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

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 214


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

Page 6, 1925 Edition, Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1925 Edition, Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1925 Edition, Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1925 Edition, Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1925 Edition, Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1925 Edition, Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1925 Edition, Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1925 Edition, Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1925 Edition, Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1925 Edition, Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1925 Edition, Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1925 Edition, Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1925 volume:

l4 iiJU JLa.,j- . V W ' I XI iBl- SrtH 4 , t(hrd5on ♦ RWO UH n ' £7 PHIPSICLI VOLUME XI 1925 PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF ELON COLLEGE NORTH CAROLINA tr .- ' j.iaiBa i am aaB 3 sfOBfammm Tke Gift of a People N the city of Burlington, on the evening of January 19, 1923, the day following the burning of the original Administration building here, Mayor Horner, of Burlington, called together in the City Hall, a meeting of the citizens to consider what might be ijAj! ' ' J3 ' ' - ' ) ' ' ' " ' " l ' P rebuild our college. jl vvTrlj ' " .; , ' • " ■ ' 3 cold, bleak, stormy night, but stout hearts were there, interested in the 1 == - =J only college in Alamance County, and ready to undertake measures to help her recover from what appeared, even then, to be a staggering blow. It was during this meeting of the citizens of Burlington and of the county that the late Robert L. Holt, after several others had spoken, arose and said: " I am very sorry for Eloii. I am sorry for her $5,000.00 worth, and I herewith pledge $5,000.00 to the Alamance County fund to help Elon rebuild. " Following this liberal subscription from Colonel Holt, Mr. John M. Cook, a graduate of the College, and a lawyer and business man of Burlington, moved that the Alamance County citizens undertake to raise $100,000.00, and that it erect an administration building, provided friends of the College elsewhere would raise $200,000.00 for additional improvements. This motion was unanimouslv adopted, and a committee consisting of Colonel Robert L. Holt, Rev. Dr. Thomas F. Opie, Colonel F. L. Williamson, Mr. O. F. Crovvson, Mr. J. M. Fix, Mr. D. E. Sellars, and Rev. C. B. Riddle was appointed as a steering committee for this enterprise. The Board of Trustees of the College met on January 24 and accepted this proposal from the citizens of the county of Alamance. Meanwhile, the county ' s steering committee, feeling absolutely sure that the trustees would accept their offer, had held a meeting and appointed a campaign committee to raise the $100,000.00. This committee consisted of Mr. V. E. Sharpe, chairman and general executive; Mr. V. K. Holt, Mr. J. M. Fix, Mr. O. F. Crowson, Colonel Robert L. Holt, and Dr. W. A. Harper. Mr. Sharpe, as the executive for the campaign, selected Rev. C. B. Riddle as secretarv and J. M. Fix as treasurer, and the following as team captains: Mr. R. O. Browning, Mr. H. Frank Mitchell, Mr. J. G. Rogers, Mr. W. K. Holt, and Rev. C. B. Riddle. The campaign committee acted as the flying squadron to serve under the direct management of Mr. Sharpe, associating with himself Mr. R. F. Williams, Mr. J. L. Scott, and Colonel E. C. Holt. With the energy characteristic of him, Mr. Sharpe arranged for a public meeting in the municipal building on Sunday afternoon, which was presided over by Colonel F. L. Williamson. At this time Hon. E. S. Parker, Jr., delivered an inspirational address, and Mr. Sharpe himself outlined the plan of the campaign. The people were enthusiastic and the work of raising the money began immediately. As a consequence, life and enthusiasm were given the College in the crisis which faced it. Friends elsewhere were encouraged by the loyal support of the people, who knew the institution best, to make large and liberal contributions for the rebuilding program. The Alamance building has been completed at a total cost of $150,000.00. It is a modern fireproof building 200 feet long, 68 feet wide, three stories high, and is especiallv designed for administrative and recitation purposes. It is safe to say that no