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

 - Class of 1924

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 226 of the 1924 volume:

£ i 6 V Class fl l Book2 .f ELON COLLEGE, N.C t Z . . jL - NO LONGER THE PROPERTY x -X(. n i f Rev. William Samuel Long, A.M., D.D. OV ever man can initiate great enterprises. Certain soul qualities are funda- mental in the men who can dream and then undertake. Such leaders in the realm of creative genius are possessed of unfaltering faith — faith in themselves, faith in their fellowmen, faith in the cause they would espouse, and faith in God. Thev are possessed also of giant will-power, inflexible, immovable, consistently iwicemrated on the enterprise in which they are engaged. The word substitute is offensive to such men and sidestepping is foreign to their thought vocabulary. They are men of energy, of terrific enery, which they can deliver with invincible impact in favor of their cause, as well as in opposition to any hindering circumstances. Such men are always the object of deep and abiding affection on the part of those who are willing to aid in the enterprises they inaugurate and of misunderstanding and misrepresentation on the part of those who espouse the status quo. Especially is this true of those who lead in enterprises for social, moral, and spiritual progress. Business men who captain great enterprises and succeed are acclaimed heroes because of the dividends and profits their genius earns for their investors, but Christian captains are oftentimes martyred. Vet they do not murmur. God gives them the grace to be faithful to the end. They labor " for a city which hath foundations, whose builder and maker is God. " It is to such a man that the Class of ' 24 has, in gratitude and devotion, dedicated their .Annual, tlie highest distinction a class can confer on those vhom they would honor. Pr. W. S. Long, founder and first president of Elon College, sums up in his commanding personality many of the elements that culminate in the leaders of men. He gave himself to the gospel ministry and to the training through education of the Christian t pe of leaders in pulpit and pew for the Kingdom of God. Dr. Long was one of the first men in Alamance County to enter a college. His example in his father ' s home led to the education of the other children, and in the county has induced a host of others to follow in his steps. The soil of Alamance on which he was born, October 22, 1839, had always been dear to Dr. Long. He has served his county in conspicuous ways, and it owes to him a debt of gratitude which cannot be repaid. As pastor of churches in the county, as founder of churches in the county, as county superintendent of schools, as chairman of the committee which located the Christian orphanage in the county, as founder of Graham Female Seminary and of Graham Normal College, he has placed Alamance in his debt, a debt which the people acknowledge, but which they cannot discharge save in grateful appreciation. But his chief contribution to Alamance County and to the Church of Christ was the founding of Elon College. He first dreamed that which is to many a heart the shrine of affection and devotion and the pride of a grateful church. Klon is now in her thirty-fourth year and in the midst of an unexampled rebuilding program. But Elon would not be but for William Samuel Long, and to him, as the far-seeing prophet of God; to him as the man of faith when vision was blurred and the path not only uncertain, but doubtful as well; to him the pioneer of unfaltering and intrepid courage; to him the energetic and unconquerable zealot of a cause that promised only hardship, criticism, and martyrdom, in grateful thanks and loving homage the Class of ' 24 affectionately dedicates the tenth volume of the Phipsicli, and with the dedication prays for him many added years of service and leadership in the cause of Christian education and the Church of Christ. (;rcat leader and great heart of the Christian Church, hail to you and again hail! V. A. IL f l FOREWORD 1 1 iiyXy . 1. 1. V. V. V. .. I. V. . V. V. . I. ». . 1. ,. . V. 1. . V. V- V. I. V. , V. . I. . V. V. . • - • ,;,i j,. IT HAS BEEN OUR PURPOSE IN PUBLISHING THIS VOLUME OF THE PHIPSICLI TO GIVE AN ACCURATE HISTORY OF OUR COLLEGE LIFE DURING THIS YEAR. IN BOTH WORD AND LIKENESS WE HAVE ENDEAVORED TO RECORD HERE THE FAMILIAR FACES AND SCENES TO WHICH WE HAVE GROWN AC- CUSTOMED AND THAT HAVE BECOME SO MUCH A PART OF US. IF, IN THE FUTURE. ON LOOKING THROUGH THE PAGES OF THIS OUR ANNUAL, THE READER CAN FEEL— FOR THE FIRST OR FOR THE HUNDREDTH TIME —THE SPIRIT THAT PREVAILS AT ELON, THEN WE, THE STAFF. WILL FEEL OUR WORK SUCCESSFUL. TO THOSE WHO HAVE MADE POSSIBLE THIS THE TENTH ISSUE OF THE PHIPSICLI WE EXTEND OUR HEARTFELT THANKS AND APPRECIATION. THE EDITOR. Tke New Elon P gM HE fire of January i8, 1923, has made necessary and, at the Irv ' JK same time, possible a new Elon. The same spirit that has, WIJOBq throughout her history, made Elon the synonym of what is (03 ==$: best in Christian idealism is henceforth to have a more becoming and a more effective means of manifesting itself. The present Senior Class is the first to graduate after liaving used a part of the new plant. It will always be a source of lasting satisfaction to us to ha e had this signal honor; for it is an honor to begin great movements and to endure hardship in a good cause. We have gone to classes with bowed heads and sat in class rooms without doors, and it has been necessary to watch e ery step to keep out of the way of nails and debris. Visitors may have thought we -ere regretful to have to put up with these inconveniences. On the contrary, we gladly did it with no word of complaint, because we cherished the day when the new Elon would be a reality. Twenty-five years from now we will count our present sacrifices as among the chief values of our college course. This new plant will mean an investment of at least a half million dollars in the following buildings and their equipment: 1. Alamance Building — For recitation and administration. 2. Vhitley Building — For auditorium and music department. 3. Carlton Building — For library and research offices for professors. 4. Mooney Building — For Christian education, the social and religious center of the campus. 5. Duke Building — A thoroughly modern laboratory building. Plans have also been niade to beautify the campus by the addition of shrubs, cor.cretc walks, driveways, a brick wall and appro|iriate entrances. PHIPSICLI, 1924 WKST DORMITORY (Fiont View) Page thirteen PHIPSICLI, 1924 VIEW OF THE TOWER Page jourteen PHIPSICLI, 1924 . r.. M.WCE HAM, J ' agc fiflccii WHITNEY MEMORIAL (aUDITORIVM) Page sixteen Page seventeen PHIPSICLI, 1924 I ' mjc ciyhlri ' it I ' aije nineteen PHIPSICLI, 1924 W. A. HARPER, A.M., Litt.D., LL.D. Uur l-aillijul I ' rcsidirit Page tiuenty PHIPSICLI, 1924 Alonzo Lohr Hook D,an of Men I ' rojvssor nf I ' liyshs A.B., M.A., Eloii College; Graduate Student Johns Hopkins, Cornell Cniversity. Louise Savage Dran of H ' oimn Instnidor in Mal irmalics Student of Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College; rniversity of Virginia. Page tiuenty-one PHIPSICLI, 1924 Faculty John Urquhart Newman Professor of Greek and Biblixd Ph.D., Litt.D., D.D.: Graduate Stu- dent Univer.sity of North Carolina: Nathaniel G. Newman ( ' nllit e Pastor; Professor of Social Science A.B.. M.A., Elon College: A.B., University of North Carolina; D.D.. Elon and Union Christian College: Graduate Student Defi- ance College. University of Chi- Uni Walter P. L.awrence Professor of English Litcralu Ph.B Uni . Elon College; M.. .. Yale: 3., Defiance College; Univer- of North Carolina; Oxford rsity; University of Chicago. Lawrence 1. Cannon Uraduate Manager Athletics; .Issislani Professor of Com- mercial Department William J. Gotten Assistant Professor of Latin Florence Fisher Voice and Solfeggio IMpil of Gertrude Franklin 6 Page tiventy-tiirj PHIPSICLI, 1924 Facultv Thomas Edward Powell I. uislr.nl I ' rnfrssor of Gcolorjy and Biology A.B.. Fl n College: Graduate Stu- dfit c.rM.ll University. University .,r Xn-lh i-.ir..liiia. DiM.ORlS AldRROW llousi-liold .tits and I ' hysical Hexjamix aw K ' i;ri:tt hsislanl I ' rofrssor nf Practical .Irts A.B. Elim (Vreg.-; Crailuate Siu- rlumbia L ' nl ' iity. Pal L S. Kexxett Professor of History A.B.. (iuiUoi-d f.ilU-Ki?; B.D. Westminster TheolrKical Semi nary; CJraduate Student Universitx of North Carolir.a: Columbia Uni Ned Fal cettu Hraxxock. Professor of Chemistry A.B.. M.A., Elon ColU-Ks: Litt.l).. Defiance College: Graduate Stu- di nt J. hns Hopkins. Columhin I ' niver.sit.v; A.«sistant In.strueior Mrs. .Mar - Ri xge Resdeni .Xitrse: .Matron, II ' est Dormitory Paijc t- enty-tlirce PHIPSICLI, 1924 Mrs. Janet Kirkland Dietitian, IV est Dormitory H. Babcock Professor of English Composition A.B., M.A., Elon College: M.A., University of Virginia; Graduate Student Columbia University; Pli.D. Candidate University of Vir- ginia. Walter F. Greenwood Director of P ' oice Giaduate New England Ccins.Tva- tory of Music; PuimI i.i Sm ;i]- lia, of Signor A. l;..i,,lM.ni ,,,,,! ,,: Arthur J. Hul.liii.l .;i,nl,i;,( York and Huston. Thomas Cicero Amick Treasurer : Professor of Matin maties AKiLulliirc and Engineirins,-. I!;i- Iyi:,ML i:i, V. Vaughan. Jr. Bursar A.B , Elon College. Otis H. Henderson- Direelor of Fine Iris . n.. Elon (■ago S Ora.lu Fine .. Frank B. Cormo ' Dirrelnr of Athletus . .H.. .MuhlenljflK r.,|l,.i;,. SI l-niverslty of I ' ill-l.ui l;!,, I i,n, sily or Toulouse, li. I ' . R. U. Apprenli.. S.I I, . toona. Pa.; Athletie Ullieir iol Infantry. 28th Division, A. K. 1 Coach. University of Toulouse. PHIPSICLI, 1924 FACULTY M.A ' L. ST. ' LE ■ Director of I ' iolin; .hsislanl in Piano Lydia a. Berkley Director of Piano Anna Irene Helfensteix Professor of Latin and Expression Senor Manuel Rodriguez Instructor in Spanish O. W. Johnson, A.B., M.A. Professor of Education Lecturers Martyn Su.M.MiiRRELL, Ph.D., D.D., LL.D. Lecturer on Church History and Biblical Literature James Oscvr Atkinson, M.A., D.D. Lecturer on Christian Missions Wm. Carbutt Sargent, A.B., D.D. Lecturer on Christian Ethics Offic Louise Savage Librarian Victoria Adams Assistant Librarian Margaret Rowland Assistant Librarian Myrtle Somers Assistant Librarian Clyde (Jordon Assistant Librarian Morgan Stanley ' Assistant Librarian R. M. Rothger Suf ' erinlcndenI, Poiier llous ind Assistants C. M. Cannon Secretary to President Mrs. Alice Corboy Afatron, Ladies ' Hall J. H. Dollar Manaijer, Young Men ' s Club F. h. GiRRS Alumni Secretary R. Howard (iL nn Assistant liursar ZONDAL M ERS Stenographer for Bursar J. V. SiMI ' SON Manager, College Store Page fwenly-five i .ah,Uinatr. I ' nijc lii;cnty-six Book II a asses I ' aije lis:i!tly-ninc )enior CI ass ' oem We ' ll lay them away in memory, In a casket richly made; We ' ll lay them away in solemn state, As loved things should be laid. We ' ll build a shrine, and with the dead Oft we ' ll communion hold. And buried things of yesteryears All other years shall mould. We ' ll lay them away in lavender, Those precious college days, And turn, perchance, at eventide To walk in morning ' s ways. Class Poet. Page thirty PHIPSICLI, 1924 Senior Class I ' Roi. W. F. Gri:i: vvooi), S ionsor Colors: Creet. aiul Ci„lcl Floiirr: Daisy Motio: " To gleam is better tlian to liiaze " W. T. Scott Presidnit J. R. Barker I ' in-Pn-sidnil I.OUISE HOMEVVOOI) Smilary M. L. Patrick ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .. Tnasurer ■ . " . ' ' ' ' " r " ]; " C mplam Mrs. C. M. Cankom f rop „t Mary Graham Lawrence flisiorum M. Alice Barrett Drntitjhlsiinmtut of Will S. M. Lynam I ' oet l ' ' ige lliirly-one John C. Whitesell, A.B. ELON COLLEGE, N. C. " tuorry were the only cause of ileal h. Then uioulti I live foreverf " Sigma Phi Beta; Philologian; Football, ' 21. •21 ■23, ' 24: E. Men ' s Club, ' 21. ' 22. ' 23. ' 24; Mai shal Philologian Entertainment, ' 21; Marshi Junior-Senior Debate. ' 23; Treasurer Studer Senate. ' 23; Junior Mantle Orator. ' 23; Chie Marshal Philologian Entertainment. ' 23; flas Basketball, ' 22, ' 23; Captain-elect Footba Team. ' 24. He says little, but he means that little. Thi is our own " Brickyard Blonde. " who is alway recognized by his tinted hair. He is a fine fello ' and a noble athlete, having been elected captai of the football team of ' 25. Although John fl ishes this year, we are glad to hear that he w return next year to get his Master ' s Degree. We do not know just what John ' s progra will be on his departure from Elon. but we fe certain that Success will be spelled with capital S at his goal. Jennie Gunter SANT ' ORI), N. C. " lie not ajraiil of enthusiasm ; you need it: you can do nothing effectually without it. " Delta Upsilon Kappa; Psiphelian; Charter Member Psykaleon; Class Debater. ' 21; Class 1 Vice-President. ' 22; Ophelia Dramatic Club, ' 22; t Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 22; ( aiit;itn, ' 22; Psiphe- f lian Entertainment. ' 22, l:1; M;,rn,,n and Gold s Sponsor. ' 23; College cli..! I.ca.lir. ' 23; Certili- 1 cate in Expres.sion, ' 23; Vi .■ I ' r,si.l.-nt Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 23; Psiphelian Commencement Es- jg sayist, ' 23; Pageant, ' 23: President Dramatic cnub, ' 24; Glee Club, ' 24; R. A. O. Cabinet, ' 24; . Secretary Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 24; Marshal Entertainment. ' 24; Diploma in Expression, ' 24; i. Assistant Editor " Phipsicli, " ' 24. 11 If you are looking for an all-round girl, here she is. Jennie is one of the most popular girls Ti in our class; and. in fact, in the college. AI- [-1 though she is wearing her diamond, she is quite popular among the young men as among the girls Socially phys charming; intelli ally, she is all right; ally — well, she is not exactly perfect, but pass with a high grade. Jennie is an e. ( reader, who pleases her audience as much with her own delightful personality as with the c. cel- lency of her reading. Some (lay. perh.-ips soon, she ' ll make a splen- ellent .lid ho ife. jfwfnaittil ;:iHf gH H Bi Page thirly-l-wo PHIPSICLI, 1924 Isabella Walton Canxox, A.B. ELON ' COLLEGE, X. C. " She is a vsinsome luee thing. " Beta Omicron Beta; Pslphelian; Chaitei- Member Psykaleon Society; Honorary Member Clio Literary Society: Clio Annual Entertain- ment. ' 23; Division Secretary Christian En- deavor ' 21; Secretary Sunday School Class. ' 20; Superintendent .Tunlor Christian Endeavor. ' 23; Certificate Commercial Department. ' 22 ; Freshman-Sophomore Debate, ' 22; Class Projih- et, ' 24; Pageant. ' 23; Psykaleon Annual Enter- tainment. ' 24. So slender is she, and so petite, that you would scarcely believe that one person could contain so much knowledge and wisdom. And some of you. when you gaze upon her bobbed hair, might be great disbelievers. But look over her grade-s. Almost all of them are 90 ' s and 95 ' s. With her blue eyes, rosy complexion, and amiable disposition, all of which mark her as being truly Scotch, she has won a firm hold in the affections and good wishes of her college friends. She Is the only one of ' 24 ' s co-eds who has obtained her Mrs, degree. Gaither Clayton Ma.nx, A.B. FUQUAY SPRINGS, .V. C. " is no! sood that Mann should live alone. " Kappa Psi Nu; Philologian; Cla.ss Treasurer. ' 15; Philologian Debater. ' 17; Philologian Enter- tainment. ' 24; Sunday .School Superintendent. ' 24; Intercollegiate Debater. ' 24. Although Mr. Mann has been with our class Just this year, he has already made a wide circle of friends. He i3 a hard worker, a dili- gent student, and a religious leader. Since he is one of the married men of 24. it is under- stood that he will never be " Speaker of the House " ; but if he works for his wife as he works for the professors, .she will never be trou- bled by the servant problem. Page thirty-three Archie Hike Hook, A.B. GREENVILLE, N. Y. ■•What I am, to that lit me hi- true. " Philologian: Philologian Entertainment, ' 24; Marshal Philologian Entertainment. ' 23; Maroon and Gold Staff. ' 22; Associate Editor " Phipsicli. " ' 24; Vice-President Ministerial Association. ' 24; President Sunday School Glass, ' 23; R. A. O. Cab- inet, ' 22; Psiphelian Entertainment, ' 23; Mar- ' 22; Class Baseball. ' 22; Class Basketball. ' 23. ■24. " Archie " came to Elon from Starkey Semi- nary in the fall of 1921. Since coming- to Elon. he has been doing great things, and at least two important steps of his life will not soon be forgotten. The first is none other than his .joining the Class of ' 24 in 1!I22; and. last, he braved the stormy sea of love and landed safely and securely on the Isles of Matrimony. Seriously speaking, there is a very bright fu- ture for him. Choosing the ministry as his life profession, he is bound to succeed, because he is an industrious worker who stays on the Job. Ph.B. Marv H.all Strvker, hickory, va. " . sunshine heart And a soul oj song. " Beta Gmicron Beta; Psiphelian; Palette and Brush Club. ' 22; Cantata. ' 22; Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet. ' 22; Psiphelian Entertainment. ' 23; Mar- shal Lyceum Course. ' 23; Secretary Sunday Sihool Class. ' 24; Glee Club. ' 24; Art Editor " Phipsicli. " ' 24; Diploma in Art. ' 24. " Mollie Hall ' s " motto Is: " Laugh and tlie world laughs with you; weep and nu weep alone. " She has a sunny disposition for an art stu- dent; and by her willingness to do kind deeds, she makes the truest of friends, and is a lover of good times. With her diploma in art and the voice of a lark, we are sure that " Mollie " Ihi rid. Page thirty-four PHIPSICLI, 1924 Opal Seal Howell, A.B. WAYNESVILLE, N. C. " Most fair of face. Most winsome in her qracc. " Opal is one of our town girls. She has been endowetl with a pair of sparkling eyes, a happy face, and beautiful brr)wn hair. She is always smiling and always cheerful, and we can truly say that she is a good sport. Her extrava- gances ai-e Impulsiveness and chocolate creams, and her favorite pa.stime is dating. We hear at the postolTice that her friends remember her often by " male. " Opal has been picked as being one of the most stylish girls in her class and one of the prettiest. Joseph Tirney Banks, Ph.B. MUXDAV, TEXAS " hie diitli indeed show some s aiks thai are lite wit. " Kappa Psi Nu; Clio; Clio Entertainment. ' 15; Emory and Henry Debate, ' 24; Clio Entertain- ment, ' 24. " Joe " came to us from the Class of ' 17. Since that time he has had many wonderful experi- ences, which he delights in telling. His Jokes and tales are always in demand. But he is not always .lovial and light-hearted, for when he studies mineralogy or crystallography he impresses you with the fact that he is a bril- liant student. Some day he will donat ' the college $50,000. when he strikes an oil gusher in Southern Texas. Paffe thirty-five William Worth Woody, A.B. SILER CITY, N. C. " Rare compound of quality, noble and true, It ' it i plenty of sense and good humor, too. " Iota Tau Kappa; Philologian; Tratk Team, ■21. ■22; Cross Country Team, ' ii; Class Treasurer. ' 23; Philologian Entertainment. ' 24. No scientific phenomenon can thwart his in- genious mind; no electrical appliance can escape repair; no obscure theory of anythlnfi worldly or otherwise can resist his penetrating wisdom. With an inventive mind, ingenious heart, and ready hand, he is thus equipped for the whole of life. Myrtle Florence Somers. A.B. . I. ' AMAH AW, N. C. " Virtue alone is true nobility. Psiphelian; Charter Member Psykaleon ; Stu- dent Council. ' 24; Alamance Club. ' 23. ' 24. Mrytle has never created a sensation on the campus, and we see her as a quiet and reserved worker. She is patient in everything and as- pires to high idea!s. When she " hitches her wagon to a star " she " .sits " right there and wins in the end. She is industrious and consci- entious, but her friends say that when she is with a few " pals " she has a jolly, happy-go- lucky sense of humor. Page tliirly-six Charlotte Louise Homewood, A. 15. BLRLlNCrOV. N " . C. " Jo voii: a frii-ndsliip, I ' ll prrjorin il to the last article. " Psiphetian; Class Marshal Freshman-Sopho- more Debate, ' ■ 2: Student Council. ' 23; Pageant. •23; Class Secretary, ' 24: Burlington Club. ' 22, ' 23; Alamance Club, " 23, ' 24. Here ' s to " Luce, " a jolly member of the Class of ' 24. She is a true friend, a real pal. a good sport, and a star athlete. Se is a good student. The height of her ambition is to be a doctor, and she is working hard toward this goal. We believe she has a splendid future, and we expect to hear much of her great achievements in the field of medicine. G.AITHER ClXCIN.ATUS Cr LTCH FIELD, A.B. KERNERSVILLE, N. C. " Happy is he ujlio has found his •work. " Philologian: Vice-President Ministerial Asso- ciation, ' 22, ' 23; President Ministerial Associa- tion. ' 24; Class Chaplain, ' 24, In Crutchfield we have a sturdy, quiet stu- dent. He is not a man who will ' sweep the world oft its feet, but by his conscientious hard work he will attain great success. He has chosen the ministiy for his profession, and his oratorical sermons are the kind that help hu- manity. O. C. ' s many friends, and especially those of " ' 24, " wish for him a future filled with many pleasures. Page thirty-seven Pal L Daltox Rudd, A.R. BROWN SUMMIT, N. C. " IC ii-ni ' i ' i-r it comes to playiny, you ' ll find him ready for fun ; But — also ready luhcn tliere ' s work to be done. " Kappa Psi Nu : Philologian; Vice-President of Class. ' 20. ' 21; Football Squad. ' 20. ' 21; Varsity Track. ' 21. ' 22. ' 23; Captain Track Team. ' 21, 22; Treasurer Class ' 21. ' 22; E. Men ' s t?lub; Vice-President Y. M. C. A., ' 22. ' 23; Assistant Business Manager Maroon and Gold. ' 22. ' 23; Marshal Philologian Entertainment. ' 22. ' 23; President Y. M. C. A.. ' 23. ' 24; Gym Team. ' 23. ' 24;.jEditor " Phipsicli, " ' 23. ' 24. Scene I: Gasps of admiration arise from thrilled spectators in the gymnasium or at a track meet as P. D. displays his athletic ability. Scene II: Among the most prominent and steady " socializers " on the campus is the same voung man. holding forth to an equally admir- ing audience (of one) on — who knows what .sub- ject? Scene III: As president of Y. M. C. A., P. D. combines the three standard qualities of the organization, and in addition is an excellent sport. His qualities will serve him in good stead and make him a success in geology, his chosen Margaret Alice Barrett elox college, n. c. " Grace is to the body ivha! good sense is to the mind. " Delta L ' psilon Kappa; Psiphelian; Charter Member Psykaleon; Psiphelian Essayist Medal. ' 22; President Sunday School CInss, -n, -l-l: Division Leader Christian Endeav,.., ■■:. stu- dent Council. ' 24; Certificate in I ' iiiu " . ' 2:;. 