLIFTON GORGE. WHO AND WHERE Fritz Mojack. ■S2. is porter the elevator of Tubb ' s Dept. Sto Sandbag. Maine. Cat Clause, ' OS. now resides the Tucktight Apts., Ave. Chester, S. C. Pattie Coghill, at Blockhouse Sen Long Island. Warren McCullock. ' 17. is hunt- ing blind tigers in Poolojsa, Af- rica. With his last letter to the secretary he enclosed a sparrow feather — game killed bv himself. I. O. Houser, ' 42. is doing his bit as coroner at Junktrack, Flor- ida. Mr. Houser reports better business than the local doctors. Julius Caesar, B. C. ' 76. is still dead. Professor Dumbell Smith. ' 26. has given up teaching for show life. He is now spieler with Bare- back ' s circus. Lula Link, former student, Is touring Guilford County. Nela Mathews, ' 62. was wedded to Eugene Rainey. ' 18, on Wash- ington ' s Birthday. Hiawatha Benbow. ' 52. is in the oyster business at Fallstaff. on the Arizona desert. Herbert Scholz. ' 29. is acting with Edwin Booth in " Love ' s Bow Tie " . Invitations to straws at the ho Zerkle Rhodes. ' 23, on May 2 a 7:30 p. m. have been received. Jake Blake, wooden Indian Peat ' s cigar sic re. The secretary still gladly ceives contributions for the umn and for his pocket. G. A. BROWN .NOW WKl ' I ' KS 1 OK OKSKINS WKKKl.V Fire, Fi 11, Fn lie, F liblev .Tiul , Fresh Fish. Flots.im, Foolivhne-v Fa latics. B ray On Pv blishing Co. .Ie stainl Toda, Up in a Day- -Down in Less F. C Builders of CO. Air Castles FALLSDOWN CONSTRUCTION CO. E. C. White Steeplejack M. J. W. Muled Whiti: river front of Pink RHODES ' TOOTH PASTE Leaves the Brush Liihariiu-d I5ite the Tube Today KIRKI.AM) DRIC, COMPANY " POWELL MOTOR CO. ANNOUNCES THE 192+ MODEL A Pippin of Performance Sedan $24 Tractor $16 l iilt from the Head of Bill Seott Taillifiht Design by Deacon Atkins F. (). H. PKSNixcros ' s Llnch FARMERS TRUST CO. Bonds to ' ield 6% PRirrnRREo Stock ix Moffit (ias Co. Invest hcfiirc Iiivesti atiiin JAKE AND DUMBELL— DUMBELL IS A MINUS QUANTITY y Toto UUI- BtLL PHUT Ty COLL NS TOOK fl T »UR you L HAS ( »yJ O THt SB " t eOMi TOfrl.THtR Wt IS PKLS SHt Unci. J)t hHL CotAPLlME •p«-. ; 7-, £ JtoR »-Vfc ' ' WHr SHE Sby If yoUL w»i TwiC HS Oop LooKiM " t COU.LDNT Of TOLD " o AP B.T I ? ' -m MAROON AND GOLD $5000 REWARD For Man PICTURED BELOW Cvrus D. M.intfortl, Alias Havfevcr Hankie, Alias Dodo the Duck Stands over five feet in height. Ears stand out, mouth drops, hair is combed mostly to the right. Wanted for the robbery of the Flatiron Building in Salt- shake, Kansas, on May and. Last seen aboard the 11:57 handcar for Chicago. r rpP.D. CARTRIDGE Sheriff Coonheel County, Kansas MILLINERY Fall Presentation of Luxurious Lids Your Husband Will Rave Over Them LA PETITE MODE SHOP Misses Helfensteik Braxton, Manaij,r,il,-i HOTEL ARATUSE ASHK AI.I.EV AT I ' OSSI 1 W KM K 6(X) Rooms 950 Haths Tipping Permitted ROOF GARDEN Danc-i ng starts at 8 A.M. an.l nintimi.s thioUBli Ihu 2 nth ccntury T. H. Andrews W. B. Wicker Manager House Detective Mrs. L. M. Cannon Gee Fix Chef lleaJ Hell Ilof Su ts Overcoats Skates The H.andsome Haberdashers | Hibs tor Freshmen, Collar Buttons for Everybody THE DRAPER CO HAii.ii Kdci: VAUDEVILLE— This Week ' s Bill JENNINGS CO. offers Skits. Skats Sketche THE 3 CBIITC ' HFIELDS In Fun on a Tight Tire VICTOR RIVER.4 Makes the Piano Rar HATI.EY HELMS Blackface Comedians HERBERT .SCHOLZ, .JR. The Man With the Duplica MRS. R.4INEY • MISS PHILLIPS The Tiny Tuneful Tots IRENE GOFF, Soprano in the new song " The Hog Slept In The Parlor " HOLL. ND HOLLAND SCOTT. STONEK. SOR- Ofter the Backyard Drama RELL " The Clothesline Bore It All " The Coupe Kewpies Also — Comedy THE POWDER PCFF REVUE .Itarrins Maiv Swansnn . n.l Whilts- Fal)les Wooaie s Stand Theatre ELON COLLEGE A.B.s, F. O. H., R. S. V. P.s Conferred Full of Particulars Bully Boy PASS 0 ] NOT! Brooks Central Rail Road The Moonlit Route to Minnesota — One Day Stop-over at Coghill, Nebraska ].. J. PFRRV, Baggage Master R ed uce the Cost 01 Livin g WEAR PEARLS M ARLETTE MORIXC . Jen-el ers Th ose who feel they have been left out will w heir opinion of themselves below: rite Elon College ALMA MATER FOR FULL PARTICULARS, ADDRESS PRES. W. A, HARPER ELON COLLEGE NORTH CAROLINA As the Rules of the Girls ' Self-Government SKould Be PREAMBLE The Facult)- ami Trustees of Elon College desire to organize an association of the girls attending the institution for the purpose of niatrinion in the present and the future. I. To this association is given the privilege of captivating any eligible young man of the college and drawing for dates for the regular social hour. II. When a dispute arises as to who the lucky girl is in th-se drawing contests, the two deans shall be called in as arbiters. CONSTITUTION I. The name of this organization shall be The " ' oung La:lies ' Matrimonial Club and it shall hold meetings for business purposes only. II. Its purpose is stated in No. I of the Preamble. Articli- I I. Social hour shall be from two to nine e ery da ' and Siniday. II. There shall be no seats assigned for chapel and the student body may sit where er it desires. VANSTORY CLOTHING COMPANY IVI O D E R N CLOTHIERS GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA B. A. SELLERS SONS DEPARTMENT STORE Men ' s and Boys ' Department carries the largest lines of clothin}; and furnishings in this section. In the Women ' s and Children ' s Department, all kinds of dry goods and notions. A very wide range of lad.es ' ready-to-wear suits, coats, etc. B. A. SELLERS AND SONS STYLE HEADQUARTERS BURLINGTON, N. C. As the Rules of the Girls ' Self-Government Should Be (Continued) III. Young ladies may go car riding with young men of the college whenever the wish (distance limit not fixed). Article II I. Young ladies may go down town whenever they wish and remain as long as they desire. II. There will be no quiet hour nor study hour until ten at night. III. All girls must pass at least one subject, including Canipusology. IV. Girls may smoke in their rooms from seven until ele en. Article III I. Don ' t ciiew the rag, girls — chew gum. II. The young ladies may have the long-desired privilege of using the bath tub iienever they can get it. III. AH of the campus is for the use of all the students. IV. There is no penalty for failure to practice piano the required time. Front £•- 1 y tioh -PROPOStO BUILDING OR ELON Whatever your feeling concerning the value of any car, you owe it to yourself to know the Essex. Match the Essex against any car you know. Ask the opinion of any owner. Then drive the Essex and what others have said for it will have real meaning for you. And then too, you will know why Essex so seldom requires service attention. You will know why the per- foimance is unusual and why owners are so outspoken in their endorsement. W. W. BROWN