college, anywhere, can boast of a more commodious administration building than the citizens of Alamance County have given their college under the leadership of the late Robert L. Holt as chairman of the steering committee, and Mr. W. E. Sharpe as the guiding genius of the campaign forces that actually raised the money. This is the first instance in the history of North Carolina education when a county voluntarily arose as a single individual to lend its support to a stricken college. The same spirit which inspired the Alamance Regulators to strike the first blow for American liberty inspired the present descendants of those Regulators to lead in this splendid benefaction. The students of Elon College pledge the citizens of Alamance County their solemn intention to make proper use of the magnificent gift our College has received at their hands, and we shall always hold in deep gratitude and in sincere appreciation the splendid men and women who made the Alamance building possible for our College; and, so, the rebuilding program a reality. DEDICATION WHEN ALAMANCE COUNTY CITIZENS NKKDED AN ORGAN- IZE R TO MARSHAL IHEIR STRENGTH TO RAISE THE MONEY FOR THE ALAMANCE HUI LDING. THEY r N A N I M f) V S L Y CHOSE MR. SHARPE. HE ISONEOFELONS TRUEST FRIENDS. THIS ANNUAL IS UNANIMOUSLY DED- ICATED TO HIM AND TO ALAMANCE COUNTY IN SINCERE APPRECIATION BY THE CLASS OF UH5. V. E. SHARPE Christian Lavin.ni and Business wo ears Aft er TR Alma Mater was chartered on March ii, 18S9. Thirty-six years from that day the student hody met for the first chapel service in the fifth and final hnildinp; of the Greater Elon Program. It was a red-letter day for Elon when, on [anuarv 18, 1923, the sacred old administration building which, for a generation, had housed the general activities of the campus, went up in smoke. Those who witnessed the smouldering embers of that disastrous fire thought of it as a red-letter day that had buried the hopes of a generation of striving and sacrifice, but a kindly Providence and generous-hearted friends overruled, and that which portended to be the destruction of the finest and best in Elon ' s equipment became the beginning of a new and larger plant, not only more commodious, but like- wise more efficient. So has Elon arisen, sphinx-like, out of her ashes to what promises to be a larger and a brighter future. Between the ashes of January 18, 1923, and the finished new plant upon which our eyes look in gladness today, there is written a chapter of brilliant achievement, not only in the annals of our own institution, but of higher education in our state and nation. No college has ever arisen more triumphantly out of disaster than has our mother, Elon, thanks to the generosity of the citizens of Alamance County and of the generous friends elsewhere, who have made the Greater Elon Program not merely a dream, but a true and vital reality. In place of the hallowed old administration building with its octagonal tower, we have today, crowning the very heart of our campus, a splendid administrative group of five buildings arranged in the form of an " H. " The middle portion of this " H, " very properly, is the Alamance build- ing. The southwest corner of the " H " is the Whitley Auditorium, made possible by the generous kindness of J. M. Darden, of Suffolk, Va. The southeast corner of the " H " is the Mooney Christian Education building, the gift of Mr. M. Orban, Jr., of Whittier, Calif. The Carlton Library building, the gift of Messrs. P. J., L. E., and H. A. Carlton, and Mrs. Thomas S. Parrott, occupies the northwest corner of the " H, " while the northeast corner is rounded out by the Duke Science building, made possible by an initial gift of $50,000.00 for that purpose by Messrs. B. N. and J. B. Duke, who made this donation in memory of their mother, Mrs. Artelia Roney Duke, a native of Alamance County, and whose last renting place is at Haw River in a cemetery lot adjoining the grave of Mr. V. H. Trollinger, who donated the land comprising the present campus of the college. All five of these buildings are fireproof and equipped with very latest furniture. As a recent college president said upon visiting Elon: " No small college in the I ' nited States has a finer plant than Elon. " We students cannot forget, either, that Josephus Daniels recently wrote in the News and Ohsrrver that, after an automobile trip throughout the length and breadth of the state, he considered the development at Elon the most outstanding accomplishment of the past decade in North Carolina. In addition to