24; Psiphelian Entertainment. ' 23; Secretazy Sunday School Class. ' 23; Vice-President Christian En- deavor. ' 23; Diploma in Piano, ' 23. ' 24; Certifi- cate in Chemistry, ' 23, ' 24; Glee Club, ' 23, ' 24; Psykaleon Entertainment. ' 23. ' 24; Testorian of Class. ' 24; Music Lovers ' Club, ' 24; Sponsor CPhipsloli, " ' 24. Who? Oh, Alice Barrett, Certainly. ' Every- body knows her. She ' s an A-1 cheer leader, for where Alice is, there pep is also. And you should hear her play the piano or singing alto n the Glee Club. Perhaps you may prefer to ee her work a problem, or play basketball. If ■our tastes be social. Alice makes a delightful ompanion. and she speaks English and Spanish i-ith equal ease. In fact, this young lady ' s in- erests and abilities are so varied that it is hard to classify her. She herself says that she lover of music, books, athletics, and good times. We might add that she is a good sport and a warm-hearted, sympathetic friend of the very best type. Paffe thirty-eight .M m (Jraham Lawrence, A.B. II.llN COI.LKGE, N ' . C. " S ir lialli a hiuii ' lfdyr of botli hooks and Jtumunkiiui. " Beta Omicion Beta; Pslphelian; Class Histo- rian, ' 21, ' 24; Delegate to Blue Ridge, ' 21; Dra- matic Club. ' 22; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 22: Psiphelian Entertainment, ' 22, ' 23; Cantata, ' 21, •22; Vice-President Class. ' 23; Diploma in Piano. ' 23; Religious Editor " Phipsicli, " ' 24; Music Lovers ' Club, ' 24; Glee Club, ' 24. Pore thing! She can ' t make good grades; she can ' t play a piano much; she isn ' t at all attractive. In fact, to hear her tell it. all she will ever do is teacli school in an obscure one- horse town, then later retire to some quiet " Home for Old Maids " But you Just ought to watch her — it ' s a liberal education. Great talent In music, aptness at her studies, dry humor, winsome ways and unique personality are just a few of her characteristics. She believes in not spreading the precious quality of friendship all over the student body, but in lavishing it all on the honored few. And these honored few can tell you that it isn ' t so much what you might say about her that describes hir, but the feeling that shi- inspires, and yi-t you can ' t ex- JosEPH Mark McAdams, A,B, F.LON COLLEGE, N. C. " Play the game, boys, but play it fair. " Kappa Psi Nu; Philologian; Commencement Marshal. ' 21; Basketball, ' 21, ' 22. ' 23. ' 24; Foot- ball. ' 22. ' 23, ' 24; Captain Football Team, ' 24; Class Basketball. ' 21, ' 24; Class Track, ' 21, ' 23; President Junior Class; Athletic Editor " Phi- cli, " 24. Here is our este ■med " Marku vho has proved that he can be as kindiv o 1 the campus as he s ferocic us o the gridiron Ir deed he has bee n worth his V weight in gold in b ith foot- ball and basketball. Yet he divi des lis time ■ivell be tween a ;hlet cs. Stl dies, ar d gi rls. Be i noted that he is much inter ested i n surveyi ig. whic h occupatio n he ha s followed in connect on with his " ollege work, and v vhich he intends further to p ursue. No ma iter what he Page lliirtynine Malcolm Lacy Patrick. A.H. NEW HILL, N. C. " isti ' l so nitiili ivlial a man stands for as li-Ziat he falls for. " Kappa Psi Nu: Phllologian ; President class. ' 2S: Secretary Sunday School Class. ' 21: Inter- collegiate Debater. ' 22; President Freshman- Sophomore Debate. ' 22; Assistant Sunday School Superintendent. ' 24; Teacher Sunday School Class. ' 24; Phllologian Entertainment. ' 22. ' 24; Class Treasurer, ' 24; Intercollegiate Debater. ' 24. eaident Patrick was our cla period — our Sophomore year. He is a man of sterling worth, who has proved his ability in more than one way. His scholastic record, as -shown by the record on the dean ' s book, is enviable. His hobby is the short story, and his weakness is the use of jaw-spIittlng words. " Pat " is witty, and an ever welcome addition to any social group. His brilliancy of intellect Is well set off by a fund of good common horse sense. " Pat " is indeed a friend, a student, and a gentleman. Freda Dimmick, A.B. SANFORD, X. C. " Tlic i ladiirss oj lur ijladnrss and tlir sad- nrss of lirr sadnrss .Ire nothing to the badness of her badness lufien she ' s bad. " Delta Upsilon Kappa; Psiphelian; Charter Member Psykaleon; Marshal Freshman-Sopho- more Debate. ' 21; Marshal Psiphelian Enter- tainment. ' 21; " Maroon and Gold " Staff. ' 23; Social Editor " Phipsicli, " ' 24; Psiphelian Enter- tainment, ' 23; Class Historian. ' 22; Student Council. ' 23; Cantata. ' 21, ' 22; Pageant. ' 23; Psykaleon Entertainment, ' 24. Not only is she game for anything, but she is good at everything, from being an unconscious fiirt. to making 96 ' s on Profes.sor Babcock ' s English. Her chief pastime is " spoofing " the student council on the sub.iect of Elon College rules. It is said that she acts like a " prep.. " but looks like a queen when she hears the step of the lady dean. She is a happy, consistent friend, and at the same time an indispensable chairman of all entertainment and decorating committees. She has the highest of ideals and the power to realize them. Page forty Alice Weber, A.B. MORGAXTOX, X. C. " Brevity is the soul of •wit. " Psiphelian; Marshal Psiphelian Entertainment. ' 23: Treasurer Student Council. ' 23; President Student Couneil. ' 24; J. J. Summerbell Scholar- ship, ' 24: Psiphelian Entertainment. ' 24. Alic e is a sport in the truest sense of th word. Her ambitions, capable and dependab! nature never wavers. As president of Studen C ' ounc 1. she has proved herself alert, loval ant (•mrier t. We prophesy for her a suceessfu Jesse Robert B.arkhr. A.B. BURLIXGTOX, X, C. " Not swift, nor sloii: to change, But firm. " Iota Tau Kappa; Philologian; Varsitv Base- ball, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24; Student Senate, ' 23; Mar- shal Preshman-Scphomore Debate, ' 22; Marshal Philologian Entertainment, ' 22; Varsitv Foot- ball. ' 23. ' 24; Class Basketball. ' 21. ' 22, " ' 23. 24; Serretary " E " Mens Club, ' 23. ' 24; Alamance Club; Captain Baseball, ' 24; President Student Senate, ' 24; Vice-President Senior Class, ' 24. Jesse is president of the student Senate, but he ' s a likeable chap " for a ' that. " For four years he has made his reputation in athletics, being one of the best all-round athletes in school. He is known to every one for his steadiness, reliability, and unassuming manner. Jesse is a loyal student and faithful worker. It can be said of him that he Is " still and quiet, deeper than you may think. " He likes the co- eds, but that ' s all. Page forly-one William Tate Scott, A.B. GREEVSBORO, N. C. " Bid me discourse. I ixiill enchant tliine ear. " Kappa Psi Nu; Philologian; Cheer Leader. ' 21; Class Chaplain, ' 22; " Maroon and Gold " Staff, " 12; Intercollegiate Debater. ' 22; Secretary- Treasurer K. A. O,, ' 22; President Christian En- deavor, ■23; Junior Class Debater, ' 23; Elon Representative State Peace Oratorical Contest, ■23; Winner Pliilologlan Orators ' Medal, ' 23; Winner of Philologian Representative Medal, ' 23; Pi-esident College Band, ' 21; Philologian Entertainment. ' 24; President R, A. O., ' 24; Student Manager of Athletics, ' 24; President Senior Class, ' 24. ••Bill " is the silver-tongued orator of our class and his work as an orator typifies his college work. He has enough wit to make his words effective, and at the same time he shows depths of thought, and knowledge of books. His seri- ousness of purpose is shown by his efficient religious work. However, ••Bill " is showing the strain of it all. and he is about to join the ranks of the permanently bald. Victoria Esther Adams, A.B. NEW BRITAIN, CONN. " Biology ' s her specialty, llie Lab ' s her second home ; About this fascinating place it ' s her delight to roam. " Beta Omicron Beta; Pslphelian; Cla.ss Treas- urer. ' 21; Delegate to S. V. Conv.iitinn. ' L ' l. ' 23; Delegate Christian End.-rncn- ( nm .ntion. ' L ' L ' ; Certificate in Physical C ulliir. ' , ' L ' ; V. W. C. A. Cabinet. ' 22; Trea.surer Yank..- cluli, ' 22; Presi- dent Girls ' Athletic Association, ' 2;!; Y. W. c, A. (. ' abinet, ' 23; Delegate Blue Ridge, ' 22, ' 23; Del- egate Y. W. C. A, Convention, ' 23; Diploma Physical Culture, ' 23; Pageant, ' 23; Y. W. C. A. Piesident. ' 24; Pslphelian Entertainment, ' 22, •24; Dramatic Club, 24; Delegate to 55. V. M. International Convention, Indiana, 24; Glee Club, •24. " Micke name by which sh y. good sport. She vork or at play. T pertains to the cause of Christianity. She is preparing herself to be a missi onary, and wc ;ill w i h !i.T niiich surc. ' ss in her future religious Page forty-tivo Lucy Estelle Austin, A.B. TA1L0RSVILLE, N. C. " S ir romrs to us a sfi ' ker of knoiuleJyc ; she ijves as a lover of duty, an honor to her Alma Mater. " Tau V,t . Phi; Psipheliani Charter Member Psykaleoii; Western Carolina Club, ' 21; Student- Tiachers ' Club, ' 21, ' 23; Class Corresponding Secretary, ' 24; Intercollegiate Debater. nehat Entertainment. ' 24 Class, 23: Y. V. ( Sunday School Clas It takes Just sue I ucy to hold th W. .C. A. Cabinet, ' 24; Psykaleon ' 24; Secretary Sunday School A. Reporter. ' 23: Teacher ' 24; Dramatic Club. ' 24. serious-minded persons as orld in equilibrium. Her fault — inability to escape being campused and probated when talking to the boys. She is a hard worker, a maker of high grades, and a lover of logic. We predict some man will be unfortunate If I ucy elects to spend her life in spinsterhood. Henry Wesley May, A.B. CRYSTAL SPRINGS, PA. " A home, a pipe, a dutiful ' wife, His must be a wonderful life. " Philologian; Ministerial Association, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24; Seci-etary Ministerial Association, ' 23; Student Senate. ' 24. " Who is that man crossing the campus by .such long strides? " Oh I that ' s " May, " and he is one of the best fellows in college. May came to us from Pennsylvania, He is a consistent worker and is always around when needed. He lives in the village, where he has a wonderful family " of his own, " but he always finds time to take part in college activities. For a pastime, .give him his pipe and a book, and he is happy. His quiet and gi ntle ways h.-ive won for him a ho.st of friends, who wish him great su.-ce.ss In lif... m k Page forty-three Otho Caesar Johxson, Ph.B. DURHAM, X. C., ROUTE 7 " The rule of my life is to make business a pleasure. And pleasure my business. " Kappa Psi Nu : Philologrian; rrt-sidcnt class. •21; Secretary T. M. C. A., ' 21: Class Debatei-. ' 22; Philologlan Entertainment. ' 21. ' 24; Class Baseball. ' 21. ' 24; Choir. ' 24; Glee Club, ' 21; Cheer Leader. ' 24; Intercollegiate Debater. ' 24; Business Manager o( " Phipsleli. " ' 24. Small in stature, of a larger mental eapaeity. but with a heart bigger than lli.iii .ill. ihafs " O .C. " all over. He is alway.s Ii;iim ' . , im never more happy than vhen he is tr m : t-i li i ,, nine out of a hand saw. He almost :ilv ;i s sii. k.s to his books, but if you want to liiul hini on Sun- day, just call for a certain girl who lives in Greensboro. He haa never been known to " cuss. " but he does have a " slang " expression which he pours forth in Spanish. For one of the most popular fellows on the college campus, you may always turn to " O. C. " Madge Fleming Moffit, Ph.B. RAMSEUR, N, C, " (•;■ coming lias doubled all our mirlli and cheer. " Helta i:p. ' silon Kappa: Psiphelian; H.moiaiv Member Philologlan Society. ' 23; Music Lover.s ' Club. ' 23. ' 24; College Choir. ' 23. ' 24; PianLst College Glee Club. ' 23; President College Glee Club. ' 24; Christmas Cantata. ' 24; Pageant. ' 23; Philologlan Entertainment. ' 23; Psiphelian En- tertainment. ' 23. ' 24. What was Madge intended for anyway? . school ma ' am, a celebrated pianisi .n sin , 1, a stage director, or a Mrs.? Well. 11 .. ii.iiniv i,s difficult to determine. Wherever sh, i h,. liis in exactly. She is capable of iirrMiniii.s k much. Probably it is her ability to get olhers to do. quite as much as her own doing, that brings her such great success and popularity in whatever kind of work .she undertakes. Her eager enthusiasm and cheerful disposition have made her a welcome addition to the Class uf ' 21 this year. fagc jorly-four PHIPSICLI, 1924 Drlla Ltse Cottex, I?. .Mils. GREE.VSBORO, V. C. " Piano is liiT study — lirr playin i is diviiu- . nd sornr day in tlir halls of famr lur na — and ryes — ' will sliine. " Seer Beta Omicron Beta; Psiphelli Dramatic- club. ' 21; Glee Club, •21, ' 24: Cantata, ■21; Psiphellan Entertainment. ' 21. ' 23. ' 24; Vice-President Virginia Club. ' 21; College Choir. ' 22. ' 23. ' 24; Marshal Lyceum Course. ' 23; Pa- geant. ' 23; Certificate in Piano. Voice, and Phy- sical Culture, ' 23; .Secretary and Treasurer Glee Club. ' 24; Orchestra. ' 24; Diploma in Piano and Voice, ' 24; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 24; Music Lovers ' Club, ' 24. Here is a girl whose voice harmonizes with the choir, and .just so. she sings harmoniously with all that is good and musical in this world. Attractive. friendly, and conscientious, she works at all tasks cheerfully and willingly. She is talented in music, and equally ented in life. t-ll tnl- JoE Dan Barber, A.M. ELON COLLEGE, X. C. " The cheerful grin iJ.ill lit ynu in Where the knocker is nc-ver innivn. " Kappa Psl Philologian Oral ketball, ' 21. ' 22, ketball, ' 23, ' 24; tertainment. ' 22; ■22; Alamance C Captain Class Commcncemen •24; Philologia Philologian; Mar.-iha 1 Contest, ' 21; Class 2, ' 23, ' 24; Captain Class 4; Marshal to Philologian 2; Marshal at Commence: Club, ' 20; Burlington Club, Track, ' 22; Class Baseball, Pageant. ' 23; Alamance .inment, ' 23 Club, Adv tising Manager of " Maroon and (Jold, " ' 23: Philologian Oratorical Contefst, ' 23; " Phlpsicll " Business Manager. ' 24. unique character, with hair a sparkling wit, and a de- umor. By his genial disposl- nsideration for others he has all who have met him. He 1 school and out. Dan is a rather of a reddish hue, lightful sense of h tion and kindly co made friends with is a hard worke Furthermore, he has unusual dramatic ability, which has been effectively demonstrated in so- ciety entertalnment.s. And we shall remember especially his excellent portrayal of Irish roles. Page forty-five Clark Winters Hook, A.B. GREENVILLE, N. V. " • luhose inborn worth lis acts com men J; Of i cntle soul, lo human race a friend. " Gaze on a man of noble caliber. C Iark has proved himself one of the most proficient and dependable members of the class since he came to us in his Senior year. A Yankee by nature and a lover by temperament, he exhibits versa- tility that will serve him in good stead in the Marjorie Maude Burton, A.B. BROWN SUMMIT, N. C. " She ' s extremely conscientious, and when there ' s work to do, if Marjorie has a hand in it, she ' s sure to put it through. " Tau Zeta Phi; Psiphelian; Marshal Psiphelian Entertainment. ' 23; Pageant, ' 23; Y. W. C. A. C ' abinet. " 24; Glee Club. ' 24; Secretary Sunday School Class. ' 24; Psiphelian Entertainment, ' 24. Marjorie came to us this year from the Class of ' 25. By her genteel spirit and her willing- ness to aid in any college activity, she has won a permanent place in the hearts of her class- mates. Plans for any social feature are incom- plete unless Majorle ' s artistic hand has aided in the work. Alas! she has been caught by a Hook. " Poor fishl " I ' ai e jotty-six PHIPSICLI, 1924 Essie Mae Gotten-. A.B. 644 CHESTNUT SIRKFT CRERSSBORO, X. C. " Thus it may be truly said Natural •wil on a level head. " Beta Omicron Beta; Psiphelian; Glee Club. ■21. ' 24; Cantata. ' 21, ' 22; President of Sunda.v Sirhool Class. ' 21; Secretary Home Economics Class. ' 22; Student Council. ' 22; Marshal c:ertifi- cate Recital. ' 22; Certiflcate in Physical Cul- ture ' 23; " Maroon and Gold " Reporter. ' 24; Humorous Editor of " Phipsicli, " ' 24; Vice- President Student Council. ' 24; Vice-President Christian Endeavor. ' 24; Certificate and Diploma Domestic Art. ' 24; President of Psiphelian En- tertainment. ' 24. Some people impress one as being capable of real friendship and loyalty from the first glance into their straight-forward eyes. Esssie is one of these, and even more. Her genial disposition, dependability, and sense of humor are her out- standing characteristics. Realizing the truth of the old saying. " The shortest way to a man ' s heart is through his stomach. " Essie has become quite proficient in the art of cooking. We ven- ture that there will be some lucky chap who will rope her in and utilize this splendid accom- plishment. Siox Mii.TOM Lyn.am, A.B. " il lie a ( enlleinaii iirid a scholar ye seek. Ye hai ' c found him. " Kappa Psi Nu; Philologian; Ministerial Asso- ciation; Interclass Debater, ' 21; Chatham-Ran- dolph Club, ' 21; Alumni Editor " Maroon and Gold, " ' 22; Philologian Commencement Repre- sentative; K. A. O. Cabinet. ' 22. ' 23; Philologian Orator ' s Medal. ' 22; Managing Editor " Maroon and Gold. " ' 21; Cla.ss Poet. ' 22. ' 24; Philologian Entertainment, ' 24. Above is Lynam. the literary genius of the campus. Not only does his writing win for him this name, but his public speaking and high gradis have also contributed their parts. His own compositions hav(? not taken all of Sion ' s time, for tiierc is another " Poet. " whose writings he delights in reading. The college paper could not have reached the high standard of the present without him. Do not get the idea that he is all love and literature; but if you have that idea, just ask him for a joke. Paye forty-seven PHIPSICLI, 1924 Harold Carlyle Hainer. A.B. PROVIDENCE, R. I. " hi ilie race of life he nvill not he heliind. " Clio; Football Team, ' 23. ' 24; Track Team. ' 22. nis Team. ' 23; Class Basketball, ' 23; Class Base- ball. ' 23; Class Track, " 22, ' 23; Clio Entertain- ment. ' 22. ' 23. ' 24; Freshman-Sophomore De- bater. ' 22; Intercollegiate Debate, ' 23, ' 24; Yan- kee Club. Hainer came to us from the North, but he soon got over it. He brought a true cosmopoli- tan air to our campus. " He came, he saw and he criticized. " He impresses everyone as being a combination of ninety per cent genius and ten per cent common sense. Hainer can carry off the honors in all his classes if he wishes, and we find that as well as excelling in books, he excels in athletics, dramatics, and oratory. We all know how good he is on the gridiron, and we hear that he fits well in the corner of a divan. His greatest delight is in arguing with the professors; and we prophesy a brilliant career for him as a lawyer or a polltlci.