MOTOR CO. BURLINGTON, N. C. r- ' 1 iff r« IrflHJ R 1 — ■. gljll KJ M| H - , Ox THE Hill Mr. Drum Everett, Math Instructor (scratching his head) — " Is this plain? " Student: " No, it ' s solid. " Dr. Lawrence: " Brooks, what form of verse is this? " Brooks (as usual): " Z-Z-z-z-z-z-z ! ! " Dr. Lawrence: " Must be a lullaby. " Mr. Gee Fix: " What part of the body is the fray. Doctor? " Dr. Lawrence: " Fray? What are you talkinji about? " (K-e: " This book says Ivanhoe was wounded in the fray. " » Professor: " Order ! Order ! ! " Student (just awakening): " I ' ll take this one straight. " s » Perry (calling signals) : " A-42-76-E- Minnie Edge (Librarian): Somebody has that out. Will this do just as well? " Esther: " I am going to sue my English teacher for slander. " Mary Nelle: " What for? " Esther: " He wrote on my English theme : ' ' ou have bad relatives and an- tecedents. ' " Prof. Hook: " Whither are we roll- ing: First, the Stone Age; then the Bronze Age, Iron Age, Steam Age, and now — ? " Rhodes (thinking deeply): " Mar- riage ! " LET OUR BANK BE YOUR BANK " Money in the Bank " Gives Standing and Prestige. It Gives Confidence and Self- Reliance. You can have money in the bank and be somebody by opening a Savings Account and adding to it regularly. A DOLLAR OR MORE WILL OPEN SUCH AN ACCOUNT AT THIS BANK ELON BANKING AND TRUST COMPANY Student (watching two grooms get- ting in a Ford together) : " I wonder why they are going together? " Prof (muchly married) : " Because ' misery loves company. " « Fix (in grocery store): " What are those red berries? " Hainer: " Cranberries! Why the make better apple sauce than stewed prunes! " BURLINGTON PRINTING CO. Incorporated PRINTERS AND OFFICE OUTFITTERS Books, Magazines and Stationery Phone 249 and 431 BURLINGTON, N. C. Huntley-Stockton- HlLL Co. Furniture GREENSBORO, N. C. Prof. Kennett (on History IV-A) : " What is a silent majority? " Hray: " Er — I guess it is two men when there is a woman present. " - » Prof. Powell: " What does Darwin ' s theory say? " Helen Johnson: " Darwin says that our ancestors came from monkeys, but mamma savs that mine came from Eng- Miss Evie Gross MILLINERY Phone 732 Main St. BURLINGTON, N. C. Broadway Cafe STUDENTS ' HEADQUARTERS Oppotite Po.t Office GREENSBORO, N. C. WE MAKE PHOTOGRAPHS THAT PLEASE THE FLYNT STUDIO 209 West Market Street Greensboro, N. C. The Greensboro Daily News A newspaper with an appeal to college men and women, besides being of interest to the whole fam- ily. DAILY AND SUNDAY $9.00 PER YEAR DAILY ONLY $7.00 PER YEAR GREENSBORO. N. C. WILLIAMSONS-Inc. WHOLESALE GROCERIES Commission Merchants and Manufacturers ' Agents BURLINGTON, N. C. pUJl.ll.N L»M. A Store That Si ' EciALizEs IN Styles Appreciated bv College Folks The Beckman Co. COLLEGE ENGRAVERS AND STATIONERS 310 North Eleventh Sti Philadelphia eet War ren L. Fogg, Sauth Representative srn 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. t; -he cover for this annual was created by THE DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. J857 N WESTERN « E CHICAGO Send for Sammies HARLLEE FURNITURE CO. Manufacturers, Wholesale and Retail Distributors of Home and Institution Furnishings of Every Kind. Draperies, Interior Decoratinii i ' p iolsterinij Oree.vsboro, N. C. Sav It With Flowers For All Occasions TROLLINGER ' S THE FLORIST Store Phone 9-3-1 Res. Phone 5-1-9 Main