these five buildings and their furnishings the campus has been graded, laid out in walks and driveways, and a beautiful brick wall has been built around it with appropriate entrances and iron gateways, both for pedestrians and vehicles. We, who issue this Annual, have seen these transformations take place, and their achieve- ments have been to us an inspiration to undertake great enterprises in the days that lie ahead and a challenge to us to prove ourselves worthy of the intellectual mother at whose rebuilding we have been privileged during these past two fateful years to be present. FOREN ORD To you, the reader of this, the eleventh volume of the Phipsici.i, we hand the 1925 copy. We have striven to make this edition a faithful record of one college year. We have tried to make this a useful and economical, as well as attractive, book. We have en- deavored to make this a wholly representative book by incorporating abasement and arrogance, athletics and apathy, dodgers and doctors, flunkers and flyers, humility and haughtiness, prudes and professors, prowlers and preachers, silliness and sacredness. If life be the enjoyment of recalling the pleasant experiences of the past, or the happy anticipation of the future, we hope that this effort of ours may bear fruit to former and future students. Sacred, we hope, will be the memories retouched by this book. May it be read by others with " justice seasoned with mercy. " Students of the college who are not members of the staff have (lone much to make this book a success. Friends, who had no other obligation than that of friendship, have used their talents to help us through the toiling hours. To each we mention a gratitude which will forever have to go untold. iiiiinaavs tsgsiBieuaifammmmi r CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION CLASSIFICATION »■ RECREATION ORGANIZATION $ CONGLOMERATION k hVu] ' 5tdi Straff j ' H r b I ' L E . oil (, 1- - N Tvhkh the reader is allovecd to visit those structures of bricl( and stone, and to see the beauties of that campus, in the limits of which the things this chapter attempts to shoTv him had their development, and to l(noiv those xvho are directing our college ' s progress. ADMINISTRATION PHIPSICLI SOUTH HXU AUDITORILM Page thirteen Page fourteen i PHIPSICL! ] .iii yilMw.iii %.iS B: ' Sa " J.: . -] -.J ' : Fa je fifteen X i ■Pi ' n:, " , 111 ; ' i Paffe sixteen Page seventeen WILLIAM ALLFN HARPER. A.M., Liii.D. I ' li ' suli ' iil of hlon. tagi eiglitren A PHIPS ' ICLI J I s 1 ' J li Ai.oxzo Lour Hook Dran of Men: t ' rnffssor of Pliysus A.B., M.A., Elon College; Graduate Student, Johns Hopkins University and of Cornell University. Lot IS E Savage Dean of ll ' ointn; 1 nstriii lor in Mtil n iiuilii IJhiiuian Student of Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College; University of Virginia. ' aye nmeleen John Urquhart Newman Professor of Greek and Biblical Literature A.B.. A.M.. Litt.D.. Ph.D.. D.D. ; Graduate Student University of North Carolina; Yale University; University of Chicago; NorthrteUl Bible Sehool. Walter P. Lawrence Professor of Engtisli Literature Ph.B.. Eloi Litt.D., 1 uate Studc Nei) Faucette Brannock Professor of Clieinistry A.B., DefiE M.A., Elon Collei;. ru-e College; Gradu Johns Hopkins f Thomas E. Powell, jr. Professor of Geology and Biolotjy A.B.. Elon College; A.M.. Univer- sity of North Carolina; Graduati- Student Cornell University. Thoma.s Cicero A.mick Treasurer ; Professor of Matli- Warner S. Alexander Professor of Religious Education .- .B., Union Christian College: 11 11., Union Christian College; Ex-President Union Christian Col- lege; Superintendent Missions in Wyoming, ' 16- ' 20. Page twenty Floren ' ce Fisher Lm)ia a. Hi;rkley yoice and Piano Dlloris Holt Morrow Director Piano Domestic Science and Household M.M., Lincoln Conservatory Ne- Pupil of Gertrude Franklin Sails- hury. Boston; Pupil of Mme. Ber- Economics braska: B.M.. Hiram College Con- tha Kagen and Arthur J. Huli- A.B.. Elon (■ollege: Diploma in atory; Cincinnati College of Mu- Household Art, Elon College; Spe- sic; Student of Dr. Andrews and cial Student Household Art, Co- Professor Upton; Student of Sen. lumbia University. Albino Gorno and Sen. Mattioli. Hi; jA, ii W. i; hi;i I r De arlmenl of Pracliuil Iris; Director Physical Trainincj for Men A.B.. Elon College; Graduate Stu- dent Columbia University; A. N. Palmer School of Penmanship. LiL.A Cl.. IRF. Nkw.M.AX Instructor of Art LAWRixcn M. Cavxox ( ' nmmercial DefiarlmenI I ' li.n., Elon Collegp; Gi aduatc Slu- U.S., !