-in. Nannie G. Aldridge, A.B. UNION RIDGE, N. C. " Her lieart is like a garden fair iriiere many pleasant blossoms groin. " Tau Zeta Phi; Psiphelian; Dramatic Club. 22. ' 24; .Secretary Sunday School Class. ' 23; Y. SV. C. A. Cabinet. ' 23; Marshal Lyceum Course. 23; Vice-President R. A. O.. ' 24; Class Gifto- ■ian. " 24; Pageant. ' 24; Secretary Alamance ' lul). " 24: Psiphelian Entertainment. ' 24. Nancy seems demure at a distance, hut on ■loser acquaintance we find that the gods have jestowed on her that priceless possession that hey give to few — a sense of humor. At the iame time she is dependable, and one of the itandbys of ' 24. Willing to work, capable and ' nergetic. we can always depend on her. She is I fine, true type of girlhood and one of our most ■onscientious Seniors. Everyone is her friend ind she is a friend to all. Page forty-eight PHIPSICLI, 1924 Ora Belle Pace. A.B. VOUN ' GSVILLE, X. C. " The fruit Arrived from labor is the sv:eeles pleasure. " Psiphelian; Charter Member of Psykaleon; Sun dav School Class President. ' 22: Class Historian ■23; Pageant, ' 23; Psyl aleon Entertainment, ' 24 Ora Belle may be small in stature and ii avoirdupois, but her ambition and determinatio are by no means little. " If at first you don ' succeed, try, try again " — that seems to be he motto, and in her four years of college work i has, by no means, brought her failure. Perse verance is no mean personal quality, and i goes far toward achieving success. Roy Howard Guxx, Ph.B. BROWN " SU.V1.M1T, ' . C. " H ' liere duty calleth he is alicays found. " Philologian; Member Student Senate. ' 31; Member Methodist Protestant Club, ' 20. ' 21. ' 22; Member Guilford County Club. ' 21; President Commercial Clas.«, ■:!; Pr. sident Sundav School Class. ' 21. ' 24; r.ii 111 .- Iinaser " Maroon and Gold. " ' 23; Presi. ,l. ii t Protestant Club. ' 22. ' 24; Presiil. I ■ m Endeavor Society, ■24; Chairman (;i..iii. M .iihk Committee, ' 24: Assistant Business .MaiiaKer " Phipsicli. " 24; Delegate Christian Endeavor Convention, lan whom the whole school mires — a hard worker who e between studies and col- ; entii-e college will feel a ' . He is a leader in the re- le social life. college will be proud that his Alma Mater, Green boro, ' 24. Her s we hav looks up to an has d vided his lege a ctivitie s. hen he is ligious, as well In the futur f-aye forty-nine William R. Hardest -. A.H. elon college, k. c. " Judijf not tliai you be not jiidiirJ. " Clio; 1, ' liu Entcrtainmont MarshaL ' li:: I ' cmi- mencemunt MarshaL -K: Sunday School class Treasuier. ' 13; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' 13. To look at Mr. Hardesty ' s head, one might think that he was rather old. yet he is not too old to learn, for he has come back to Elon and become a member of the Class of " 24 this year. Since we have not had as long a time to be- come acquainted with this rather mystic per- sonality, it is rather hard to understand his peculiar way. For the most part, he is quiet and unassuming and he does not s-.5em to care for the ladies— WH. T? Ve hope Mr. Hardesty will reap the joys of a successful career as a minister after he leaves this institution. Mable Cheek, A.B. GRAHAM, N " . C. " Sohi-r. quirt, pnticnl, and demure; a friend of whom you are always sure. " Psiphelian; Mai-shal Psiphelian Entertain- ment. ' 23; Secretary of Christian Endeavor. ' 24; Secretary Methodist Protestant Club, ' 24; Pa- geant. ' 23; Psiphelian Entertainment. ' 24. Mable is quiet, reserved, and dignified, and a true friend and companion to those who know ell. She student and discharges her n lege duties in general. Wh:t probably but few know. E is sure that she has an ambit sure that, with her steadfast she can attain htr goal. Paffe fifty M. Ethel Hill. Ph.B. FLORENCE, S. C. " Lei nature be your teacher. " lub. ■■Hill " joined our ranks this year, and she has proved herself a worthy addition. She is an excellent example of persons who can do two things at one time. She not only docs not neglect her work as a teacher, but also is prov- ing herself etlicient as a student. She has a great love for nature, a peculiar interest in birds in particular, and is contemplating the study of natural history. Junius Armixius Hornad.a -, Ph.H. ELON COLLEGE, V. C. " He see liiin once a •week or so; Therefore, his faults itie do not tnoiv. " .Mthough Jlr. Hornaday has been witli us for has iinpressed words. He has been principal School for the last two years, and such have taken him away from us Yet he always responds quickly being a louder than his r the Elon High nd his duties as W( •- ' lad tn h: i ' agc fifty-one Ye Ckronicles of ye Class of 24 I Most Reverend Father Time: Ei.ON College, N. C, October 29, 1920. It is my very great pleasure to report to you that the Class of ' 24 has arrived on the Hill. Besides America, five other countries have had the good judgment to send representatives to this illustrious assembly. Today we, the members of this assembly, have really found ourselves — we are organized. I ' nder the guidance of Professor Babcock, we have elected O. C. Johnson president, and have chosen our class debaters. We also elected other officers and attended to the important matter of having committees appointed to select our flower, motto, and colors. At last we are a class, fully aware of the tremendous responsibilities resting upon us, prepared to transact, soberly and sanely, all necessary business. Respectfully, The Spirit of ' 24. Station Elon, March 25, 1921. The Freshman-Sophomore debate is in full swing, the Freshmen upholding the affirmative and covering themselves with glory. Now the decision is being read — affirmative, negative, negative! Business of weeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth. The Spirit. May 25, 1 92 1. Well, father, we ' re ofl , after having gained distinction for ourselves by presenting Keith ' s Vaudeville in our first class stunt. Many of us will doubtless fall by the wa side and will not be back to share in the delights of sapient Sophomoredom, with M. L. Patrick as our leader. Hut Fll be here to keep you informed of our proceedings. Spirit. II Ave, Pater Tempus: September 23, 1921. Although approximately two-thirds of our members are now sojourning in other localities, the remainder of the celebrated Class of ' 24 returned to this renowned institution of learning with proper dignity and decorum as becometh Sophomores. Enormous ' 24 ' s of extraordinary artistic design and execution are seen everywhere. The S. S. S. has arrived in our midst, mystifying all outsiders and producing dread and distress among Freshmen. We are assured that we will be entertained and inspired this year with uplifting concerts and lectures. These, doubtless, will increase the already astounding magnitude of our astonishing intellect and aesthetic appreciation. Vale, Spiritus. Father Time, May 20, 1922. Anywhere. Dear Sir: All the aforesaid and previously mentioned events have occurred as scheduled. Likewise, the following: We gained universal commendation for our judicious selection of the Maroon and Gold staff for next year; Alice Barrett won the Psiphelian essayist medal, and S. M. Lynam the Phi medal. We have chosen Mark McAdams as our next class president, and now we can descend from our perch of wisdom and be just plain, jovial Juniors. Therefore, 1 beg leave to inform you that all of us are at ease and breathing freely again. ' ours truly. The Spirit. Ill Dear Father Time: September 23, 1922. We are back again and, piloted by the Handbook, have fairly easy sailing. We have elected Lucy Austin, Bill Scott, and G. O. Colclough to represent us in that great forensic fray, the Junior-Senior debate, which takes plate in November. The Spirit. I ' affe fifly-two PHIPSICLI, 1924 We won unanimously! Attahny, Juniors! November 30, 1922. This is a real Thanksgiving for us. Spirit. December 24, 1922. Merry Christmas, Father Time! You may expect us to be on the job again in a few clays, and fuUv engaged in breaking New Year ' s resolutions. Spirit. (Telegram Father Time, Somewhere: Administration Building burned early this morning. Loss $150,000 Ei.ON- College, N. C, January 18, 1 923. Spirit. January 26, 1923. Well, Father Time, I know you have heard of the mass meeting we had just after the hrc, and of the wonderful manifestation there of the Elon spirit. And from the ruins a far greater Elon will come — there will be five new buildings to take the place of the old one. Meanwhile, we sprint all over the village to classes, the exercise proving highly beneficial. We are planning to travel to Burlington for the remaining lyceum numbers and society entertainments. Yours, fast becoming a globe-trotter. The Spirit. Pear Father Time: May 22, 1923. We rush around madly these days, seeing three of the new buildings begun, enjoying the Junior-Senior reception, and attending numerous elections. One can hardly glance through " Maroon and Gold " without noticing that one of our number has been chosen leader of some organization of the college. Religious groups, athletics, student government, college publications — it ' s an imposing array to be headed by members of ' 24. Next week we receive the mantle of Seniority. Seniors! It doesn ' t seem possible. Even to think of it reduces me to a dazed condition. The Spirit. IV Hail, Father Time: October 31, 1923. I salute you from a region of confusion and unsettled conditions. With " Bill " Scott as president, we are beginning our Senior year in an unfinished Administration Building, but we hope to graduate in a completed auditorium. For your edification, I quote the following from " Maroon and Gold " : " Bride of Senior Gives Party, Mrs. A. H. Hook, Charming Hostess; Senior Girls Enjoy Watermelon Feast; Senior Girls Hold a Feast at Midnight. " Be not disturbed, though, lest we become too vivacious. Tests are wonderful as preventatives of too much gaiety, and, like the poor, they are always with us. The Spirit. January 3, 1924. ' VVe start today on the last lap of our college course. That peculiar noise you hear is merely an outburst of fresh energy in our efforts to reach the goal now in sight. Please don ' t let it alarm you. Spirit. May I, 1924. Father Time, you ask what the Class of ' 24 has contributed to Elon during our four years here. In respect to numbers, ours is one of the largest classes ever to be graduated from this college. As for quality — McAdams, Whitesell, Barker, Rudd and Hainer have been especially prominent in the athletic world. But our talents are varied, for in the religious, artistic and scholastic realms our members have been even more prominent than in athletics. Thus: " Like as the gleaming lamps we bear So stands the Class of ' 24. " The Spirit. t ' age fifty-lliree Last Will and Testament of tke Class of 1924 HE C ' hiss ot ' 24, of the College of Eloii, of the County of Alamance and State of North Carolina, being in its seniority, each individual member being of sound mind and memory, does make public and declare this to be the last will and testament of the Senior Class, to wit: Section- I Arliclt- I. To Dr. Harper, the honorable president of this institution, we do hereby will our sober, sedate, conscientious, dignified nature, that he may henceforth have a supply of this wonderful and good thing to baptize each incoming Senior Class, that they may be more in harmony with Elon ' s ideals of Christian character, first and always. Article II. To the deans of this educational plant we do bequeath a crate of chloroform — gallon cans. Student body take note. Section II Irliilr I. Victoria Adams leaves her oratorical role and grandilo |uence to Frankye Marshall, that the said young lady may make her disputation more laudably effective. Article II. Messrs. G. C. Mann, H. W. May, J. A. Hornaday, A. H. Hook and G. C. Crutchfield each will one per cent (making in all five per cent) of marital happiness to Jimmie Simpson, in hopes that he will soon make use of it. Article III. Mr. O. C. Johnson wills his old saw and bow and his extraordinary ability to produce harmonies upon it to the talented Mr. Weathers. .Article II ' . Miss Lucy Austin wills her unsophisticated, yet self-sufticient ability, in making 95 ' s, to Rose Howell in case the young lady may exhaust her supply of said qualities. .Article V. Mr. Hardesty wills his flirtatiousness to Alph Brown, hoping that, through use of this powerful captivating means, he can win the heart of Jew Baby. .Article I ' l. W. W. Woody leaves Oscar Atkinson all his knowledge of the science of physics and his nicety of tact in dealing with dull physics students in the laboratory, so that this laboratory will have as efficient an instructor as heretofore. .Article I ' ll. Mr. Patrick wills to Conibeli Jones his inordinately extensive vocabulary, with the condition that it be returned in case he may need it in the future. Article I III. Miss Essie Gotten wills her privilege and record of never being on time to hear a blessing asked in the dining hall to Margaret Rowland. Article IX. Having an abundance of subtle skill in getting by with the breaking of rules, Freda Dimmick wills the surplus part of said supply to Mary Herbert Watkins. .Article X. Mary Hall Stryker wills her contagious laugh to the dormitory girls in general, knowing that it will he an asset to dormitory life. .Article XI. Jennie Gunter yields her genius in directing and coaching society plays to Mamie Sockwell, whom she hopes will be an adequate successor to her. Article XII. Opal Howell endows Marie Nobles with her reputation as a speller on Professor Babcock ' s English class. Article XIll. Haincr, in hopes that this institution will not lack certain tang after he departs, wills his love and knowledge of the North and his cosmopolitan demeanor and vocabulary to the boys of the power house, in case they may need some hot air on a cold day. .Article XII ' . The Misses Aldridge, Somers and Pace will to Misses Caston, Lamm and Roney their record of heart-breaking, but warns them to never become flappers. Pac e fifty-four Article XV. Mr. Lynam wills to the Biology Department his brain, after he is dead, that the advanced classes in this study may cut, examine and analyze the wonder of all ages — man ' s brain. Article ATI. C. V. Hook and Marjorie Burton will a few of their wonderful experiences on the back porch ot West I ' )ormitory to Margaret Terry and Fernando Bello. Article Xt ' II. W. T. Scott legally declares that Mr. Stanley shall become the lucky possessor of all his hair tonic, soaps, salves and other appurtenances to the evolution of hair on a bald head. Article Xl ' III. J. T. Banks, J. D. Barber and J. V. Whitesell are the only three members of the Senior Class having anything in common. This being such an extraordinary thing to happen, they have decided to will to Elon College Museum a lock each of their red crowns of glory, with the order that not a red hair shall be damaged, but shall be carefully preserved in alcohol. Article XIX. Jesse Barker wills his baseball sponsor to next year ' s captain, be he whom he may. .-irticle XX. Mrs. Cannon has decided she had better not will anything away this time. She must keep all for the benefit of her husband and her bungalow home. Article XXI. Delia Cotten wishes to bequeath to the Art Department all hand-painted pictures and the gifts of art that she has collected in many ways during her stay at Elon. Article XXII. Mabel Cheek and Louise Homewood will their chaperoning privileges to Jew Baby and Clarence, with the implicit order that the never allow Freshmen to catch a ride to Burlington, because that is a traditional Senior privilege. .Irticlc XXIII. Howard Gunn wishes to give J. N. Denton a hobby; henceforth said gentleman shall have the honor of buying all the canned pineapple and other canned food for the college dining hall. .Irticle XXir. As the graded school is in need of ethcicnt and able teachers, Miss Ethel Hill has decided to will to the Elon School five years of her life on condition that she receive a life pension thereafter. Article XXV. McAdams wills to next year ' s football captain, J. C. Whitesell, his facility and skill in leading the team and obtaining a sponsor. .Irticle XXfl. Alice Weber, wishing to rid herself of responsibility of carrying the load of the student government, is ready to will it off on the first person who arrives on the scene. Article XXl ' ll. Madge Motfit, the girl of exurberant spirits and exceptional ability in CLAWING the ivories, wills a part of this to the Music Department, that it may be administered to the music students at propitious times. Article XXVIII. Mary Graham Lawrence wills her indifference on the opposite sex to Dinkey Moseley. .Irticle A ' .V .V. P. D. Rudd, being of sane mind, reasons that it will be wise to will his position as . M. president to Joe Sansone. Sectiox III We do hereby revoke all documents and Cjreenwood to be our executor of this, our last will We, the Class of ' 24, do set our hand and seal. Witnesses: J. D. Barber, P. D. Rudd. s heretofore ,d tr tainent. made, and appoint Profe (Signed) Class of ' 24. Page fifty-five Propkecy, Class of Nineteen Twenty-four It was the night of the Junior-Senior recep- tion, and the merry evening had drawn well on to that hour when chaperones begin eon- spiruously to glance at their watches. The toastmaster arose and announced in solemn " Seniors, as a close to this memorable eve- ning we have procured a special feature. Be- hind yonder closed door lies — your futures. " Forty Seniors gazed Intently at the closed door as if to pierce the deep mysteries beyond, and then silently, as of its own accord, the door swung slowly back. A husli fell over the crowd. As our eyes became accustomed to the dimly- lighted room, dark tapestries embroidered with mystic oriental symbols became visible. The air was heavy with the perfume emitted by smouldering incense pots, and at a table was crouched a withered, shrunken, old Hindoo, clothed in strangely-figured flowing robes, with a turban wrapped about his head, peering into a luminous crystal globe which he held in his hands before him, and which proved to be the source of the only light in the mysterious room. The Hindoo waved his hand and beckoned with a lean finger to those without. " Go! " commanded the toastmaster, " and wit- ness that which is to be. " W. T. Scott was the flrst summoned. Guided by some unseen power, he nervously placed his hand on the globe and fearfully looked. He gave a start as he saw himself, urging, with his well-known volubility, a band of bearded and long-haired men to join the ranks of the Bolshe- viki and save .America from the grip of capi- talism. Grinding his teeth, he stamped stormily out. and the old Hindoo laughed. Calmly Louise Homewood entered. Her eyes widened with wonder at her own likeness re- fleited from the crystal ball. There, stand- ing on a college football field, a big " B " for Bryn Mawr adorning her sweater, she skillfully coached the first college girls ' football team in the world, Skepticallv, TV. W. Woody advanced, but his skepticism was forgotten in delight as he saw himself directing an immense airship, the Shen- andoah, which had been the flrst heavier-than- air craft to have successfully made the trip to the North Pole. As he saw himself guiding the huge structure easily through the air a new ambition filled his heart. With her usual laughter subdued by the awe- some surroundings, Victoria Adams advanced to the mystic crystal sphere. There she saw her- .self walking through a street in a tropical land. Brown-skinned people ran to touch her as she passed, and to kiss the precious Book she car- ried. Ora Belle Pace, rimorous and uncertain, was the next to be .summoned. She peeped in, and to her complete amazement, saw herself grace- fully poised on a diving board, while her eager pupils gathered around to watch her world- famous new dive. Delia Gotten, sedately, hut with some trepi- dation, was led to the glistening sphere. An immense audience appeared, sitting motionless and spellbound while she, with fingers of geniu.s, played herself into their hearts. An echo of the roar of applause greeted her, as with flushed cheeks she turned away. H. C. Hainer, with his regular swagger and his sophi.sticated .smile, .sauntered up and looked hastily at the h.lll. He saw himself in an im- mense hall, addressing a large, tense audience, denouncing proliibition and taxes, and soliciting -otes for his presidential campaign. Archie Hook, who had also been summoned, saw him- self worriedly consulting a notebook and won- dering whether the business of being manager for a presidential candidate was all it had been " cracked up " to be. J. Dan Barber stepped liglitly up and peered in. A scene of bustling activity met his eyes, and he saw liimself proudly surveying his new