St., Ruri.inoton ' , N. C. THE Thrifty SKopper IS ASSURED STYLE ECONOMY Painstaking and Intcllit;cnt Service at BELK STEVENS COMPANY Bin iitt loti s Shoppini Ctntcr Tiios. n. Shkrwooo, PresiJenI •]•. M. onv SlRolI), Setreliiry I w. Scott Co. Esta ilished January, 1871 WllOl.fiSALh Dry CiooDS, Noiioss and Mux Agknis Cootis 113-1 Sold lo Merchants Only 5 W. Washington St. C iREENSBORO, N. C. Prof. Kcnnett: " Has anyone else a question? " Hatley (sheepishly) : " Yes. What time is it? " » Lois Holland (returning from Bur- lington on the six) : " Which end shall I get of? at? " Conductor: " It is all the same to me, lady ; hoth ends stop. " Co-Ed : " AL ' ss Helfenstein, I would like to get permission to go riding with my brother. " Dean Helfenstein: " How long have you known him? " Co-Fd : " About a month. " « Dr. Amick (on Trig, class) : " Now watch the board while I run through it once more. " Luxurious in Comfort and Convenience Four- Passenger Six-Cylinder Coupe — $1895 Closed car comfort and driving convenience are most per- fectly satisfied in the luxurious Buick line of closed cars. C. p. K. MOTOR Ccr J. V. Patterson, Manaijrr, Burlington, N. C. Uhiii htttir nutoiiiohiles die hiiilt, Buick ivill Intilil thiiii WKo Is N obody Nohow? On one summer day last winter. Then they all separated together. When the nights were dense and light. nA each one went the other way, From my study I heard a silence, As the light of morn was dawning. And saw an aeroplane out of sight. And was nearing the close of day. Then I fell asleep in slumber, I combed my feet and ate a lunch, And had more downs than ups, Then bathed my weary head. Quietly rested in pain and anguish, And ventured out through snow and ice. As the dog-fennel whined for her pups To water the flower bed. I opened mv mouth and saw no one, Long tags of ice were seen galore. As they lingered near the walk. Suspended from the eaves. I heard them telling each other secrets, And big dew drops were sparkling, too. As no one dared to talk. Upon the bright, green leaves. I then realized there was something wrong, For all had bee ti amiss, Investigating th en 1 found. ■siqj 3- punoj 3UI ]C.W SL ' .U [ J. E. B. More than ninety universities, colleges and schools of the South favored us with their Annual printing contracts for the year 1923. 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. 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. nnual Headquarters ' I President Harper VOICKS A SBNTIMKNT proTessional ■ites: " I have carefully studied the policies and the methods of work and organiza- tions of the leading companies and I have found it to my advantage to place the larger part of my insurance with this home company of sterling integrity. " — Attractive Plnns of Protection I.iheriil Agents ' Cmtracts Southern Liie and Trust Company GREENSBORO, N. V. A. W. McAI.lSTER I ' ieside H. B. GUXTER Ag.ncy Manag BY THE VAY! MY SUBSCRIPTION TO Has not been renewed for next year. I must send tnem two dollars right away. 1 want to keep in touch with ALMA MATER El.OX CoLLRGi;, 0RTH CAROLINA ovovocrcxbX J ellcrncads.nill liccids, lousiness cards and aiinc)unccincnls,cnvclc)i cs,clicc ' KS,ctc. STi;H (OPI ' Oi I ' UTF. KXGR. VliRS 214 N. Elm St. Greensboro, N. C PL TE PRINTERS liMlJOSSKRS V


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

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