•; ..11 College: ;r;, l dint (. ' olumbla Unlvr rslty; Miss rio.llesl ■r Business li Mason ' s School of Chii a Painting, Gradual e Student Coluiiil New York. versitv. Par e fwenly-one O. W. Johnson Professor of Education John Willis Barney Professor of Enylisli and Philos- ophy A.B.. Elon College; Graduate Stu- dent Columbia University; Grad- uate Student University ot Wis- lyEO D. Martin Professor of History and Social Science A.Tt.. Elon College; M.A., Univer- sity of North Carolina; Graduate .student of Yale. Mary E. Scully Expression and Physical Train- ing for If omen Graduate King ' s Sehool of fira- tory: Postgraduate King ' s Si-hool of Oratory, Pauline T. Nelson Violin and Piano Erin I. 1-1 1, 1. ding Director of Voice and Theory New Eliiiland Conservatory; Pupil . f Chnrlcs A. White. Paye twenty-livo - 33 . ifp- ly -j-t ' i r I ' . " ■ ' 11 1 1 u I ri ll kOni ttfc SiMOX A. Bennett Carlton Professor of Christian Literature and Methods A.B., riiion Christian College: A.B.. University of Illinois; M.A.. University of Chicago: Graduate Student. University of Chicago. Frank B. Corroy Coach A.B., Muhlenberg College; Student University of Pittsburgh. Univer- sity of Toulouse, France: Coach P. R. R. Apprentice School. Altoona. Pa.; Athletic OfHcer 109th Infant- ry. 28th Division, A. B. F. : Coach. University of Toulouse; Graduate Student of University of Illinois. Thomas E. White Professor of Spanish and German A.B.. Elon College; Ex-Mi: Mrs. J ami Kirki. a i Dietitian, It ' esI Dormitury .Mrs. Ai-icI ' Corhov Matron ladies ' Hall Mrs. Frances J. Ring Resident Nurse and Matron Page liuenty-lhree Wm. Jefferson Cotton Assistant Professor of Latin and French Katherine E. Nolan Organ and Piano Gi-aduate in Piano and Organ ot New England Conservatory. Bos- ton; Member of American Guild of Organists. R. Howard Gunn Bursar Lecturers James Oscar Atkinson, A.M., D.D. Li ' iturer on Clirislian Missions Martvn Si MMi;RMrL[.. I ' li.I)., D.D., LI..D. Leilurcr on Churili History and flihliial l.ilnalure Pat e tii-inty-four CLASSIFICATION v- Page t ' u.enly-seven J. O. ATKixsnx, Jr., A.B. Class I ' lt-sitli-nl. EI.ON L ' OI.LKCr, , . c. " Tricks he hath in him ' u:hi h ffi-rillimcn have. " If th.r , Osca not I lilv e nd a go od St ud do is assurfd. He is lilies that make him lui ' nt orator, but he sli.Tll not soon forget er. JudKing from rical aliilHy. and his ems evident that the ha whom she ran oe proud. Oscar Is surely a good sport, a fine student, an excellent friend, an entertaining companion, and, with it all, a Kati; V ' axcI ' : Str 1)i:r, A.l!. Class Set relary. 909 SPRING GARIIEN ST., CREENSBORn, N. C. " .Ilmost to all things she can turn Iter liand. " Delta Upsilon Kappa; Psiphelian; Class De- bater. ' 22; Commencement Cantata. ' 22; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. ' S " - ' :;); Maroon and Gold Staff, ■23- ' 24; Winner I ■,; i.|m l,:i n ■..mmencement Es- sayist Modal, ' -. I iiliiii.iii Entertainment, ■21: Glee Club, ' u ; ; , , l . 1 h.il Emory and Hen- ry-Kloii I), -I,:,!,, j; i,, ,11,,, Y. W. C. A., ' 24- ■2. ' i siu.hrii .MiiiMii, : I J,-,; Class Secretary. ' -1 ' ■ l-i. hl.iii r-iplh iLin Entertainment. ■-. " i ' ,tiih..,i. w. liwi,,, -n. Art, ' 25; Football ' " aiMlile, dependable, true as steel is she. We . ani think of any event in our college life without thinking of our sincere and admirable Kate. She is one of the few individuals who keeps her work up to date, and you may be sure It ' s of a commendable variety. Still, books don ' t Interfere with her college activities, for she takes part in everything, from yelling her- self hoarse at a football game to sitting dlg- nifledly on the Student Council. She certainly had a fellow feeling for the unfortunate ones who were brought up. because it wasn ' t always easy for Kate to be good. We need more girls like Kate. . f% .- flPQF 1 1 . m B M . m ' B T ™ J P ,- - ' ' Regina Olvx Barrett. A.B. Class y ' ue-Presidenl. PONCE, PORTO RICO. " - maidi-n ne-vrr bold; of spirit still and quiet. " Helta Up.silon Kappa: I ' siphelian. -22. -23; Charter Member Psykaleon: Treasurer Class •21. ' 22: Chief Marshal Tsykaleon Entertain- ment. ■2d; Pageant, ' 23; Vice-President. •24-25; Giftorlan. ' So. Here ' s a girl who sa s what she thinks and means what she says. If you are a friend of hens, eount yourself lueky. Quiet and modest, she attends her own business and allows others the same privilege. She Is a natural-liorn worker, and puis her whole soul into whatever she un- dertakes to do, and does It well. As a student she has won