factory, and beaming with content as he read his latest advertisement: " Dan-Bar Products — Novelties for Every Occasion, " Nannie Aldridge sauntered forward next, im- pressed and awed by the mysterious surround- ings. Her eyes widened as she beheld a throng- ing crowd entering the door of the Wliite House, where a great reception was in progress. The numerous people pushed toward the presi- dent and his wife, the flrst lady of the land, whom she suddenly recognized as herself. O. C. Johnson ' s name was announced, and as lie approached he pursed up his lips in a low whistle. A chec-ked suit, a pearl gray derby and white spats greeted him as he saw himself examining with a microscope the finger prints he had just discovered on the knife found in the apartment of a murdered man. As Essie Gotten was brought to this some- what terrifying unveiling of the future, her face took on a dreamy look, which disappeared im- mediately on her inspection of the picture with- in the globe. She saw herself seated in a polished, yet subdued, mahogany office. A cub reporter from the New York Times was an- nounced, and as he entered the door she recog- nized her old classmate. M. L. Patrick. They soon settled down to business, however, and Patrick asked: " What do you, as president of the National Federation of the Woman ' s Club of America, think of the latest peace plan, the one that has just been formulated by the noted scholar, Lucy Austin? " Madge Moffitt ' s happy-go-lucky manner al- most failed her as she entered the door of the dim room. All fears passed away, however, as she saw the colorful room in which she was seated, busily engaged in her work of designing the interior decorations for the latest million dollar home that had been built on Fifth Avenue. As Marl McAdams stepped forward in his turn the expression on his face became serious. On an operating table lay a prostrate form around which was gathered a small group of white-robed surgeons and attendants. As the central figure selected an Instrument, Mark knew it to be himself. With a nonchalant air and slightly bored eyes. Opal Howell sought to know her future. What she saw was a motion picture screen upon which flickered the announcement: " Sam- uel Goldwin presents Opal Seal Howell in his new production, ' The Eternal City. ' " And as she read the title faded and a close-up of her smile was flashed upon the screen. J. T. Banks shuffled up next .and towered whimsically over the little ball. He saw him- self clad In the blue serge and gold braid of a ship ' s captain, standing erect on the bridge of a large ship as it rushed through the foaming Pa e filly-six half exi gowned one of voman itead of the love nest she urious room. A beautifully s reading the headlines of ewspapers. The words she read were: " The world-famous actress. Mme. Jennie Gunter. surpassed herself in last night ' s performance and once more endeared herself to the thousands who already knew and loved her as probably the most versatile aftress America has ever produced. " Of course. Freda Dimmick came after Jennie. She beheld a blazing fire before which sat a refined woman talking to a business-like man. He held out a paper, and the sound of his voice drifting up to Freda, carried these words: " Now, Miss Dimmick, this contract with the Cosmopolitan provides that the magazine shall get one of your short stories a month for two years at a fixed salary of twelve thousand dol- lars a year. ' Howard Gunn then hurried forward to see in the globe of the old Hindoo a blank dark- ness, unrelieved except for one little pencil of light. By this meager illumination he could see himself working deftly and skillfully at the business of opening a safe, while on the floor lay his expensive kit of tools. He still re- tained his old Sunday School superintendent ' s manner, and we suppose he had found it an asset in his somewhat precarious business. Mary Graham Lawrence, totally unimpressed by all the show of strange things, tripped for- ward next. There she was, her musical ability finding its true outlet as she vigorously and picturesquely conducted a noisy circus band at the head of long parade. W. R. Hardesty. vho suddenly appeared is she looked, almost ized into the ball. The and he had recognized kept herself faithful preache beside Mary Grahai broke into tears as h parade was moving himself as the capering circus clown the onlookers roaring at his antics. Marjorie Burton was the next to 1 and a gasp escaped her when she sa whirling around in the intricacies of a classical Greek dance, while her pupils took notes and eagerly watched in the hope of attaining a little of her perfection. G. C. Mann edged up expectantly, so eager to know his future, that he could not wait until his turn. Nothing was shown him. however, but a door, on which was inscribed: " Mann Insur- ance Agency, president ' s office. " Then the door flew open and he saw himself, fat and bald, in earnest conversation with Henry Ford. Myrtle Somers " name was pronounced and she walked up to the Hindoo somewhat sus- piciously. Upon looking into the sphere, she saw that she was seated in a vast and shadowy shop gazing lovingly around at her unrivaled collection of rare antiques. Ae C. V. Hook stepped into the circle of light around the crystal sphere, he saw the scene change abruptly. To him it reflected the interior of the Stock Exchange on Wall Street. and it was with a distinct shock that he saw himself, sleek and well cjad, occupying a prom- lent place in A faint hu it. lUng filled the rooi ing forward, built but beautifully- shaped rar ping the wheel with firm hands. faltering eyes were fixed on afphalt as it rapidly disappeai hood of the roaring car. from the magic ball. Rudd entered. Leap- self seated in a low- r. grlp- ■•Quick. Alice, " he called, " come and see what your future is! " Alice Barrett, smiling quiz- zically. leaned over the picture before her. She saw herself in a laboratory bending over a test tube examining its contents with minute care. Then, jumping up with an impatient movement which really denoted success, she called: " At last I ' ve discovered the elements of that mix- ture. Harpers ' Hash, which is served in my old Alma Mater. " Jesse Barker strode swiftly forward to the ever-i-hanging ball to see the sun blazing down on a baseball diamond. Excited crowds filled the grandstands. A great placard caught Jesse ' s eye; " Final game of the World Series. " Just then he saw himself stride up to the pitcher ' s box, and, with his characteristic delivery, heave the ball squarely over the plate. Disinterestedly, Ethel Hill sauntered forward and looked. A jungle appeared, its dense and impenetrable growth colored by the flaming yet delicate beauty of numberless rare orchids. As she examined one of the blossoms the joy of her face showed her love for the flowers, as well as a natural pride in the knowledge that here lay both fame and fortune. The old familiar brickyard at Elon appeared before the startled eyes of John Whitesell, and. surveying the now greatly enlarged plant with its up-to-date machinery, he realized that at last his cherished formula for imperishable brick was a success. He visioned riches for himself, and exclaimed: " I think I ' ll give a new brick building to Elonl " Mabel Cheek came forward rather uneasily, but as her eyes caught a glimpse of her own figure superintending the selling and exhibiting of the latest Paris frocks in her large salon her uneasiness vanished and she almost skipped as she left the room. Alice Weber advanced next, rather impatient- ly, to see herself heading a barid of tattered and ragged revolutionists through a village in South America. As she left. Alice was heard to murmur: " Well, maybe that ' s the way I can use my experience as Student Government president. " Mary Hall Stryker was summoned. She saw a small studio, expensively furnished, while on the palette before her, under the strokes of her pencil, the cartoons for the Sunday funny papers grew swiftly. G. C ' . Crutchfield, who was beginning to get anxious, was permitted to look next. He saw a rolling expanse of ripening wheat, rippling with the wind, extending as far as the eye could see, and himself with an air of ownership surveying this golden harvest. S. M. Lynam, the last to be permitted to share in these secrets of the future, peered carefully, that he might miss nothing. He .saw a man seated at a badly-littered desk, examin- ing with smug satisfaction a freshly-stitched copy of a magazine, and it dawned upon him that at Ia.st he was being allowed to Indulge his .sentimental instincts as editor-in-chief of the " Love Story " magazine. As the last of the excited crowd of Seniors left the dimly-shadowed room, a deathly still- ness developed. The mask lifted from the eyes of the withered old Hindoo. He leaned over his precious crystal ball, and, with almost fiendish leer, he cackled: " Fools! Fools! Fools! " Paffe fifty-seven Paijc fijty-cKjht PHIPSICLI, 1924 Page fifty-nine Junior Class History ( $ S HE sixth day of September, nineteen Innidred and twenty-one, was the tA ' RQ date on which the Class of ' 25 first came to the Hill — one hundred thirty- W( BQ nine strong. After the horrible days of matriculation and of our initial 0) 1 appearance on class were over, things began to go better. Then, on the first Saturday night, the faculty reception occurred. Dressed in his Sunday ' s best and with a broad grin, the new student formally met his fellow students. The most interesting events of the evening were the punch and the " socializing. " Soon our class became so popular that the Sophomores were planning to give us another reception, which was even more cordial and intimate than the one given by the faculty. The form of the entertainment is left to the imagination of the reader. On November first the class was organized, John Smith being elected president. Soon came the class basketball games, and with them the spirit that has characterized the Class of ' 25 ever since it has been on the Hill. Our class has indeed been successful in all college activities. The winning of the Freshman-Sophomore debate was the most important event in our Freshman year, for it broke one of the long established traditions of Elon ; namely, that the Freshmen were not capable of winning in a debate with Sophomores. With Thomas Hanner as leader in ' 23, our class continued on its successful way, welcoming the Freshmen royally. The loss of a number of our members made us more loyal to each other, to the faculty, and to the student body than ever before. This loyalty was proved, when, on January the eighteenth, the Administration Building was burned. Our hearts were saddened, but our hopes were revived when classes were continued in improvised quarters. With the beginning of four new buildings, the students realized that " It ' s an ill wind that blows no good. " When the class reassembled in the fall of ' 23 it found Alamance Hall, the new Administration Building, ready for classes, and all other buildings progressing rapidly. Several of our old members, who had not been with us during our Sophomore year, were heartily welcomed on their return. Thus the year opened with bright prospects for the Juniors, who, upholding the motto, " Onward, " are progressing swiftly on our college career. Page sixty PHIPSICLI, 1924 J unior CI ass ' oem Onward through these venturous years, As new mysteries to us daily unfold, Braving our tasks with diminishing fears, Wearing with honor the brown and the gold. With concrete problems before us spread. Threatening our aim and progr ess to retard, Yet we ' ll not surrender, but rather be led By our cheering motto which calls us " Onward. " Armies have hearkened to the " Onward " call Till greatest victories have been fought and won, For truth, nations have given up all. Then why should we stop till victory be «on ? Let us keep our class spirit alive By mastering new things day by day. And stick right on until 1925, en all these mysteries will have passed awn -. Cl.ass Poet. Page sixty-one PHIPSICLI, 1924 Junior Class Prot. H. Baecock, Sponsor Cnlnrs: Brown niul ( iiilil Flower: Bro«n-eyecl Susan Mollo: " Onward " Offici:rs W. B. Terrell President W. C. Elder Vke-PresidenI Margaret Rowland Secretary Bessie Martin Treasurer Mary Lee Foster Historian RuBv Rowland Poet Page sixty-liio PHIPSICLI, 1924 Junior Class Nettie Irene Harris macon, north carolina Natural, Imperious, Honest ' Much (oitld be said of her if one could read her mind. " Bessie Beale Martix suffolk, virginia Busy, Benign, Modest ' The earnestness of life is the only passport to true satisfaction. " Annie Mae Lackey FALSTON, KORTH CAROLINA Amiable, Methodical, I,ikeable " Sincerity is an openness of heart. " Robert Wade Utley MONCURE, north CAROLINA Realistic, Witty, Useful " Hf knows that the virtue of success lies in the struggle and not in the prize. " Lillian Gertrude Harrell suffolk, virginia Ijoyal, Generous, Happy-go-lucky " .llmost to all things she can turn her hand. " Em.ma Ix)uise Watkins WINSOR, VIRGINIA Estimable, I ovable, Wliiinsical " .In intellect of highest worth, a heart of purest gold. " Page sixty-three PHIPSICLI, 1924 Junior Class Ruby Wilcox Atkinson DENDRON, VIRGINIA Ready, Winsome, Attractive " None tiii-w her hul to lo-vr her. Have I not saitt inntiijhr ' William B. Terrell BURLINGTON ' , NORTH CAROLINA Wise, Busy, Trust vi ' ortliy 7 dull ' Jn all thai briomrs a man. If ho liaiis do morr is noni " W. Jasper Apple m.ON COLLEOR, NORTH CAROLINA Walohlul. Jocular, Arabilious " IS not ijoinl jor man to Uti- alonr. " Katherine Doris McLean GIBSONVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Careful, Dependable, Modest " Lovr all. IrnsI a r-zi.-, Jo ivromj to nonf. " " ()RK D. Branxock ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA Young, Dutiful, IJrief ' E-viry man has his ijifts anJ thr tools (Jo lo him iiho tan iisr thrm. " Clarexe Elizai ' .eth Lincoln broadway, virginia Cheerful, l ;nthusiastic, lyadylike " Solhintj (Ileal ii.-iis ever aehieved without enthusiasm. " Page sixly-joui Junior Class FkRRV LeK ( jIliHS BURLINGIOX, NORTH CAROLINA Friendly, Loyal, Generous ' Si-lf-n-iu-rc Kf, self-knonuied je. iflf-conlrnt ; ilirsf thric lead life to so ' veriiyn f -)tx:ir. " M.ARV Lee Foster WAVERLY, VIRGINIA Musical, Literary, Faithful ' She thinks willinut confusion, dearly, loi-es her filloii.men sincerely, thinks from honest moli-ves purely. " LeOX W ATSOX DENLY, NORTH CAROLINA Lucky, Valiant, Willing " Happiness is cheaper than it-orry. IVhy pay the higher price? " Marc.arkt L.ane Rowl.axd IRANKLIN, VTKCIMA -Miscliipvous, Loyal, Uesolute " The luay to have a friend is to he one. " S. H. Abell RICHLAND. GEORGIA .Slow, Honest, Able " little nonsense noiu and thin Is relished hy the wisest men. " Mary Lee Williams FRANKLIN, VIRGINIA Mannerly, Ladylike, Worthy " Live while you li-ve and seize the plcasur oj tlic passinij day. " Page sixty-five Junior Class RuBv E. Rowland RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA Uomantic, Energetic, Radiant ' II ' ho i ivfs llir most has thf most to give. " W. Clifton Elder BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA Witty, Content, Easy-going " Take i! rasy, have your fun, Let the old world flicker on. " Manuel Rodriquez PONCE, PORTO RICO Meritorious, Relentless " Still they gazed, and still their luonder grew. That one small head could carry all he tnnc. " Rose Howell candor, north carolina Reliable, Humorous " She ' s brilliant, clever, oj a rare turn of mind. You ' ll have to look far to find one of her kind. " J. Newman Denton MCRAE, GEORGIA Just, Naive, Deserving " The secret of success is constancy to purpose. " Sallie Mae Oliver CEDAR GROVE, NORTH CAROLINA Scrt ' iie, Mannerly, Obedient " Little said is soonest mended. " Page sixty-six Junior Class n|!t Frank e ' axce Marshall wal.vut cove, north carolina F ' rank, Venturesome, Methodical " ,T icnrJs arr trusty leraljs of hrr thoughts. " Mamie Iola Sockwell north wilkesboro, north carolina Matter-of-fact, Industrious, Steady ' 7 rr ..-»; has not been v.nr,ls, but deeds. " E. E. Snotherly ALBEMARLE, NORTH CAROLINA Earnest, Knergetic, Sentimental " lie not the first by iv iicb l ie ne-u- is tried. or yet the last to lay the old aside. " Margaret Lee Cjrbitt SL BLR , NORTH CAROLINA Musical, Leisurely, Carefree " opened the doors of my heart and behold. ' There was music wiililn and a sonj. " Kate Vance Strader SPRING GARDEN STREET GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Kind, V ' iKorous, Serious " Jolly, kind and very die nified. You (ouldn ' l do half she does even if ynn tried. " FiiRALu A. Rawles SUFFOLK, VIRGINIA Flippant, Absent-minded, Kiady " you feel like flyinej, try it. Hut look for a soft place to lit ht. " ..LlLl. Page sixty-seven Junior Class Chiyo Ito UTSUNOMUJA, JAPAN ' Cheerful, Industrious Di jiiily is . ' (■ sivfiiiii ' ss nl ivomatiliood. " J. Oscar Atkinson ELO COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA Jolly. Obliging, Attentive " (inly ask lliiU forliinc sinA a lillli- more Until I titn s riiil. " DoROTH ' i ' LOWR ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA Domestic. Ijovable " ft ' tti f vrr IS Jorif lut ' ll is tioni- soon viwuijli, " John E. Smith GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Jolly, Eager, .Sympathetic " . ifian III ' srrmSi rif clicerful yrslrrdays itiiJ confident toinoiroics. " Bertha Irene Isley BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA Honny, Independent. Innocent ■■!:,■ ,( f-!f 111 full into frlriijf iif.. Hut iijlini lliiiii ml III iiiiihiiiir firm iitid ,iin- slanl. " Jesse H. Dollar Jovial, Honest, Dreamy " Cniiraiie and enlhusiasm arc tixn vny im- prirlaiil ivnrds in l ir li.-oild III aiiiimfiHsliiiiinl. " I ' aije sixly-eight Junior Class c;. L. Williams GOOnVVIN, NORTH CAROLINA (Jrandiloquent, Loving. Willing ■Il ' omiii, womi-n! Oh, liov: I adore them! " Thkl.ma Edith Gates haw river, north carolina Thoroush, Earnest, Canny ■It ' hy talk? It seldom means anytliiny, and it takes up lots of lime. " Gordon A. Kirklaxd EI.ON COLLEGE, NOR I H CAROLINA CJenial, Ardent, Knightly •■ pillar St. ad fast in n storm. " A. I. Br AXTox GRAHAM, NORTH CAROLINA Athletic, Intelligent, Big-hearted " Of all the days that ' s in the vseek 1 dearly lo-ve hu! one day, .4nd that ' s the day that comes heliii.xt :l Saturday and Monday. " VlN ' XIE DURANT SNOW HILL, N ' ORTH CAROLINA Wise, Docile " My mind to me a kimjdum is; Gods rarest blessing is, a fter all, a (lond •woman. " J. L. Hl tt HIGH POINT, NORTH CAROLINA Jolly, Inicky, Honorable " U ' orry never made men i reat : Therefore, why u;orryf " Dax B. Wicker ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA Dandy, Bright, Wary " I. earn ixhile you are young. " he often said, " for there is much lo enjoy. " Charles W ili.ons Dlxx south boston, virgiinia Careful, Willing, Dauntless " Hurry is only admissible in case of fire. " Page sixty-nine Page seventy PHIPSICLI, 1924 OBMS ' Page seventy-one PHIPSICLI, 1924 Sophomore Class History F, were many in number, green in color, and fresh in I ijuality, when, as the Class of ' 26, we entered Elon College i September 6, 1922. After we had paid our radiator fees t ::: -= and bought a full supph ' of shower bath ticicets, we settled down to work — at least tliat is what we were supposed to have done. Certainly that is what the historian must say. We were very meeic and sidimissive in almost all things as a result of a few exclusive party calls from the Sophomores. And after having endured the manifest displeasure of the " Buck Three Club, " we fervently wished that we had never left our happy homes. With Professor Powell as adviser, we met in the old Administration Building November i and formally organized our class. We chose Lemuel Harrell as president and adopted for our motto " We can; we will. " ( )ur basketball team won the interclass championship and our forensic artists carried off first honors in the Freshman-Sophomore debate. How we made those Sophomores frown at that triumphant ' 26 on the tank ! As Freshmen we were absolutely sure that we knew it all. But alas! we must admit that our knowledge was not satisfactory on examination. As a result, our number decreased to sixty-three. Under the leadership of Chapman White, however, we still hold to our motto and expect to tower above the crowd in May of ' 26. Page sevrnly-ttro PHIPSICLI, 1924 Sopn pnomore CI ass ' oem Two t ' ais ot work we slowly trace, Brightened by da s of fiio. Then comes the thought both sail and true, The task has just begun. " We can, we will, " our beacon light. To lead us on to victory. In the mesh of life ' s entangled race. Halfway, we pause and view Over ensign bold of " blue and gold, " Symbolic of the past. The next two ears a challenge holds For us to stri e and do; The " blue and gold " will help us to be Both faithful, lo al and tr ie. With our motto to cheer us on Through hope of honors and fame. That the Class of Twenty-six holds fast In iew its beacon light. " We can, we will, " forever bright. Should motto words be lost. Class love gleams out of all past. Page sevcniy-lhrre PHIPSICLI, 1924 Sophomore Class Prof. T. E. Powell, Sponsor Colors: Blue and Gold Flowrr: Sueet Pea Motto: " We can; we will " Officers G. C. Whde Pnsidnti Alma Smith r ' ui-l ' nsidrnt RosK Fl ' Lghum Secretary J. L. LiN ' CH Treasurer Margaret Joe Ballentine Historian Lois Hartman Poet Page seventy-four PHIPSICLI, 1924 Sophomore Class Eunice Morrow burlington ' , north carolina Margaret Joe Ballentixe fuquay springs, north carolina Graydon Foushee JONESBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Adelia Jones holland, virginia Alma Smith middlesex, north carolina C. E. Sides EAST SPENCER, NORTH CAROLINA L. G. James BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA G. C. White WAVERLV, VIRGINIA Violet McColli .m SUMMERFIELD, NORTH CAROLLNA T. V. Hley WEDOWEE, ALABAMA S. P. Hudson DUNN, NORTH CAROLINA A. I . COMRS BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA Page scvenly-fi ' ve PHIPSICLI, 1924 Sopnomore Class Rose Fulghum SELMA, KORTII CAROLINA ' lLI.L .M SHAWEi.r. LKMON SPRINGS, NORTH CAROLINA G. P. Crvmes WILLIAMSTON, SOUTH CAROLINA Mable Wright ASHBORO, NORTH CAROLINA JACK CORKITT SUNBURV, NORTH CAROLINA Elizabeth McCollum SUMMERFIELO, NORTH CAROLINA ade Bingham lARVlER, NORTH CAROLINA C. W. Gordon BROWN SLMMIl, NORl H CAROLINA M. M. Johnson TljQUA SPRINGS, NORTH CAROLINA Ruth Crawford MEBANE, NORIll CAROLINA Fannie Glenn Elder BLRLINGION, NORTH CAROLINA I I. G. Wicker GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Paffc srvrnty-six Sophomore Class Florence Mosley la crosse, virginia Ann ' ie Simpson greensboro, north carolina Clara Mae Tick VIRCILIA, VIRGINIA W. L. McLeoi) BROADWAY ' , NORIH CAROLINA LouLs Kearxs GREENSBORO, NORIH CAROLINA Lou Heritage BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA J. P. Davis buli.ock, nokih carolina James Simpson ' ai.tamaiiavv, north carolina H. E. Crutch FIELD KERNERSVILLE, NORIH CAROLINA (j. T. GUXTER RAMSELR, NORTH CAROLINA Wll.l.lAM I-i i)i.i;i- GRAHAM, NORIH CAROLINA J. L. Lv.vcii V HriE PLAINS, NORTH CAROLINA Paye sevenly-sci ' rn PHIPSICLI, 1924 Sophomore Class Creola Wagoxer BROWN SUMMIT, N. C. D. L. Harrell SUFFOLK, VA. W. S. Weathers RAI.EICH. N. C. Arline Linsey LEXINGTON, N. C. Pat e sfvenly-eighl Page set ' oitynine Freskman Class History N the fall of 1923 we, a band of one hundred and six adventurous young- sters, made our arrival as students at Elon College. We first applied our bewildered brains to the process of matricidation, and after we had attended a few classes we began to know the faculty and each other. Soon that dreadful " lost " feeling began to subside, and had almost liisappeared by the time we were subjected to the careful attention of the Sophomores. And then on November first we organized, electing Howard Richardson president. In football we were brought into the limelight by Richardson. In the class basketball series our team won the championship. Hence, the Freshmen expected to be represented in ever) ' line of sports. With such an auspicious beginning wc feel assured that our class has the manhood and womanhood required for success. For — " We live in deeds, nut ears; In thouvjhts, not lireaths; In feelings, not figures on the dial. We should count time by heart throbs — He lives most «ho thinks most, feels the noblest, acts the best. " resnma n Clc Po em We folk left home for work And four years of it, too, We dare not slack or shirk Or we shall fail — ' tis true, The structure that we frame Will take much thought and care. We strive to earn a name That will be just and fair. ' Tis not fur fame and praise We build this structure grand. But what we ' re going to raise We surely want to stand. " Excelsior " is our m ark. And with this goal for all. Each one will do his part, And the building cannot fall. With the foundation now We start in twenty-three, Though no one knows just how Each piece and brick should be. We want this strong and good, So while our walls are low We pass things as we should, Although the work seems slow. Now during twenty-four The foundation is complete. We find we need a floor, So we dare not take a seat. We ' ll stay right on the job Until in twenty-five It dawns upon us all That toward a wall we strive. The walls are quickly built. And twenty-six is gone ; We have just one year left To put the good roof on. This year, not least, but last. Most honored of them all. We look not on the past, But heed the future ' s call. Class Poet. Vaiie eighty PHIPSICLI, 1924 Colors: I.inciitlcr and CJnIcI Freshman Class Pk(ii . I.. M. Cannon. S onsor Mono: " Ex Officers II. RiciiARi):o I ' lisiJinI K- M- Hook liri-l ' niiJnil Marv A()[)ie White Jkwki, Hughes •,,., GwENnoLVN Patiov Ilisloiian Frances Ti r er i „rt S,( rilary Patje c ' ujiily-onc FRESHMAN CLASS Paye cighty-t ' wo PHIPSICLI, 1924 I-RESHMAX CLASS Page eiglity-tliree PHIPSICLI, 1924 -«rf m). FRESH.MAX CLASS Page eighly-jour PHIPSICLI, 1924 1 Kl.SllALW el, .s.s I ' aijc e ' ujiily-ftve Pai r elf lily-six . .,«. 5..t%i .- . ' . f c ;?;sirv- ' V .. $ f . ' S : V iyr e ' ujhty-srven PHIPSICLI, 1924 Music CI ass Nannie Lou Aldridce Lucy Austin Mary D. Atkinson- Alice Barrett Lucy Boone Georcie Boone Grace Brewer Dell A CorrEx Margaret Corbht Mrs. F. B. Corboy Elizabeth Contrell Ruth Crawford J. B. Crews Gordon Crymes G. C. Crutchfield Mrs. J. H. Dollar J. H. Dollar John Farmer C. P. Flynn Morris Grossman Lillian Harrell Mrs. a. H. Hook Rose Howell Jewel Hughes Mary Tom Hughes Adelia Jones O. C. Johnson Lela Johnson Ruth Klapp Mary Graham Lawrence EuLA Lincoln Arline Lindsey May Lowry Hennie Malone Allie Malone Frankye Marshall M. a. McLeod Arnold McMath Madge Moffitt Florence Moseley Norman Morris Marion Lee Newman Gwendolyn Patton Kathleen Paschall Fred Prescott W. T. Scott W. M. Sexton C. E. Sides c. c. sorrell Mary Stout Elena Tavara Mrs. L. W. Vaughn Ruth VonCannon Donald Wilford C. C. Williams G. L. Williams Mary Addie White Madge Woods Pagr ei(ilily-r ' t( )it Certificate and Diploma Students MaPGE MOFFIT Dki.la Cotten MARr,ARi:T CoRHlTT Ai.iLi: |{arri:tt M AK-i II ALL StR KLR Ch o Ito Mrs. K. S. RAixm Ri in Atkinson ' FRANK. •|; M rsii li, EsSIIC CoTTI-N Jfnnih Cln ' tfr Page, ei jhiy-nine PHIPSICLI, 1924 Page nincly PHIPSICLI, 1924 College Band E. E. Sn ' OTHKRI.v, Uircilor W. T. ScoiT I ' rrsUnil V. W. WooD V riu-l ' rcsiJrrit V. A. LlNULEV Treasurer J. N. Denton Seereltiry V. A. Rawi.S Tromhnne J. N. Pkmon Cornel V. T. ScoiT Cornet J. P. Rogers Cornel R. L. Hll.L . . ■ Cornel M. (;. Wicker Clarinel W. S. Weathers Saxophone W. W. WooDv . E. E. Snotheri.v . W. A. LiNDI.EV . . CJari.ani) Crews . . C. E. Sides . . . . C. G. FOUSHEE . . . . . . Bass Drum . Ilanlone . . . .Illo Illo . Ilass Snare Drum Paije ninety-one PHIPSICLI, 1924 Two-More Orchestra O. C. JOHN ' SOX, Presidn,! „..,,„«« Guilar Ml,-,. Wicker, Secretary anJ frrasunr I mniaui GuHar. Trnnr Banjo S,- - " " " " • ' Imrriain Gui ar - Sides -Imn-uan Gu.tar. fioliu G. P. Crymes CkMe, Guitar, riol,,,, I ' mno Qlartetti; G. P. Crymes pi„, Tr„or (). C. J0HKS3X Second Tenor C E. SinES fi, , g M. G. ICKER Second Bass Page nhiety-livo Domestic Science Class Miss Deloris Morkow, Instructor Members Mabel Cheek Essie Cottex Opal Howell Doris McLean- Marv Stewart Mvrtle Vickers Bess Walker Alice Baldwin- Bessie Hudson Margaret J. Hai.lentixe Madge Woods Lou Heritage LiLLiE Horse Adelia Jones Annie Mae Lackey Dorothy Lowe Blanche Reitzell Helen Rhodes Kathleen Ronev Ruby Rowland NoviE Smith Pniir ninrty-t trrr PHIPSICLI, 1924 Co mmercial Ch Mh.mhers Batilev, Helen ' Bello, Fernando Beougiier, D. L. Dunn, Louise Elder, Fannie Glenn Orr, Nell Shortridge, Dorothy Terrv, Margaret Gav, J. B., Jr. Hartman, Lois KivETT, Mrs. D. A. Lamm, Gretchen Lincoln, Eula Underwood, J. J Williams, G. L. Clapp, W. M. Martin, D. D. May, Thelma McCauley M. a. Miller, Glenn Mitchell, Roy Trotman, H. L. Tlrner, France; Garrison, Mary Lee Stout, Wilev Petty, Jessie Wilson, Emmette Wagoner, Creola RONEY, KaTHERINE Pnye nlnely-four ■ ■ Book III ihlelics Graduate Manager L. M. Cannon As graduate manager of athletics at Elon, Mr. Camion lias meant much. His shrewd business sense and strong personality, linked with his past e.xperience in athletics, has made it po.ssible for him to contribute much to the success of athletics for the two years in which he has been one of the leaders in this part of college life. AVe are grieved to learn that he has offered his resignation, but since he thinks he has not time, we are only glad to have had his willing sei vices for this short time. Coacli Frank B. Corboy Mr. F. B. Corboy has, in the past four ears, brought Elon to the front in athletics by his canny ability as a coach. He has won the confidence of every student here, and has instilled a fighting spirit in the men that has won for the team the name, " Fighting Christian. " We are indebted to Coach Corboy for his s|ileiidid work, rmd we sliouKl give him our support in every way possible. Student Manager W. T. Scott When the .-Xthletic Association realized thai the help of some student was needed to assist the graduate manager, " Hill " Scott was chosen. No better choice could have been made from the student body. His winning smile and unlimited amount of energy has won many friends for the college and has contributed much to the success of the management. I ' aijf ninrly-sei ' rn PHIPSICLI, 1924 " E M en s Club J. R. Barker I ' n- A. I. Braxton- I ' icc-Prcsidnil D. L. Harrell, jR Sccrclaiy and Treasurer ' denl Members F. J. Allsto Robt. C. Brown J. O. Atkinson ' , Jr. W. S. Cardwell J. R. Barker W. C. Elder ORK Brannock E. H. Gilliam A. I. Braxton H. C. Hainer Paul Braxton D. I.. Harrei i., Jr. Alphus Brown Cordon A. Kirm.am; V. A. Lindlev J. M. MC DAMS H. RlCHARDSON P. D. RUDD C. E. Sides John E. Smith J. J. Underwood J. C. Whitesell I ' ai e ninety-ei iht FOOTBALL Paijc ninety-nine Football Review HEX scliool oiiened Coach Corboy hail a very difficult task to perform in th ' j biiililing of an efficient football machine with the material at his disposal. NVhen the call sounded for candidates a number of stars of former years were missing, for eight letter men from last year ' s team iailed to return to school. Captain McAdams, Kirkland, Smith, A. Hrown, A. Hraxton, Whitesell, Thomas, Barker and Hainer were the letter men who reported. Allston, a member of the 1921 team, also returned to school. Coach worked hard and developed the best football team that has ever represented the college. The season opened at Davidson and the " Fighting Christians " surprised the entire state by holding the " Wildcats " to a score of 19 to o. Although defeated, they threw a scare into Davidson and gainied many friends by the fighting spirit shown. The second game played at Lynchburg resulted in a 3 to o victory for us. It was a close game and full of thrills. After many repeated attempts to score, " Tin " Richardson dropped back and kicked a beautifid field goal from the 25-yard line. The entire Elon line played a strong part in this victor ' , for it held like a stone wall. We next traveled to Bristol, Tennessee, and ere defeated by King ' s College, 54 to 6. The only feature in this game was the fact that Elon scored a touchdown. We were one of the two teams that were able to do .so this season. The Hampden-Sidney game was a thriller. Ve won this game, 12 to 7, hut it was only after a hard battle. The " Tigers " came here primed for victory, hut the fighting spirit displayed b ' the Maroon and (jold eleven was too much tor them. The entire team worked fine in this game. Kirkland featured by his line plunges. Emory and Henry was next defeated, 6 to o. This was a slow game, and the worst one we had all year. We went into this gam-, feeling as though we could win easily, and we took it for granted that we would not ha e to overexert ourselves. Trinity next defeated us, 39 to O, in the mystery game of the year. We outpla ed them, scored more first downs than they, but we were hopelessly outlucked. It seemed that every time there was a fumble a Trinity man would reco er it in an open field and race for a touchdown. Guilford vas defeated in the next game, in Cireensboro, 7 to o. This was a real good game, and it was a case of two small colleges with a world of fighting spirit pitted against each other. It was the cleanest game we played during the year. The banner game of the season was the last game played. Wake Forest came here confident of an easy victory. Every sportswriter in the state had it doped out that Elon would be badly mistreated. Wake Forest just barely won by the score of 9 to 6. It was the most stubbornly fought game an Elon team has ever played. The entire Elon team played together as a unit, and was by far the best game all season. Wake Forest was picked as the .second best team in the state, and the fact that Elon held them to such a low score speaks well of the ability of Coach Corboy. Par;r nnr hunJrrJ PHIPSICLI, 1924 J. M. McAdams, Captain -Mark, a a defensive fullhack, is rated as one ot the best in the state. His deadly tackling was a feature of every game Elon played. Mark knows how to tackle, and has plenty of nerve to do it. His line plunging proved that when he is called upon to carry the ball, he always gained the necessary yardage. Mark doesn ' t know what the word " |iiit " means. He is a fighter from the word go. He has another year ot football to play, and we are hoping he returns to school to take postgraduate work. Pagr nnr hundred one PHIPSICLI, 1924 Patje one Iiu)uircd two PHIPSICLI, 1924 iihle He JoHX C. Whitesell, Tackle, Cii itain-Llect " Red, " a etcran of three haul seaMins, proved to lie one of the best lirieinen developed at I ' .lon. His do-or-die spirit, coupled with an uncannv aliilit to diagnose plays, made him a tower of strength in the line. " Red " has the ability and plenty of fighting spirit. We look for him to lead his team on the field next year with the same spirit as he has alwavs shown. He will make an ideal captain, and one who ought to bring Elon ' s first football championship here. I). L. 11 ARRHLL, Jr., " f EM. " Ilalfha.k . punter, a great interferer, a line plunger, and a great fighting spirit made " Lern " a val asset to the team. His great work in Hampden-Sidney game will be well remembered, gave his best at all times to Elon. " Lein " has two big years before him. John- E. Smith, " Babv F.ace, " Tacklf John has represented Elon on the gridiron for the last time, but we can alwavs depend on him as a loyal supporter, just as much as he as a fighter for Maroon and Ciold. He leaves behind him a record that is hard to s urpass. His name will go down in the history of F.lon athletics as one doing a large part in laviiig a foundation for cleaner and better sports. He is expected to return next year and assist Coach Corboy in building a stronger team. J. R. B.arker, " Jesse, " Cuard " Jesse " came back this year determined to make a place on the team, and he certainly did. He is a hard hitter, a hard tackier, and a determined fighter. On defense, the opponents always found him like a stone wall. H he hits life as hard and with the same spirit that lie pul into tlie gridiron games, success will follow. Paye one liurulred tin G. A. KlRRI-AXl), " Chl Bin-, " (Jn irtir i uk " ( " hubby, " as he is Isriowii on and aroinul the campus, proved to be a good general. He was speedy and able to sidestep with uncanny ability. As to hitting the line and running the ends, he could not be surpassed. We are sorry you have but one more year on the gridiron, but we feel that it has great things in store for you. Just continue the good work you have been doing. W. C. Eldkr, " Ci.iit-, " En l Elder came into the limelight in the Trinity game. His ability to receive short forward passes and to leg the pigskin for long gains won for him the praise of the student body, ' ou have one more ear before you in football. W ' e hope that it ma be a big and successful one. A. Browne, " Alt. " End " Alf " was shifted from tackle to end this season, and he proved himself capable of the position. He was able to diagnose the plays of the enemies. As to grabbing the pigskin from the air, he was there with the goods. He is a hard fighter and a hard worker. He will be back next year. H. R. RicHARo.sox, " Tixv, " Eiul " Tiny " came to us from Suffolk High School, where he enjoyed a successful career at football. He was the smallest man on the team, but made his presence felt by that fighting spirit of his. At drop-kicking he was a wonder. It was his trusty toe that won the Lynchburg game. " Tiny " has three vears before him. I ' nije oiii- hundtrd four PHIPSICLI, 1924 J. F. Allston, " Frankie, " Guard Frank came back to us after one year of absence. He proved that he haii not forgotten football. He is a hard tackier, a hard fighter and is always full of " pep. " When called upon to run interference, he is there with the goods. With one more year on the gridiron, we expect him to find a regu lar berth on the . ' 11-State eleven. J. L,. HiATT, " LaWRRXCFI, " (Jlinrlrrhci L- Lawrence is a hard fighter. He hit the line with the power of a kicking mule. He aUvays had the drive and vim that go to make a football player. He has but one more year, and we expect him to make a regular place on the team. R. C. I ROWNT., " Bob, " End This was " Bob ' s " first year at football, but he certaiidy did show that he was a footb He was a fright to the enemy when it came to tackling. He was as good on oflense on defense. It can be said of " Bob " that he put his best into the game. He has one on the gridiron at Elon. V ' . S. CardwIiI,!,, " HlG 15o ■, " (.nimd This was Cardwell ' s first year in football, but he played like an old timer. He is w and always ready when he is called upon. If you need a gain just call the play over to and he is there with the goods. He has three more ears on the gridiron, ant! we cn things from him. all genius. as he was more year ide awake Cardwell, pect great Page onr Iiundrfd five PHIPSICLI, 1924 C. E. Sides, " Field General, " Ilalflidrk Sides came back this year with a fighting spirit and deterjnination that made for him a place on the team. He could pass with accuracy, run the ends, or hit the line. The opposing team never knew what to expect from him. These facts, combined with the spirit he put in the game, made him a valuable man tn the team. A. I. Braxtox, " Brack, " (Center Another season closes with Hraxton accounted for in every minute of play. He, not only was then, but he made the opposing team realize his presence. " Brack " is an all-round football player, a clean, brave, and hard fighting lad. He has one more year, and we expect to see him make it the best season he has ever had. Ole Boy, just continue the good ivork (iii liave been doing. H. C. Hainer, " Haixer, " Iliilfhink Ilainer played his second year on the varsity, and h( runner, his punts traveled high and far. Long will he hi did it well. He was a great end remembered by the end run that he made in the Wake Forest game. It ivas this gain that put us in scoring distance. His speed will be missed next season. Page one liuiulred six Football Results, 1923 September 22 — At Davidsuii October 6 — At Lynchburg, Virginia October 13 — At Bristol, ' irginia October 20 — At Elon . . . October 27 — At Elon . . . November 3 — At Greensboro November 10 — At Greensboro November 17 — At Elon . . Elon . Elon . Elon . Elon . Elon . Elon . Elon 13a ' idson ly Lynchburg o King College .... 5+ Hampden-Sidney . . 7 Emory and Henry . . o Trinity 39 CJuilford o Wake Forest .... 9 Football Schedule, 1924 September 20 — Davidson at Davidson. September 27 — Clemson at Clemson. October 4 — Lynchburg at Lynchburg. October 18 — Hampden-Sidney at llanipden-Sidney October 15 — Emory and Henry at Emory, ' irginia. November i- — Trinity at I urham. November 8 — King College at Elon. November 15 — Wake Forest at Wake Forest. Page one hundred seven PHIPSICLI, 1924 Pafff one hundrrd rii Zil PHIPSICLI, 1924 Paije one Iiundrrd nine R. C. (Rob ) Browne, Guard " Rob " lias plavcil with IJon for tliiee cars. Tliis yi-ar lu ' was captam. He was a capable leader tor his team, and has made an enxiablc record for liimself. He was shifted in the first part of the season from forward to jiuard, where he played an important jiart in forniintr a good defense. His accuracy to cage long shots was a terror to the op]ionents and liis dribbling a feature of every game. It would not seem gooii if he were not to be back with the Maroon and ( Told quintet next car. Paiji- one Iiuiulred ten BASKETBALL SQLAD Basketball Results, 1924 amiary anuar " amiary anuary anuary anuary anuary February February February February February February February February ebruary March i 5-At 12— At 1 6— At 2 3— At 26— At 28— At 29— At 30-At 6— At 9 — At 1 3— At 1 4 — At 16— At 2=— At 23— At 28— At 29 — At —At El, Hlnn .... Elon .... Elon .... . Elon . Elon . Elon . Elon . Elon . Elon Elon . Elon . Elon . Elon . Elon . Elon , Elon . Elon . Elon Elon . Elon . Elon 20; Ncu berry 34; (ireensboro " Y " . . . Chapel Hill . Raleigh . . . Lynchburg, ' a. Blacksburg, a. Emorv, Va. . Elon . . . Statesville 34; North Carolina State . 28; Lvnchburg . ' thletic Club 33; V. P. I 37; Emory and Henry . . 25 ; John B. Stetson Universi 34; Statesville " Y " . . y . Elon . . . Elon . . . Elon . . . 17; North Carolina State . 10; William and Mary . . 1 I ; Wake Forest . . ' . . Elon . . . (luilford . . Wake Forest Ourham . . 29 ; Lenoir 32 ; (Juilford 30; Wake Forest .... in 19; ' Erinitv Page one hundred eleft ' P ' • K } J. M. McAdams, " Mark, " Guard Never has a man given more to liasketball at Eloii than " Mark. " He played his last game this season, and the student body, as well as the team, will miss him. His wonderful ability as a guard, plus his clean sportsmanlike fighting, makes it hard to give him up. " Mark " has never been known to lose his head on the court, and he always plays with a great determination to do his best. j. R. IIarker. " Jt ss, " b ' uru-ard " Jess " is a forward that is always on the job when the ball is tipped. He comes in after it and starts it going. When he gets set to shoot, you can count the points. His determination and fighting spirit has been an inspiration to the team. We are sorrv that this is your last year. We wish you the best of luck. Alpheus Hrowxe, " Alf. " (Captain-VJcct) . Center For two years " Alf " has held the center position on the Maroon and Gold five. This past year found him in his best form, and he has done much to make the team a success. He is good at crip shots, and his hobby is to shoot from the corner of the court. We are expecting you back next year with all the fight and pep of former years. R. L. Hill, " Moxk, " Forward Hill is a general utility man. He played almost every position and played well. His ability to break up plays and do the unexpected thing is characteristic of his playing. He has a wonderful ability as a basketeer, and we expect him to be oiie of the best to ever wear a Maroon and Gold uniform. You have just begun — make it a success. Page one iiunJreJ twelve PHIPSICLI, 1924 Pail Braxton. " Brack. " Ciiurd " Brack " is a conl. steady player, never losing his head, lie is a k " oiI defensive man, ahvay wide awake, and un the joh. We expect you to make a regular place next year. J. V. V()I.1 A, " FrIM), " l ' ljlU ll(l ' (tliva came to us irom I5e!ha ' en Hij h School. This is his first year on the team. He is an nfTensive player and is an aicnrate shot from almost any position on the court. He has three more years to serve, and we arc lookinti forward with eat er expectancv to his -ervlces on the court. J. (). Atkixsox, Jr., " Oscar, " Fonnir l This is ' ■()s ' ar " s " first year to make a letter. In the Wake Forest game he looked his best. He is light on his feet, a good shot and a hard worker. One more year awaits you; make it a good one. Par)e one hundied tliirleen Basketball Review, 1924 S S H ' - basketball team, while iiDt up to the staiulanl of former tv- Mf years, was all that couKl be expected from the material on to (f©BQ haiul. Fix, Marlette, Jones, and Perry, letter nun from l : last year, were lost to the team. A. Browne, R. IJrowne and McAdams were the regulars, and Barker, substitute, who remained as a nucleus, aroiuid which to build a team. The early season games showed that the new material could not be favorably compared with that lost. After losing to Newberry anil Guilford, the team came back strong and won five games in a row before tasting defeat. The competition this year was much stronger, due to the other teams showing great improvement over last season. This fact, along with others mentioned above, were reasons that Elon was forced to accept defeat in a number of games. In out-of-state games Elon was more successful. V. P. I., Emory and Henry, and Stetson University were defeated. William and Mary and Newberry won from the team. Considerable improvement was shown during the latter part of the season, when Guilford, Wake I ' orest and Trinity were met. These teams were all favored to win by large scores, but the Maroon and (rold qiu ' nt held them to close scores. All things considered, the team this year was a success. Capt. Robert Browne led his te.am in scoring, and proved to be a leader well liked by his teammates. Hill, a Freshman, showed much promise, and lii ; ra|iid development stamps him as a coming star in the future. McAdams antl Barker will he lost through graduation. Mark has |ilayed four years and [esc three on the Maroon and (lold cpiint. Paijf our huihiri ' d fourteen Page one hundred fifteen Baseball Review, 1923 HE 1923 baseball team, although not up to the standard, was not bad in many respects. The fact that the team defeated strong opponents in the last two games shows that it was not easily conquered. Three of these six letter men were pitchers. The letter men from the 1922 team who reported for training were: Captain Underwood, Perry, Marlette, Barker, Fogleman and Brown. The team was largely made up of new men, and it was late in the season before they were in smooth running condition. Our season opened at Vaice Forest on March 30. The Elonites played a very good " game in the field, but they were unable to hit the Wake Forest pitcher, and the game was lost, 3 to I. The following day Elon crossed bats with North Carolina State at Raleigh. The game was played in weather more suitable for football, and the Techs took the big end of a slugging feast by an 8 to 6 count. On Easter Monday the students went to (ireensboro and saw their team defeated, 7 to 4, by the Ciuilford boys. The score was tied until the ninth inning, then the Quakers rallied and added three runs to their score. After playing the Charlotte Hornets on April 3, the team continued their trip into South Carolina and (ieorgia. The game with Wofiford was rained out, and on April 5 Elon was defetated by Piedmont, 6 to 3. Two games were played with North Georgia Agricultural College on April 6 and 7. The Maroon and Gold team played well and succeeded in winning both games by a close score. On April 2, Elon played North Carolina State on the home field and lost to them, 8 to 3. The next day Vake Forest gave them a second licking by a 4 to i score. Guilford came to Elon April 17 and the team was hoping to reap revenge, but a run in the ninth inning smashed their hopes of shaking the " jinx. " Another game had gone " blooie. " Although still playing true to form, Lynchburg defeated Maroon and Gold in the ninth inning after being held scoreless until this point. The team was still a victim of the " jinx, " which had been following them all seasoti, when they made a trip to Lenoir and Davidson on April 20 and 21. In the game with Trinity on April 24 the Elon team made more errors than hits and runs together. This game was a decided ictory for Trinity. When Lenoir invaded our territory, April 27, all previous " dope " was upset, and they were handed a 4 to 3 defeat. The most thrilling game played on the home ground was with Davidson on May 3. The score stood i and 1 until the eighth inning, when Elon pushed over the winning run. The team should not be judged entirely by the number of games won and lost, for many of the games were lost by a very small score. It was the inability of the team to hit when hits meant runs that pushed Elon off as a winner. Those men winning letters or adding stars were as follows: Captain Underwood, Perry, Marlette, Barker, Fogleman, Brown, J. Underwood, Gilliam, Lituiiey, Hooks, Braxton and Patton. Page one hundred sixteen J. R. ( " JEssf; ' ) barker Captain 1024. liasrliall Team Baseball Results oi tlie 1923 S eason March 30 — At Wake Forest March 31 — At Raleigh . . Apri 2— At CJreensboro Apri 3-At Charlotte . Apri 5-At Demorest, (Jeorgia Apri 6— At Dahlonega, Georgia Apri 7-A. Dahlonega, Georgia Apri II— At Eloii .■ . . Apri 12— At Elon . . . Apri 1 7 — At Elon . . . Apri 18— At Elon . . . Apri 20— At Hickorv Apri 21 — At Davidson . Apri 24 — At Durham Apri 27— At Elon . . . May 3-At Elon . . . Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon 6 + I 3 6 5 I 5 0; 4 4; 4; State Wake Forest North Carolin Guilford .... Charlotte League . Piedmont .... North Georgia A. C North Georgia A. C North Carolina State Wake Forest Guilford . Lynchburg Lenoir . Davidson Trinity . Lenoir . Davidson Parte oir hundred sefenteen Baseball Prospectus When the winter indoor sport was ended and the warm spring days began, Coach Corboy issued the call for base- ball. About thirty men reported on Comer Field for prac- tice and among this nuinlicr were only six letter men of last season. It is hard trt say what our coming season will be under the existing circumstances. Captain Barker, a four-year man on the team, and one of the best pitchers in the state, will lead the team, and we are sure e will find him a deserving leader. Captain Barker, R. Browne, and t nderwood are the letter men of last season who will likely constitute the pitching staff, while Sides and Rndriquez are working behind the bat. Lindley and Gilliam, one-year men, are looking good in the infield, and Paul Braxton, another letter man of last season, is looking good in the outfield. . ' Xmnng the new men and those who have not made their letter are A. Brown and Crumpton in the infield and A. Braxton and Kirkland in the outfield. All of these are showing real base- ball ability. -Mlston, who was a member of the ' 22 team, has not been able to report for practice yet, due to an in- jury received in playing football, but we expect hi?n to re- port soon. Prospects are not as brilliant as we would like for them to be, but we feel sure we are going to have a team that will honor the college and prove a success. Coach Corboy is working the team hard and we can always depend on him for a good club. Paffe one liundifd e ' ujiilcen PHIPSICLI, 1924 Baseball ScKeJule, 1924 March 27 — Trinity at Durham. April 1— Wake Fore t at Walie Forest. April 2— N. C. State at Raleigh. .April 4 — W ' ofForil at Spartanburg, S. C. .April 5 — i;)aviclsoii " at Davidson. .April 10 — Ilampilen-Sidney at Hampden-Siilnev. .April I I — Lynchburg at I.. ruhburg. •April 12 — Wake Forest at F.lon. April 16— N. C. State at Elon. April 19 — (ireensboro Patriots at (Jre April 21 — (niilford at Greensboro. April 22— .Atlantic Christian College at Elon April 25 — Lenoir at ElDn. April 28— Open. May I — Open. May 5— I ' rinity at Elon. May 8— Ilampden-Sidney at Elon. Pagi- line hundred ninrlern £ u (Ti 3 cr . J. Ai E. Co L. P D. C m s ? .S d 1 o ni , o P 1 » ( ni pq 5 0j , w d w ' " H-; t Page one hundrrd twenty Page one hundred tiienly-one PHIPSICLI, 1924 rac k s quae H. C. Hainkk. Cafltiin Ilalf-Mile and lOO-Yard Dash P. D. RuDi) M ' ' e and Half-Mile Y. D. Branxock Mile and Half-Mile F. L. GiBBS Hurdles and 400 M. G. Wicker Hurdles and 220 J. L. Lynch Mile and Two-Mile Graydon Foushee 220 and 440 G. R. Miller 44° a " cf Mile W. A. Seauell 440 and 220 G. A. Pearse Javelin and Shot-Put W. C. Elder Hurdle and Discus J. M. McAoams High Jump and Broad Jump I ' agf nni ' iurulri l tiuenly-tivo PHIPSICLl, 1924 Page one hundred t v;enty-lhree PHIPSICLI, 1924 Tennis Team Oscar Atkinson, Captain Marvin Johnson Howard Richardson J. Newman Denton Fred Voliva James P. Rogers H. C. Hainer Par e one hundred tix.-enly-four Gymnasium Team B. W. Everett Dim or FiXLEv Thomas lssisla„t Dim lor H. L. Trotmax, Jr Caplain F. L. GiBBS Oravdox Foushek V. L. Jones V. C. (!u,i,iam ]. E. Watts M. G. Wicker P. D. Rudu J. p. Rogers O. I,. Harkfil, Jr. " - •. n. Brannock This team held no intercollegiate meels; it only gave pul.lii- exhibitions. The men became very skilled in acrobatic stunts and i( is their intention to promote this torm of athletics in college. Page one hundred t ' nenly-fi ' ve Pagi ' one Iiiutdrcd I ' wcnly-six Book IV Organizations and Clubs Page one l.unareJ turnly-nini ' PHIPSICLI, 1924 Page one liundifJ l iirty PsipKelian Roster Adams, Victoria Aldridce, Nannie Alcorn, Mable Bingham, Lvde Bowman, Margaret Brewer, Grace Burton, Marjorie Caston, Louise Cheek, Mable Cotten, Della CoiTEN, Essie Cowing, Ola King Dollar, Mrs. J. H. Dunn, Nannie Sue DuRant, Winnie Elder, Fannie Glenn Floyd, Annie Lee FuLGHUM, Rose Harris, Nettie HOMEWOOD, Louise Horn, Lillie Hammer, Buelah Lee Ito, Chiyo Lamm, Gretchen Lawrence, Mary G. Lindsay, Arline Lowe, Dorothy Martin, Bessie McLean, Doris Morrow, Eunice Nobles, Marie Oi.LivpR, Salme Mae Pascall, Kathleen Patton, Gwendolyn Philips, Eunice Jane Rowland, Margaret SocKWELL, Mamie Strader, Kate Vance Stry ' ker, Mary Hall Tuck, Clara Weber, Alice White, Mary Addie Page one hundred thirty-one Psiphelian Literary Society AXXIAI. EXTKRTAIXAIEXT, Al ' RlI. 1 9, 1924 " The Lady of the Library " A Comedy Drama in Three Acts, by F. A. L . Painton Dramatis Persosae Judge Oliver W ' hitininb, the big man of Riishmore Marv Hall Strvker Burr P dgeworth, a high school student DoRiS McLean Rev. Harding, a young preacher Bessie Martin The Postman Alice Weber Samuel Shadrack Sherman, the janitor Ari.ine Lindsay Mrs. F.dgeworth, Burr ' s mother, president Library Board Marjorie Burton Miss Crompton, a high school teacher Nannie Aldridge Mrs. Clara Nelson, mother of Ruth Clara Tuck Ruth, the postman ' s bride Annie Lee Floyd Katherine Carter, the village poetess Margaret Rowland Susanne, the movie actress Rose Fulchum Almira Hazle vood, the librarian ' s slim sister Mable Cheek Rachel Hazlewood, the librarian ' s weighty sister Louise Homewood Pearl Reynolds, the assistant librarian Fannie Ci.enn Elder Avis Hazlewood, the lady of the library Oella Gotten Directors Essie Mae Cotten Pr,sUrnt Mamie Sockwell Miiiuii ir Vocal Selections Madge Mofhij Kate Strader, I ' iniiisl Marshals Victoria Adams, ( ' hicf Ruby Rowland Ciivo Iio Mary Addu; White CJwendolyn Patton l-anr Iniihtri ' il t iirty-lwo PHIPSICLI, 1924 I ' Sii ' H lu.iAN i; ti;rtaini;r.s Page one hundred thiily-tlirec PHIPSICLl, 1924 fage one hundred thirty-four Psykaleon Rostei Atkixson, Rlbv Austin, Llcv Ballentine, Marcarei Banks, Dessie Barrett, Alice Battlev, Helen- Black, Judith CoRBiTT, Margaret Crawford, Ruth Cannon, Mrs. C. M. DiMMicK, Freda Foster, Mary Lee CiLNiEK, Jennie Harrell, Lillian Hook, Frances Howell, Opal Howell, Rose Hudson, Bessie Johnson, Lelia Jones, Adelia Lackey, Annie Mae Lincoln, Clarene Marshall, Frankye McCoLLUM, Elizabeih McCoLLUM, Violet Myers, Zondal MosELEY, Florence Pace, Ora Belle Reitzell, Blanche Simpson, Annie Smith, Alma Somers, Myrtle Stewart, Mary SroiT, Mary Stout, Wiley Tarkington, Esther Taylor, Thelma Turner, Frances Vickers, Myrtle VonCannon, Ruth Williams, Mary Lee Watkins, Louise Watkins, Mary Herbert Woods, Madge Wright, Mable Young, Fo e Tavara, Elena Page one hundred Ihirly-five Psykaleon Literary Society PRESENTS " AM I INTRUDING? ' ' A Mystery Comedy in Tliree Acts Al ' RiL 26, 1924 Dramatis Perso.vae Mrs. Hastings Freda Dimmick Blair Hoover Florence Moselev Ernest Rathbura Frankye Marshall Marjorie ' are Clarene Lincoln Dickie Waldrnn Zondal Myers Mona Lillian Harrell Horace ' are Helen Battlev ' iolet Vare RuBV Atkinson Peter Ruth Crawford Dora Isabell Cannon Gerald Mays Alice Barrett Jane Annie Simpson Lucy Ausii iJrnl Marslnily Mary Lee Williams, C iiif Mabel Wright Mary Herbert Waikins Myrtle Vickers Opal Howell Chorus Mary Lkk Foster, Director Margaret Corbitt Frances Turner Mary Stout Margaret J. Ballentine Wiley Stout Louise Watkixs Adelia Jones Jennie Gunter Dramalic Coaili Annie Mae Lackey Slatje Director Page one hundred thirty-six PSYKALEON ENTERTAIN 1:RS Pa IP onr iiincirr,! l iirly-se-vell Page onr liunJrrA lliirly-riijlit Clio Roster Atkissox, Oscar Abell, S. H. Banks, J. T. Bello, Fern ' axdo Beoucher, D. L. Combs, A. L. Caddell, J. M. Cardwell, V. S. Crews, G. B. Davis, J. P. Dunn, C. V. Elder, V. C. Gav, J. B., Jr. HUDSOX, S. P. Harrell, D. L., Jr. Hainer H. C. ISLEV, G. R. JoxES, J. H. JOXES, D. W. Jacksox, C. C. KiRBV, J. D. I.vxcH, J. L. Mii.I-ER, G. R. Morris, N. V. McLEOn, V. I.. McLeod, M. A.. Jr. moormax, h. g. Pearce G. a. Norman " , W. T. Prescott, F. H. Rawls, F. a. Richardson, H. Rodriguez, Maxuel Rainey, F. C. Seawell, W. a. Sexton, W. M. Thomas C. H. Watsox, L. V. White, G. C. Weathers, W. S. Page one hundred lliirly-nine PHIPSICLl, 1924 Tke Clio Literary Society I ' RRSEXTS ' THE HUT " ))• I ' an ' mh Harn ' ktt Lixsk ' i ' February 22, 1924 Dramatis Pkrsonae MacGrcgor Spillaiie Chapman ' White John Rand II. C. Haiker James Lodge D. L. Beougher Hallam Carleton W. S. Weathers Simon Semple C. W. Dunn Lawrence Orme A. L. Combs Abner W. A. Seawell Grimes L. V. Watson Dicky Garland Crews McKinnon Percy Hudson Lane F. A. Rawles Program Welcome Address J- T. Banks Act I Blackface Sketch " What Street? " Clyde Raisey George J. H. Jones Nicodemus A Sketch Krazv Kat Dardin Jones Jack IL Richardson Messenfjer Boy Act II Music by College Orchestra Professor Greenwood, Coach W. C. Elder, Stage Manatirr S. II. Ani:i,[., Sinijf Dirnlnr Marshals J. B. Gay, C ilrf D. I.. IIarrei.i. Fernando Bello Par r mil ' IninAiiJ folly PHIPSICLI, 1924 CLIO ENThRTAIXERS Page one hundred jorty-one Page nnc hundred forly-liio PKilologian Roster Allston, F. J. Apple, V. J. AUMAV, E. W. Barber, J. D. Barker, J. R. Bennett J. R. Brannock, Y. D. Braxton, A. I. Braxton, Paul Brown, Robert CoRBiTT, Jack Crutchfield, G. C. Crutchfield, H. E. Crvmes, G. p. Denton, J. N. Dollar, J. H. Ezell, Lacv FOLSHEE, C. G. GiBBS, F. L. Gilliam, C. W. GlLLUM, E. H. Gordon, C. W. Green, B. L. Green, James GuNN, R. H. CjUNTER, G. T. Hiatt, J. L. Hill, R. L. Hook, A. H. Hook, C. V. Hook, R. M. Huev, T. V. James, L. G. Johnson, Blrnetie Johnson, M. M. Johnson, O. C. Johnson, R. W. KiRKLAND, G. A. LiNDLEY, W. A. LVNAM, S. M. Mann, G. C. Mav, H. W. McAdams, J. M. Newman, Charles Patrick, M. L. Peel, Henry Rogers, J. P. RUDD, P. D. Scott, W. T. Sires, C. E. Simpson, J. ' . Smiih, J. E. Snotherly, E. E. Stanley, M. G. Terrell, W. B. iTLEY, R. V. VOLIVA, T. F. Watts, J. E. WliriESEI.L, J Wicker, Dan Wicker, M. G. Woody, S. D. Walker, Allen Williams, G. L U ' richt, T. F. C. Paffe one hundred fnrly-three Tne Pnilologian Literary Society Annual Entertainment NOVEMUHR, 29, 1923 PROGRAM Welcome W. H. Terrkll Recent Scientific Discoveries F. L. Gibbs College Cuts F. J. Ai-lstox and J. P. Rogers " Where Did We (,et It? " A. H. Hook Dialogue — " A Dutch Cocktail " G. C. Manx and J. D. Barber Oration — " Nil Desperaiuium ' W. T. Scott Short Story (original) M. L. Patrick Negro Sermon G. C. Crltchfield Original Poem Siox M. Lyxam Pantomime: " O , III,,, .- , »,• " — M. G. Staxi.ev, E. W. Avm x. J. R. Kexxett, R. M. Hook, J. E. CoRBirr, W. W. W ' oodv, J. E. SMnii. T. V. Hvnv, C. L. Ezell. Quiirtit J. H. Dollar O. C. JOHXSOX G. L. WiLLWMS C. E. Sides Onhrsira o. c. joiixson Gordon Crvmes Burxette Johxsox Dan Wicker J. N. Dextox E. E. Snotherly C. E. Sides C. G. Foushee M. G. Wicker J. P. Rogers Elltci Idliuiu nt ( r.iiliilllhc j. D. Barri-r, Chairman P. D. Rum) V,. C. Manx W. B. Terrell O. C. Joiixson j liirsh(ds J. C. WiilTESELL, Chief C. W. Gordon R. W. Utley J. L. Hiatt W. a. Likdle ' . Page one hu)iilre,i forty-fnitr I ' Ull.Ol.OGI W FXTHRTAINTRS Page one liunJr,d furly-fii e PHIPSICLl, 1924 Psiphelian Commencement Essayists Kate Stradhr Sul jnt: " One Little City ' Bessie Martin Siihject: " Reginnings " Page one Iiuriilred forty-six PHIPSICLI, 1924 Psykaleon Commencement Essayists Mary Lee VIl,LIA.Ms Sti ' jcit: " In Harmony " Rose Howii.i. Siih]t(t: " A L ' nivcrsal r.anfiuage " I ' liiii- (inr hunilrcd forty-srvrn PHIPSICLI, 1924 Clio Commencement Orators S. H. Aiuu.i. Siih ' jril: " Pushing Hack Horizons " W. C. Eldiir Siihicci: " Social Unrest " Page one hunJre l fnrty-ri il PHIPSICLI, 1924 Philolo ian Commencement Orators V. H. Ti:rri:ll Stil)]nt: " J ' eace Anions: the Nations " R. W. Utli;v Sii ijcrt: " The Call of Aincn ' can Manhood " Paiji- one liunJrrd forty-nine PHIPSICLI, 1924 iHaroon anb olb INDlLAllS THKMDM i ' iiii . YtAR IN HISTORY OF TH( ct o mm .s-i avii Ji Usji a=y Piii r one IiunJrcJ fifty PHIPSICLI, 192 4 " Maroon and Gold A Weekly Journal of Collejie Life Official Publication of the Stutleiu Dody ami Alumni of Elon College ElJITORLAI, StAFT S.OS M. LVNAM Ji,g W. H. Tkrrfli Mana,,irt,j Editor C. V. HnnK .■. , „,. f,„. ,itu,„ni Y. A. Rawles I ' lihliiily Editor Hlsixess St.akf V. C. Elder Ilusin.ss M,iiui,„r W.J.Apple hslstant Rusinrss Mana,j,r J. H. Dollar Cirailation Manager E. E. SXOTHERLV hsistani C ' lnutation Manayrr Kate Straoeb hsistant Cinula ion Maiuu ir Sallie Mae Oliver hsistani Circulation Manayrr J. N. Dextok Idirrtisinff Manager J. O. Atkixsox, Jr hsistani .ld vrrlising Manager Page one hundred fifty-one PHIPSICLI, 1924 ., ! — -ygt-- ; A, " , ,. , ...l,x ,: P ©Rudd edihjr inChKf- PHIPSICLI STAFF -ji.; " " i K 1 J. D Bather ■ Hur»totJf- Editor as B ' J f Art E .1or 1 ' ' it :rT .r:;r: ' .:prr . ' . ? Paijf our liunJitii jijly-twn PHIPSICLI, 1924 Intercollegiate Debate El.ON vs. E.MORV AX!) H I XRV Oli-.RV: Ri ' iolvid. That the Defeated Hcinus .Measure Shcniiil He . " X.loptec Elon Affirmative (at E!on) G. C. Mann O. C. Johnson- Elon NeRative (at Emory and Henry) H. C. Hain ' f.r Joe T. Banks I ' m ,- on, ' iinulir,! fifly-llnn PHIPSICLI, 1924 Intercollegiate Debate Ei.ox vs. Lenoir Query: Resohc l, That tlic Interallied Way Debts, Growing Out of the World War, Should Be Cancelled. Elon .Affirmative (at Lenoir) V. H. Tkkreli. M. L. Patrick Elon Negative (at Elon) J. O. Atkinson, Jr. Hknrv Peel I ' liiji ' one iiniilirJ fifly-foiir PHIPSICLI, 1924 Wmm NTER COLUGfATL DEBATERS ; Triangfular Intercollegiate Debate Ij,(i vs. Erskinf AM) Frfsi! ti;ri. x Coi,i.i:r,i-s nri-R -: Rcsolviil. That the l.iiiteil States ( in i-n;iii T,t Slioiilil (nant a Homis to the W-tcrans of the World War. .1 ffirii uifivr (I ' rfsh.sti-riari ColleKe at Krskiiic) J. N. Dkntosi F. I.. Clinns Nr ti ive (Erskine at Prcslnterian CiilleKe) J. ' i ' . Banks II. C. IlAINIK PaffP one liumln-d fiflyfive Freshman-Sophomore Debate April iS, 1924 Query: Resolved, That Congress Should Enact Uniform Marriage and Divorce Laws for All the St.ites. Sophomores — Neytilivi Florence Moselev Arline Llvdsav M. G. Wicker J. P. Davis Fi I shiiun — A jjiniKitku Frances Turner Marie Nobles F. H. Prescott R. M. Hook Paijr nne JiuiitlrrA fifly-six Patjf one liundrcd fijly-sevcn Mini steria 1 A ssociation Officers C. Ckl rcui ' iELu I ' ll- A. H. MoOK ricc-Prisiiicnl V. L. McLeoii Srcrctary F. L. GiBBi Treas urer Mr .MHERS G. C. CRurcHFiELn H. E. Crutch FIELD J. H. Dollar James P. Davis F. L. GiBBS H. C. Hainer A. H. Hook C. G. ISLEY S. M. Lynam H. W. May W. L. McLeod G. A. Pearce W. T. ScoiT W. B. Terrell H. E. ISLEV Carl Clapp J. R. Bennett M. A. Pollard Howard Richardson O. C. Lo W. M. Lov T. F. VVricht Page one imuheJ fifty eiijlil PHIPSICLI, 1924 Religious Activities Association Cabinet W. r. Scott . . ' ,,,„ ,„ Nannie Aldridge ria-l ' ii uJiiii F. L. GiRBS Snn-laiy uiut Tnasiini; Chauman, lluJ, ,l Commill,;- Jennie Gunter C mir„u„i, Social Commill.e A. H. Hook Chairman. Study Cnurse R. H. CJl ' XN Cluiirmaii. C.n.uh Mnliiujs G. C. Mann Chairman. Cmiimunity Srr-virr. Su ' ,rinhnJrnl Sunday Si huol Page one hundred fifly-nine PHIPSICLI, 1924 Christian Endeavor Cabinet R. H. GuN-v I ' raiJc Essie Cottev Vice-President Mabel Cheek Secretary Division- Leaders Lelia Johnson F. L. GiBBS Rlbv Rowland Page one hutuireA sixty PHIPSICLI, 1924 The Young Women s Christian Association Cabinet Otficers Victoria Adams I ' rrsidcnl I.ucv Austin Trrasurrr Bessie Martix I ' iti ' -I ' rcsidrni Mary Lee Foster Pianist Jekn-ie Gunter S,-(riiary Dii.i.A CoiTEN Choir l iri-ilor Rose Howeli Rrfinilir Ch.airmkx of C ).m.mitt[;e.s Kate Straoer Mrmhersliif Maroarit J. Hai.i.etine .... Puhticity Annie Mae I.ackev .... Memhi-n ii Rlr Rohi.and Publicity Marjorir Bi ' RioN Sniial Lillian Harreli Social Service Sarah Cariir Rdii ious Mamie Sockvvei.i. . . . World Fclloivs iip Frankve Marshall . . . Indcryraduate Representative Page one hundred sixty-one Young Men ' s CKristian Association Cabinet p. D. Rldd Pr.siJnil M. G. Wicker Vur-I ' r,: ' nlnil M. A. McLeoi) Snretary Page one Imndred sixty-lv;n I ' aije one hundred sixly-tlirec PHIPSICLI, 1924 STUDF.XT SENATE Page one hundred sixty-jour PHIPSICLI, 1924 STLDRXT COUNCIL Page one hundred slxly-five PHIPSICLI, 1924 Page one IninttrrJ sixly-six •ife z ' i Paije one hundrid sixly-seven PHIPSICLI, 1924 Kappa Psi Nu Fratres in Collegio J. M. McAdams W. T. Scott J. D. Barber C. W. Hook M. L. Patrick S. M. Lv.vam O. C. Johnson P. D. Runn A. L. Combs G. C. Mann J. T. Banks J. H. Dollar M. G. Wicker W. A. Lindlev S. H. Abell C. W. Gordon H. Richardson ' V. B. Tirrell R. V. iTIEV G. C. White J. N. Denton Fratres in Faclltate C. M. Cannon L. M. Cannon B. W. Everett Fratri;.s ex Collegio R. D. Clements 1.. I. Ingle (deceased) J. L. Floyd G. D. COLCLOUGH W. D. Lambeth W. M. Carrison H. L. Scott P. E. LiNDLEY M. W. Hook J. M. Farmer H. M. Lynch L 0. Hauser T. E. Manner W. E. Moon J. B. Newman E. C. White K. R. MacCalman E. H. Rainey M. Z. Rhodes J. E. McCauley R. S. Rainey H. C. Amick R. F. Morton H. G. Self D. H. Dofflemver L. B. EZELL L. R. Sides F. H. Hunter J. W. Fix C. L. Walker Page one hundred sixty-eight PHIPSICLI, 1924 Page one liundred sixly-ninr PHIPSICLI, 1924 Sigma Pki Beta FrATRES in CoLLEGlO J. O. Atkinson-, Jr. D. L. Harrell, Jr. D. D. Martin J. B. Gay, Jr. H. L. Trotman, Jr. J. F. VOLIVA A. I. Braxtos J. C. VVhitesell J. E. Smith C. P. Flvnn V. S. Cardweli, Paul Braxton J. E. CORBITT FRA ' R. W. I ' lLEV G. C. White J. N. Denton TRES IN FacULTA C. M. Cannon Page onr hutiArcd seventy PHIPSICLI, 1924 sin.MA I ' ll I i ' ,i;r. Pmjr ritir liunArr,i srvntly-onr PHIPSICLI, 1924 Iota Tau Kappa W. J. Apple W. C. Elder W. W. Woonv G. I.. Miller Fratrhs in Coi.lhgio E. P. McLeod E. E. Snotherlv C. E. Sides F. J. Allstox J. P. Rogers G. A. KlRKLAND E. H. GlLLL M J. R. Barker R. L. Hill I ' at e one huiiAicd srvnily-tnuo PHIPSICLI, 1924 I ' agc one hundred sevenly-lliree Delta Upsilon Kappa RuBV Atkinsov Alice Barreit Marv Lee Kosier Graham Rowland Madce MoFFirr Deloris Morrow Gwendolyn Patton AxME Raper Emma Warren Euwards Ida Wilkiks Minnie Atkinson Nettie Sue Tuck Juana Pinnix Mary Nell Holland Janice Fulghum Margaret Moring SoRORRS IX CoLLBGIO Kate Sirauer Mary Lee Williams Mary Herbert Waiklvs Lillian HarrEll Eunice Morrow Margarei Rowland SoRORES EX COI.LEGIO Irene Goff Eva Underwood Olyn Barrett Olia Wise Evereit Gladys Peace Pearl Teter Margaret C. Corbitt Helen D. Robertson Clarene Lincoln Louise Watkins Jennie Gunter Freda Dimmick Dorothy Shortridge Clara Tuck Lois Hartman Janie a. Midelleton Jewel Preston Aurelia Manning Louise Cook Essie Mae Truitt Hazel Rosemond Florene Farmer Esther Farmer Lois Holland Paye one hundred scvcniy-four I)i;i.T. I I ' SII.ON KAIM ' A Va.ir ■lur liuiiAird sr-Vi ' nly-fii ' c Beta Omicron Beta SORORES IX COLLEGIO Victoria Arams Margaret J. Ballentine Isabella Cannon Della COITEN Essie Gotten Ruth Crawford Rose Fulchum Lela Johnson Mary Graham Lawrence Annie Simpson Mary Hall Stryker Frances Turner Vane hundreA sn ' riily-six BETA OMKROX liKTA Page one liutidred sevenly-sd ' en PHIPSICLI, 1924 Tau Zeta Pni SORORES IX CoLLEGIO Nannie Aldridge Annie Lee Floyd Lucy Austin Bessie Martin Marjorie Burton Nell Orr Fannie Mae Dollar Ruby Rowland Fannie Glenn Elder Myrtle Vickers Page one liundred sevcnly-eiyht TAL ZKTA I ' HI Vaijc one hundred sevcnly-iiinc PHIPSICLl, 1924 Pi K appa Tau Louise Homewoou Julia Yarborouoii Sallie Mae Oliver SoRORES IX CoLLF-CIO Mable Cheek Alice Weber Beulah Hammer LvDE Bingham Jewel Hughes Elsie Teague Pat c nne liundrrJ I ' ujhty Patjr one liunJrid riijhly-one Cluh Floii-rr: ' irginia Creeper. Virginia Club cluh Song: " Carry Me Back to Ole ' irsiimy ' Officers C. H. Thomas .... Clakkm: Lincoln . J. L. LVKCH Ruby Atkinson Judith Black Nannie Sue Dunn Louise Dunn Mary Lee Foster Lillian Harrei.l Sai.lie Kate Incram Amelia Jones I ' i;-si.l,iil lifi- ' l ' nsutiiii SrcifUiry and Trrosiirrr MlI.MIiFRS Darden W. Jones Ci.ARENE Lincoln Mary Hall Strvker J. L. Lynch C.LEW Miller H. Cr. Moorman Norman Morris F. C. Rainey F;. a. Rawles H. RlCllAROSON C. H. Thomas Clara Tuck Mary Herbert Watkins Louise Watkins G. C. White Mary Lee Williams PaffC one liunihiil i-i ilily-livo PHIPSICLI, 1924 Pa je one liundrej ciijhty-thrci. D ramatic Club Officurs Jennie Gunter PresiJint Mrs. R. S. Rainey Scaetary Membfrs Adams, Victoria Aldridce, Nannie Austin, Lucy CoRBiTT, Margaret Davis, Dell Forbis, Milored Hainer, H. C. Hook, R. M. Hook, A. H. HORNE, LiLLIE Meyers, Zonoal Midyett, Emily Nobles, Marie Pa ' iton, Gwendolyn RoBERsoN, Mrs. John Scott, W. T. Smith, Alma SocKWELL, Mamie Tavara, Elen a Watkins, Mary Herbert Weathers, W. S. Williams, Mary Lee WlI.IlAMS, G. I.. Pa je one hundred cighly-jnur Book V . Oea ures w .. ' ,, .♦- • sr v - 4» V fV =U Sl ' OXSOR PlIll ' SlLI.I Sponsor Football Si ' ONsoR ]5. si:i ' ,. i.i. Sponsor Basketball Sponsor (.I mva.sil.m Tn. . i Sponsor Track PHIPSICLI, 1924 iftggisMesi w. si - ii f ' vSSti ' ijj ' V ' v I ' lifff nnf hundred ninety-five MfJROON FIND G-OLD 7 H0TOQ-R.f{VUFiE SEQT ON -p ff cu. J j rt» WiLL QeSToM Ifr (fomnBicE ME r ' To Bnci CfzncJufjTe J ' E lA flUfiust — F! skieiue OF MosQu ' iToes ' (Vfttt 0|: Ou«. Cop Jb-R. Uou. 0 m m Lerf H.P. Mo Tilt Pipe op L.M.CflWoA CorAM NCEMENT gy %,S Hill llllllllrt- ES.A.NO RE,Del ' ' «0R ' 5 WHO IS 7o «w6 CRLiFaHf " ' s- Stpff PkoToanapHEK cruusu uu. r VUBS HiT IN l-nST GR»AE OF sensow ■fHt Bill. " 5COTT IN n STO R. of OLD ERST 6otS To Page nnr IiutuhfJ ninety-six Elox College, N. C, Uccember 15, 192J. Dear Ma: I am having examinations, sit up late every nif ht, but I tiy to Iceep well. We had a midnight feast last night. This is not unusual, however, for we ha e them ever - night. Since it is necessary to eat much each night now while studying for exams. I think I will need a few dollars. No feast has cost me more than $5.00. Vou can figure the amount needed in this way: We only have a week more now. The buildings are not heated, and we almost freeze. I have a terrible cold. Mumsey told me last night that she feared 1 was going to have pneumonia. It has rained every day now for two weeks. I don ' t have a raincoat or rubbers, and I lost my umbrella yesterday. I haven ' t been on class since it started raining, because in college we never like to borrow anything. I am campused and probated until commencement, just for dancing with a bo . I don ' t see why I should be campused for so long, but after a meeting of the faculty I got a letter saying that they would send be home, but they needed the money that I was giving the college, so would keep me here even during the Christmas holidays, but that I must spend the holidays with Miss Lizzie and Dr. Bill. I don ' t see why people can ' t dance here without being sent before the faculty. I still like Elon fine. Dean Savage is very careful to see that I stay in good company. When I go down town I am chaperoned b : Iumsey and .Miss Morrow. Don ' t fear, I can ' t possibly go wrong. Please .send me money right away. I will draw checks on Daddy until you do. Just got my examination grades. I ' ve failed on everything so far, but be an optimist. I ha e a lifetime to pass off those subjects. Your dutiful daughter, P. S.: Oh! Mamma, I ' ve gotten to be a real Happer. " ou .should see the amount of rouge I use. Page one hundred ninety-seven PHIPSICLI, 1924 IHIAIPIPY iiEi n: fktEDOrA JSTy ' f f N OS CcUt-GB FRtEDdiA gtnoTy n Page one hundred nincly-eighl Schedule 6 A. M. — Turning over in heil. Open to Freshmen and Sophomores. 6:io A. M. — Class in clock-breaking. Will study resistance of better grades of clocks to sledge hammers during the fall sem- ester. 6:30 A. M. — Music by College Chimes. 6:31 A. M. — Class in doughnut making. I ' nder Supervision Instructor William Cotten. 6:35 A. M. — Class in Gastronomic Chemistry. Shoe polish as a beverage will be studied entire year. — Uncle Ned. 6:40 A. M. — Class in Hair Combing — .Assist- ant Instructor P. D. Rudd. 6:40-6:47 A. M. — Study period. 6:47 A. M. — Ancient Literature. — Works of (}. C. Mann as text. 6:50 A. M. — Class in Ventril Oquism. — Dr. Helfenstein. 6:59 A. M. — Twenty minutes silence while faculty eats breakfast. 7:19 A. M. — Lecture on something by some non-resident professor. 7:25 A. M. — " Dance of the Deans, " main cor- ridor, Alamance Hall. 7:50 A. M. — The art of sneezing. " Open to Letter Men. " — Professor Powell. 8:00 A. M. — Rudiments of Rashness — Prof. Sion M. Lynam. 8:30 A. M. — Huttcr Spreading. — Domestic Science Department. 8:58 A. M. — Morning Susta. 10:05 A. M. — Art of Licking Lollypops. — .As- sistant Professor Jess Dollar. 10:21 A. M. — Psychology and its Relation to Hydrophobia. — Professor Johnson. 10:26 A. M. — Breath Drauing. — .Art Depart- ment. 0:30 -A. M. — Music b. the " Two-More Or- chestra. " 0:50 .A. M. — Class in Applied Spanking.— Buck Three Club. I :oo .A. M. — Visits of Mumsey. 1:23 A. M. — Pictorial Chemistry. Te. t: " Rouge as a Diet. " — Dr. Brannock. 1 :38 A. M. — Movies. — Joint Society Hall. :oo P. M.— How to play Poker.— Mr. Roilrl- quez. 2:30 P. M. — Horse Races. — Comer Field. (Skill of betting on horse races). 3:00 P. M.— Concert: " It ' s Three O ' clock in the Morning. " — Mrs. Alice Corboy. 3:10 P. M. — Class of Walnut Cracking. 3:13 P. M.— Math. XVII, Circles and Sun- stroke. — Dr. Amick. 3:14 P. M.— English CVI, Slang and How to Sling It. — Dr. Lawrence. 3:25 P. M. — Art of Knotting Neckties. — Pro- fessor Babcock. 3:40 P. M. — Engineering, the Mechanism of the Peramgulator. — Prof. L. M. Catmon. 3:60 P. M. — Atrophied Diplomacy. — Dr. Harper. 4:01 P. M. — Physical Culture. Open to Seniors. Text: " Basketball for Babies. " — Mr. I.. W. ' aughu. 4:32 P. M. — Swimming and Diving; Mixed Class.— College Pool. 4:50 P. M. — Billiards; Science Hall.— Instruc- tor Kennet. 4:58 P. M.— How to Make Change.- Dr. Amick. 5:00 P. M. — Time Signals Broadcasted from Mid-Campus Station. 5:10 P. M. — Managing a Wife or Husband. — Dean Savage. Page one hundred ninety-nine 5:15 p. M.— Fire Drill by Power House Quartette. 5:20 P. M. — Sightseeing from Tank. — Op- tional. 5:40 P. M. — Electrovention ; Its Effect on Central Nervous System. — Miss Berkley. 5:51 P. M. — Music by College Hat, Collar and Waist Band. — Miss Stanley, director. 6:00 P. M. — Free Bus for Greensboro. 6:17 P. M.— Candy Pulling.— Domestic Sci- ence Department ( and how to keep from getting " stuck " ). 6:30 P. M. — How to Dot " I ' s. " — Commercial Department. (1:40 P. M. — Faculty Dinner. 6:55 P. M. — Faculty Smoker. — Possum Boule- vard Club. 6:59 P. M. — Alumni Eat Luncheon on Plat- form of Freight Depot. 7:15 P. M. — Style Shows. — Prof. Benjamin Everett. 7:30 P. M. — Library opens. Refreshments served. 7:45 P. M. — Musical Comedy, Science Hall. — Professor Greenwood, manager. 8:07 P. M. — College makes donation to stu- dents who have overdrawn bank accounts. S:io P. M. — Breathing spell. Compulsory. 8:20 P. M.— Roller Skating, Possum Boule- vard. 8:23 P. M. — Parlors opened for courting couples. 8:27 P. M.— How to Make Dates. — Miss Fisher. 8:28 P. M.— Study of Courtship.— C. M. Can- non, Kirkland, instructors. 8:30 P. M. — Dancing, Savage Hall. 8:45 P. M. — Checker Tournament, Alamaiice Building. 8:53 P. M. — Gossip; Elective. Text: " 1924 Scandals of Elon " ; 2,364 pages. — Dr. N. G. Newman. 9:00 P. M. — Highway Robber Class leaves college for field vork. (Required of Seniors). 9:10 P. M. — " Getting Credit in Village, " So- cial Service Club. — Professor Hainer. 9:30 P. M. — Serenade by young men. West Dormitory. 9:50 P. M. — Sightseeing cars leave for Bur- lington White Way. 9:58 P. M. — Accordion Playing and Accordion Pleating. — Assistant Instructor Miss Mor- row. 9:59 P. M. — Library still open; mixed conver- sation ; mixed cro ' d ; mixed drinks. 10:15 P- M.— Inebriates Put to Bed.— College Police Force. 10:35 P- M.— Fire Drill. Inebriates thrown from windows. 10:40 P. M.— Senior Ball, Dining Hall. 10:50 P. M. — Tea carried to courting couples in parlors. 10:55 P- M. — Study period. 11:00 P. M. — Etiquette for Lounge Lizards. — Coach Corboy. 12:35 A. M.— Radio Concert. — Dr. Lizzie. 1:15 A. M. — Refreshments served in stu- dents ' rooms. 1 :58 A. M.— Movies, Comer Hall. 1:59 A. M.— Football, basketball, baseball practice in season. 2:30 A. M. — Elements of Crap Shooting. — Dr. J. U. Newman. 2:45 A. M.— Song: " Beer ' s at Dear Old Elon. " Optional. 3 :oo A. M. — Rest. Optional. 4:00 A. M. — Rest. Compulsory. 5:00 A. M. — Rest — Monday, Wednesday and Friday. 6:00 A. M. — See page where schedule starts. Paffc tivo liunJii ' ii PHIPSICLI, 1924 The Merry Flappers of Elon ' J ilrdiiiiil ' u sketch takin frrj ii nnl life. Dramatis Pi-rsoxae Mr. Hardestv .... T ir l.aJiis ' Man Tex.as B.wks . . Mi. Ihiid.sly ' s Roommal,- Hf-SSIE Martin- . . Thr Modil lilnn Flii; f),T Setting ' : F.lon College. Time: . ny old ( ) Act I Scene I : PnstuHice (Mr. Hardestv and Hessie, Inisily cns agcd in a conversation, Dean Savage enters. She gets a letter and stands at the door to read it. The couple have nothing else to sav to each other.) Mr. Hardrsty: " Jasper, do 1 have any mail? " Bessie: " Oh! Is Jasper in there? I ' ve been waiting all this time to get a stamp. " Jasper to Bessie: " Vou have a letter. Wait a minute, I ' ll get it for vou. " Bessie: " Miss Savage, it will be all right to wait, won ' t it? I just know it ' s from mamma. " Dean S.: " If you think the Student Council would approve of such, vou may. " (Bessie and Mr. Hardesty talk together in a low voice. Exit Mr. Hardestv at right door, rjessie at left door.) Act II Room 24, North Oonnitorv (.Mr. Hardesty sits reading a letter from Bessie, and his roommate, Texas, enters.) Texas: " What ' s the matter, ' Ole Lady? ' Cheer up! " Mr. Hardesty: " Listen to this note, and you ' ll know what ' s the matter. (Reads part of the note aloud). What shall I do? I know Miss Savage reported me for talking to you this morning. If I ' m punished for it I shall hate you forever, ' cause I told vou to wait until she was on geometry class, but you insisted that she never came to the pi stofhcc in the morning, etc. " Texas: " Why worry over a little thing like that? Write her that you will pav the fine. " Mr. Hardesty: " But I ' m broke and — " Texas: " Well if you ' ll stop raving I ' ll pay it for you. Now don ' t sav aiiv more about it. " Proctor to lies Besstc: i kii •• ■ou I ' d be. Act 111 In the Dining Hall called before the board tonight. ' Miss Savage is ah reporting n; for something. " impus Saturday Act I - Student Council Room (Meeting called to order by the president.) President: " Secretary will please read the first report. " Secretary: " Bessie Martin socialized with young man off during fourth period. " President: " Does the young lady have anything to sa ? " Bessie: " Madam President, I did not socialize. 1 orih talked a few minutes. I was expecting a special delivery letter, and I just had to go do« n and get it, hut 1 did not talk over two minutes. " Council Member: " Madam President, niav I ask who the young maTi was? " President: " Vou may. It was Texas Banks. They were in the College Cafe. The report was handed in by Dr. Amick. " Bessie (aside). (Oh, my goodness! two reports): " Madam President, guilty! " Paije f- -o liundrcd Tne Pnipsicli Book Review " What io Sav VVhex Vou Ought to Keep Quiet, " by Dr. W. A. Harper, Litt.D. A volume that we predict will he herded with the classics. On a subject that other authors have avoided, Dr. Harper wades unflinch- ingly into the deep and chilly waters of philosophy and diplomacy. He takes the at- titude that heart balm will allay the aches of humanity; that a compliment will do more good and be more far-reachint; than a blow, dealt in justice; that tact vill tack you to any cause. Chapter VHI sets forth the theme of the book. Here he reasons clearly that the time you ought to be quiet is the very time you should say something. But what? Here genius mounts the saddle. Keeping quiet gives con- sent; therefore, something should be said. He clutches courageously the left horn of the dilemma and avows that this is the time to turn on all the faucets of soothing syrup and inundate the situation with the oils of flat- tery that calm the waves of turbulence and heal the deepest wounds and cause the music of the spheres to be all gummed up. Truly, this is one of the books of the vear. Space does not allow other quotations, but we commend " Sarcastic Sally, " " tiirls, Who Made That Noise? " " The Brickbat in the Morris Chair " and " Love Is Good for What? " to the reader. " Little Red Riding Hood, " a novel by Pro- fessor Babcock, is the stellar literary effort of the decade. The old nursery tradition of the lit- tle girl in the forest has been done over and made into a novel of eminence by Professor Babcock. The old threadbare legend can hardly be traced in the swiftly moving scenes of the daint ' flapper, Florine, in her high- powered motor car — Maroon in here. Florine, after a (|uarrel with her father and another with Dr. W. A., leaves the quiet cloister of the college to ramble down the highwa ' of life. The forest scene, where a puncture leads to her meeting with r)on Scisco Fombids, a scion of the ancient Spanish house of Don Quixote, is a rare piece of dramatic narration. The adventures of the pair, including the filling station scene at Darlington, S. C, is a rare bit of romance, but we are telling the story, which is unfair and which you will find worth $i.+9. Published by Longgreen Co., New York. One volume, two illustrations, by O. H. Henderson. " Renovated Rhv.vies, " by Dean Savage is a delightful volume of nursery rhymes brought up to date and beyond. There is no better way to review this scintillating volume than to quote at random some of the con- tents: " An ape sat in an apple tree. Kiss me, Louise, my love. Took tea in a tree beside the sea ; Kiss me, Louise, my love. " " The moon is like a beggar man On the road to Plymouth town. When three-tpiarters full, he ' s ver full. Just like an evening gown. " " Baa, Baa, Big Boy, sure I ' ll snatch our wool. Yes, sir! Yes, sir! Three hands full. One for the president, one for myself. One for vour sweetheart to put upon the shelf. " " Bobby Shaftoe ' s been to see Both William A. and me; Bobby Shaftoe ' s gone Scott free. Thanks to W. A. — not me. " " Win GiRi.s Leave Home, " by O. W. John- son, is a deep study of the psychological rea- sons why damsels disintegrate family life. Professor Johnson ' s reasoning is clear and given in many " phases " and to give an insight into the masterful logic, so to speak, we give a few of Professor Johnson ' s causes " Why girls leave home " : " The house catches on fire. " " Their mother sends them to the grocery. " " They have a date. " " They need a hair net before John calls. " " They need a breath of air. " " They are invited to a party. " " They have to mail a letter. " " Dad needs a plug of tobacco. " " There is a bargain sale down town. " Etc., et cetera, etc. Professor Johnson is a deep student of human life and, knowing exactly wh the female of the species quits the home hearth, gives a profound exposition of the subject in his own charming style. A book of comfort to bewildered parents of ultra-modern daugh- ters. One volume, $3.50. Lynam Pub. Co., Gibsonville, N. C. Paiir tzi ' o hundred Iko Th lknu - Hfl Q-isk Bu e- fn 5c ft: WaiCJi out " .rls ![ r: y . ! -for- III II The Phipsici.i is proud to give advanced information concerning a number of instruc- tions to be included in the college curriculum next year. It is with pardonable pride that ve steal a march on our side-kick, " Maroon and Gold, " which goes to press many times a year, while (praises be) we go but once. .■ dditional courses are needed. The buildings have been expanded from 2x+ to 4x4 and we are now equipped to broaden the curriculum. The new courses are purely elective — give and take. Rn.ES 1. No student is allowed to take more than two subjects unlSss under the care ot a private physician. 2. No student can pass any course unless he or she spends 24 hours a week off the campus. 3. No student shall pay attention to either dean, more than to be ordinarily polite. 4. Text-books will be furnished free. Only certain kinds of noises can be made; these must not disturb the people in the village. This is under supervision of the Student Senate and Council. Lights will be on at all hours. If ou want them off, turn " em off. No student will be allowed to visit at home unless two other students go along as guests. Hot air will be furnishe l by the power house instead of, as formerly, by the faculty. Twenly minutes will be allowed for ex- aminations. Have your pocket knowl- edge indexed. Water-throwing is encouraged. ! to pick infrequent balhers. The (lining room will be open from 6 . . M. to 2 A. M. Please observe these hours. Pat e t ' Vjij hundred three FACTLTV LECiENDS In days of old, before friend Ford Had shaken our backs and spinal cord, We stepped right lively right and left, At least, by George, we made a heft. Eighties and nineties sa« us start. I ' d like to tell a wee bit, but We ' re got to set a gentler pace. But we remember fans and lace, Aye Cracky, Jiminy Joe, To think these youngsters call us slow! It won ' t be fair to drop a name. But who brought Possum A. to fame? Who hazed Fuller? In what year? Who knows the taste of Simmon beer? Now we deny the legend all, But to be mum is just as well. Aye Cracky, Jiminy Joe, To think these youngsters call us slow ! We took our girls and marched about, The very same that now are stout. We hitched old Dobbin to the shay. The sun doesn ' t rise before it ' s day. We knew the best pears in these parts And wouldn ' t raise a pair of hearts. We know a bit that we don ' t say, We nice old boys with hair so gray. Aye Cracky, Jiminy Joe, To think these youngsters call us slow! DoN ' ovAN, ' 17. An announcement was made at the break- fast table that the proofs of the pictures for the Annual had come. About ten o ' clock that morning Victoria ran (very abruptly) into Essie Cotten ' s room and exclaimed: " Oh, Suster! I ' ve lost the recipe for my pictures. What am I to do? " PLAYING BACK Mrs. Lawrence: " They tell me Alph is in the college football eleven? " Mrs. Browne: " Oh, yes, indeed! " Mrs. Lawrence: " Do you know what posi- tion he plays? " Mrs. Browne: " I ' m not sure, but I think he is one of the drawbacks. " PATTIE IS EVIDENTLY OLD Pattie Coghill: " Professor Babcock, is it proper to say ' yes sir? ' " Professor Babcock: " It depends. Miss Cog- hill. You should say ' yes ' to a person of your age or younger. For instance, you say ' yes ' to me, but to an older person yes sir ' is good. " Pattie Coghill: ' Then I should say ' yes sir ' to Dr. J. V. Newman? " Professor Babcock: " Yes, ma ' m. " THE TITHER Miss Berkeley: " Have you got your ath- letic ticket yet? " Miss Savage: " Yes, I ' m a tither, and I got lots of things with niy tenth. " Freda: " Gee! I ' m sore. " Mary Lee Foster: " Why, was gym too strenuous? " Freda: " No! Miss Savage sat on me. " One morning immediately after the first morning watch service of the year little Mary Lee Runge ran up to Victoria and exclaimed: " Oh, Miss Adams, the pep meeting was great! " fncle Wellons to Sarah Carter, immediately after tllee Club practice one night: " Who teaches you voice? " (Wonder what he meant.) X ' ictoria Adams in Christian Endeavor: " Let ' s sing the last verse of this hymn silently. " Mary Lee Williams went to a picture show- in Burlington. The picture was good, but the music was better. When the orchestra began to play " Our Director " Mary Lee, rec- ognizing the familiar old tune, arose to her feet and began to sing " Here ' s to Dear Old Elon. " » » Mary Hall Stryker got her sorority pin with the initials M. H. B. on the back. How did Skillkrafters know about Professor Edwin? Pa f two hunJicd fnur PHIPSICLI, 1924 atje lu ' o hundred fii ' c n A PHIPSICLI, 1924 % Elon College ALMA MATER FOR FULL PARTICULARS. ADDRESS PRES. W. A. HARPER Elon College North Carolina HOME BUILDERS SUPPLY COMPANY Take Pleasure in Calling Your Attention to Their Part in the Construction of ALAMANCE HALL GREATER ELON All millwork used in the construction of Alamance Hall and Greater Elon was made in our new and modern plant. We also call your attention to the desk and cab- inets in Dr. Harper ' s office. These, too, were made in our plant. When you are ready to build " A Little Nest for Two " it will be to your advantage to see us for your millwork and materials. HOME BUILDERS SUPPLY COMPANY FAIR GROUND SIDING BURLINGTON, N. C. All That the Name and Trademark Imply Pilot Life Insurance Company GREENSBCRO. N. C. Name Changed from Southern Life Trust Co. A. W. McALISTER, President H. B. GUNTER. Agency Manager CAPITAL $1,000,000 Dr. llelfcnstein to her Rvm class: ■ ' Some time ago my doctor told me to exercise early in the morning with dumbbells. Will this class please meet me tomirrow before break- fast? " " Pattie is the most absent-minded person I ever saw, " remarked a student to a friend. " What ' s she been doing now? " iii(|uired the other. " Why this morning she thought she ' d left her watch in the room, and then looked at her watch on her wrist to see if she had time to go back and get it. " " That isn ' t as bad, " said the second studem, " as the time when she left a card on her office door saying she ' d be back at 3 o ' clock, and then, finding she ' d forgotten something, went back to her office and read the notice on the door and sat down on the stairs to wait till 3 o ' clock. " WHY TRADE ELSEWHERE When You Can Gel It Here? We Have It. We ' ll Get It, or It Cant Be Had THAT ' S US COLLEGE STORE MAKE LLEWALLYN ' S STORE YOUR HEADQUARTERS ■i ' ou Are Alwavs Welcome. We Appre- ciate Your Trade LLEWALLYN ' S STORE ELON COLLEGE. N. C. IN THE SHORT CIRrilT COt ' RT A chap was arrested for assault and bat- tery and brought before the judge. Judge (to the prisoner) : " XA ' hat is your name, your occupation and what are you charged with ? " Prisoner: " My name is Sparks. I am an electrician, and I am charged with battery. " Judge: " Officer, put this guy in a dry cell. " THE VOGUE The Store That Appre- ciates College Trade 10% DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS GREENSBORO, N. C. w e Are for a B Yoi gSer. Bjtter for Us? Elon— Aro St Ha adents. Facultv vinK Your Ha and All Show Us her Work Done at bv the SANITARY BARBER ELON CCLLEGE. N. SHOP c. We Se ' .l the College Furniture M. B. SMITH BURLINGTCN, N. C. DR. C. W Mc PHERSON DR. A J. ELLINGTON Practice Ear. Nose Office over N. C. limited to and Thr Cit.v Dri Diseases of the E.ve. oat and Refraction. r, ' Store. l!urlinfc-ton, Incle W ' cllon : " Is there aii thing wori e than to lie old and bent? " Gibbs: " Oh, yes sir — to be young and broke! " You keep clean Morally, Phys- ically and Mentally by going to Elon College. Keep your Clothes Clean by sending them to the Burlington Damp Wash Laundry BURLINGTON, N. C. Belks Belks For Economy, Style and Quality Belk Steven Co. Hurlington ' s Shopping Center We are furnifhing material to build a Bigger Better Elon. Let us furnish material for you. Plumbing, Heating, Electric Wiring and Fixtures BURLINGTON HARDWARE CO. The Morris Plan Industrif l Bank BURLINGTON, N. C. Loans to worthy people on our easy payment plan. Five per cent interest compounded quarterly paid on depos ' its. We Carry a Complete Line OF Sporting Goods College Sweaters Tennis and Golf Goods [ ' hoiu ' or mail us vour orders, they will have our prompt at- tention. ODELL ' S, Inc. GREENSBORO, N. C. PHIPSICLI, 1924 BY THE WAY!— MY SUBSCRIPTION TO Has not been renewed for next year. I must send them two dollars right away. I want to keep in touch with ALMA MATER ELON COLLEGE. NORTH CAROLINA SKILLKRAFTERS Incorporated " Honor. Quality, and Sincere Service " SCHOOL AND COLLEGE ENGRAVERS. STATIONERS JEWELERS Commencement and IVedding Invitations. Class and Fraternilx, Pins and Rings. Dance Programs, Menus and Favors, Die Stamped Stationery. Samples on request PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA College Jewelry Made in our own manufactur- ing department — Rings, Pins and Emblems. Prices and designs sub- mitted. No obligation. Schiffman Jewelry Co. Leading Jewcle Greensboro, N. C. REAL ESTATE INSURANCE INVESTMENTS These Are Our Lines, and We Seek to Serve You With Our Superior Facilities. Standard Realty Security Co. BURLINGTON, N. C. JOE W. STOUT AND COMPANY INCORPORATED General Contractors SANFORD, N. C. We Are Erecting the Buildings for the Bigger and Better Elon College FOR STOUT CONSTRUCTION SEE STOUT Dr. Aiiik ' k (on (Geometry class) : " Now, is that plain ? " Graham: " No, it ' s solid. " FOREICXER IN A PHARMACY " A box of powder, please. " " Menneii ' s. ' " " No! Vimmeii ' s. " " Scented ? " " No, I ' ll take it mit me. " Is Gordon a Criinc? • • There were muffled sounds of a struggle in the other room, and the girl ' s voice squealed, " Stop! " There was no response. " Oh, please don ' t. " No response. " Oh, wait just a minute, please. " Still no response. " Let me go this minute! " " One more yank and I ' ll have it out, " con- soled the dentist. Dr. J. U. Newman: " When you have fin- ished your sermon, bow gracefully, and leave the platform on tip-toe. " A. C. Crutchfleld. " Why on tip-toe? " Dr. Newman: " So as to not awaken your audience. " Librarian: " Something I can do for you, Mr. Smith ? " John: " Yes, if you please. I ' d like to have the ' Three Mosquitoes, ' by " PHIPSICLI, 1924 " WE ' VE HEARD THAT " O. C. Johnson made a break so that he could get his name in the Annual. Alice Weber smiled (once). An argument is never raised on Philosoph IV class. Emerson Sides is cute. Mrs. Kirkland is in love. Jack Rabbit put his arm ar.innd her, am! the paint all left her cheek. A coat sleeve needed brushing. Leon Watson had a thought, but it died of loneliness. The two Elon flappers, Mamie Sockuell and Lucy Austin, socialized at the train and Mumsey reported them. Many cards were sent to the Elon girls by the basketball bovs in Statesville. Freshmen wrote and signed the following pledge on mid-term ex.imination. Do you won- der at the fact that nearly half of the class flunked?: " 1 have neither gave nor received any help on the examination. Nor have I saw anyone cheat. " THE SOUTHERN DESK COMPANY HICKORY, N. C. SCHOOL DESKS OPERA CHAIRS SCHOOL SUPPLIES SPECIAL FURNITURE HINTS TO THE YOUNG MEN Miss Morrow: " What b the difference be- tween a sweet potato and Irish potato? " Doris McLean; " The o le i- sweet and the other Irish. " Miss Morrow: " What is water? " Opal Howell: " lUO. " Miss Morrow: " How ma:iv calories do we have to have each day? " Katheryn Roney: " 2250. Miss Morrow, how many calories are th:re i:i a glass of water? " Misn Morrow to Myr:le Vicker- : " Go to the library and look up something about the egg and report on the next class. " Myrtle went to the library, asked for " Who ' s Who in America, " and began taking notes on the life of a ma:i named " Egg. " " In making corn starch whit are the hulls and dry products used for? " Opal Howell: " To make cotton -eed meal. " Miss Morrow: " Katheryn, wh.-re do we get water? " Katheryn: " From the spigot. " TEST QIESTION OF DO.MESTIC . R I 1. What is leather? Adelia Jones: " It i ' a m:Ucrial made from the bark of certain trees. " 2. How is silk made? Novie Smith: " It ' :; made fr.)m the silk Frank Allston git an invitation to be pres- ent at a certain ba-q.iet. 0:i the invitation wa: printed R. S. V. P. Frank was puzzled, but Woody solved the problem for him. " Why, " said Woody, " that ' s easy, it means Rent Stockings. Vest and Pants. " Ad vertisements I5ANKS ,;;• H.-XRDE.ST ' DA.XCI.NG IS OIR SPECIALTY .All the latest steps tiught i:i oTie lesson only. . meeting of the byard ti follow. Prospective students will SEE MISS SAV AGE Lessons Begin at 6:30 in Girls ' Gym. . Special Cour-e in I ' one Placing and ' oice Modulation Is Offered by MR. LEO.N WILLIAMS Reception Hall, West Dormltnrv LET THE MATRIMONIAL IJIREAU help o.i i.h yr.ir pr )b!em;!. .Ml advice ii based on pr.tctical experience. S. M. L NAM U( Klv KEPt)RrS . annie .Mdridgc: " 1 have the latet neivs to tell; it beats all I ' ve ever heard. " -Mice Weber: " What ' s up now? " Nannie Aldridge: " Dr. Amick saw " liill " Terrell and Doris McClean at the movies i 1 (ircenfboro and telegraphed the report t 1 Misi Savage. " Alice Weber: " Well, nothing could be done, because she hid been home. But I k: ow one worse than that. ' I ' ou know Dr. Harper has a radio outfit now, and last Sutulay night he heard ' Bill ' Seott announce at Ossipee that Delia Cotten would sing a solo, and before Delia could finish her song Dr. Harper was there to take her back to Elon. " Victoria Adams says she i g ling to the field next year ti work. We wonder what kind of field. Remember Howar;! i- a farmer. D; y HI remember the public dance and card partv given in hoi or of Miss Savage? We d-.n ' t. MV IDEA OF HEAVEN Where I will not hear: 1. " Miss Savage wants to see you. " 2. " There will be an association meeting this afternoon. " 3. " Don ' t forget there ' s a Freshman Class meeting today. " 4. " Vou are on the committee. " 5. " For Saturday we will have a written lesson. " 6. " Come to board meeting tonight. " 7. " Here ' s a bill from the bursar. " 8. " Lend me a dollar. " 9. " Don ' t take food from the dining hall. " 10. " Today is clean-up day. " Where I will hear: 1. " Professor is ill. No class today. " 2. " All Sophomores and Freshmen are cor- dially invited to come to the Junior-Senior reception. Come and eat all you want. " 3. " Due to your judicious expenditure in the past, your allowance has been increased ico per cent. (Signed) Father. " 4. " Here ' s to Dear Old Elon. " 5. " There will be a dance in the girls ' gym tonight. " 6. " All social restrictions are removed. " 7. " No gym exhibit this month. " 8. " Miss Morrow and Mumsey are off guard dut ' . " A BUSINESS LETTER Elon College, N. C, Nov. 26, 1923. Sears, Roebuck Co., Chicago, 111. Dear Sirs: Please send me immediately, if not sooner, a man. By all means get him here before Leap Year, for I wouldn ' t, for the world, have peo- ple think that I proposed to him. Waiting in great expectation, I am Yours truly, Ora Belle P. ce. Mary Graham Lawrence, teaching gym: " Mary Lee Foster, you ' re not doing that right. When you breathe you must use your diagram. " FRESHMAN ' S OUTLOOK ON LIFE " Oh ! The poor little Freshmen, How the Sophomores rush ' em. They don ' t fool around — They just lay them down. Three licks for this, Just two for that. Don ' t mind the kicks; They ' ll make us fat. We ' re not so green As we may seem. But we can ' t show- How much we know. Next year we may Have a chance to say Just what we please With Sophomore ' s ease. In years to come There will be some Who ' ll gladly say That in our day We were the stuff And not mere bluff. But don ' t forget — We ' re Freshmen vet. HOW HE PROPOSED Mary Hall: " Oh, I wish the Lord had made me a man! " Mr. Betts (bashfully): " He did, I ' m the man. " Judith Black: " I will give you my answer in a month, Hook. " Mr. Hook: " That ' s right, my darling, take plenty of time to think about it. But tell me one thing now — will it be yes or no? " Annie Simpson: " What you doing, Ole Lady? " Ruth Crawford: " Writing my week ' s diary. Say, what did I do Monday afternoon from 2 to 3 ? " Annie Simpson: " Why, don ' t you remem- ber? That ' s the hour we studied. " EQUIPPED WITH MANY YEARS ' EXPERIENCE FOR MAKING PHOTOGRAPHS OF ALL SORTS, DESIRABLE FOR ILLUSTRATING COLLEGE ANNUALS. BEST OBTAINABLE ARTISTS, WORKMANSHIP AND THE CAPACITY FOR PROMPT AND UNEQUALLED SERVICE. PHOTOGRAPHERS TO 1924 PHIPSICLI " Executive Office, 1546 Broadway New York, N. Y. PHIPSICLI, 1924 NEW BUILDINGS BIGGER, BETTER ELON IS AN EXAMPLE OF THE ARCHITECTURAL WORK OF Herbert B. Hunter Arcnjtect H]C,U POINI, . C. Trade w Elonites. Equipme Sweaters ith us A c nt and md you omplete Light trade line Hard« with of A hletic Oll.-K.. OOBLK HAIinWAKK CO. SiMtrtsnif n-s lira l4|iiarter s. ;ree ll .linro. -N. ( . BURLINGTON PRINTING CO. Printers BrRLIXGTON, N. C. BROADWAY CAFE Students HeaaquartcrG Opp(i ite PcistnHice c;reen ll lrn, N. C. Patronize Our Advertisers Our Last Word ' OW that the task of conipih ' ng this book lias been coin- pleteil, we sliall write our last word to its readers. This work has not been as easy as some possibly might have thought. It has necessitated weeks and months of the uiirtagging energy on the part of the stafi ' . Ve realize that the book has many faults, but we have done our best, and this should satisfy, in a small way, those who have " knocked without cause. " We do not hope for praise, but that you will be open with your criticism, leru ' ent in your censure and merciful in our judgment. If you have been one to labor with us, striving as we have, to make our " PhiPsiChi " the reality for which we are working, we wish to express our sincere appreciation. Vithout our kind assistance and help- ful advice, it would have been an impossibility to have completed this volume. To those who have written, to those who have pasted, to those who have given us suggestions, to our contributors — we thank you. Thi; Staff. PHIPSICLI, 1924 378.14 13614 E168 V . IQ 378. 1-. S168 V.IC C.2 P ' nJFipif .l 1 . DOi: : HiCULATJ .


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