the respect and admiration of both faculty and studcnLs. She has a splendid mind, and Is patient and accommodating in using It to help those who are less fortunate. Though seeming to be dignified and studious, yet to those who know her best, she shows her Jolly side. Kalthful to duty and trust, loyal and sincere to friends, we have no fear for her future. Dorothy Lowe. A.I?. Class Treasurer. ELON COLLEGE, N. C. ' .S7(c hath a kno ' u:ted( e of both boohs and humankind. " We are at a lo.ss to know how to characterize " Dot. " To begin with, she is one of those lucky mortals endowed with her share of sense. She is a good student, but she knows when to lay aside her books and enjoy other pleasures. She is a good conversationalist, but she knows when to stop talking and listen. She studies when she wants to and " spoofs " the profe.ssors the rest of the time. She is a true friend ever. French and Education are her hobbies, and when she combines her knowledge of the two, we feel sure that some school will have a good teach er. Ernest Enwix Sxothhria. Ph. 15. ALBEMARLE, N. C. " .7 placf in the ranks aicails you. You lavr snnii- pari to play; T ir past anJ l ir future are nolhinij In the fate of the stern today. " Iota Tau Kappa; Philologlan; Phlloloeian En tertainment. ■23; " Maroon and Gold " Staff. ' 23 ' 24; As.sociate Editor •■Phipsicli, " ■23- ' 24; Com niprclal Cla.ss. ' 21- ' 22; Secietary Student Senate, •23- ' 24; Vire-Presldent Student Senate. ' 25; lege Band. ' 22, ' 23, ' 24. ' 25; Commencement Pageant. ' 23; Student Athletic Council, ' 25. E. E. Snotheriy. better known as " Jim, the Corn Doctor, " is one of the most popular men in his class, especially with the athlete.?. He has won the friendship of all of them, and he is always ready to mini-ster to their needs, what- ever these needs may be. " Jim " is a friend to all, and is ever ready to do his part when there is work to be done. He has two mottoes; " Get the Elon .spirit and keep it. " and " Never re- fuse the girls anything they ask. " His willing spirit and determination assure him success in life. Fr.ances Somervii.le McEi-RO-i-, Ph.B. CORDONVILLE, VA. " She ' s extremely eonscirnlious, .Ind ivhen there ' s iL-ork to Jo, If Frances has a hand in it She ' s sure to put it through. " Frances is one of those sturdy, conservative individuals who has the ability to do what she wants to. She is dignified and reserved, but underneath the exterior there is a vein of humor that only her friends know of and appreciate. She joined our class just this year, and we can ' t predict what her possible career will be, hut we are confident that she can make It what she will. As a librarian. Prances has been of invaluable assistance to the I lbrarian, and she will doubtless serve many others in the world outside the college portals. W ]VHV | iffl ' " la s ' BL - jl i| V| 1 Clarkn ' k Elizareth Lixcoln, A.H. BROADWAV, VA. " A miniature of loveliness, luith culture anJ grace Summed up and mirrored in a beautiful face. " Delta Upsllon Kappa; Psiphelian: Psiphelian Marshal, Pslphellan Entertainment. 23; Charter Member Psykaleon; Psykaleon Entertainment •24, -25; Class Historian, ' 22; Vice-President Class, ' 23. We are grateful to Virginia for sencliny us this bright-eyed little miss from the Shenandoah Valley. Enthusiastic, fine-spirited, pretty, at- tractive in every sense of the word, the very essence of refinement, the best we can say of her i s not good enough. Her every deed is tem- pered with common sense as well as impulsive- ness. She is a clear thinker and a whole- hearted lover. Whatever " Abe " does, she does ■well, and her enthusiasm and loyalty have been an Indispensable part of every class or college contest. She can face philosophically and over- come any ditticult situation that may arise, and we know that she can and will succeed. We only ask that fate give her as much as she de- serves. Ri liv Wii.cox Atkixsox, A.B. DENDRON, VA. " Rare compound of quality, noble and true, tilth plenty of sense and good humor, too. " Delta Upsllon Kappa; Psiphelian, ' 22, •23; Charter Member Psykaleon; Palette and Brush Club; Psykaleon Entertainment, ' 24, ' 25; Vir- ginia Club; Class Historian, ' 25; Certificate in Art, ' 24; Diploma in Art, ' 25. If we had to describe " Jew Baby " in one word, we should pos.sibly say " attractive. " Or. should we say lovable, competent, stylish, sen- sible, or enviable? We could surely say all of them and tell the truth. " Jew Baby " simply surpasses description. She is an artist, a friend, an entertainer, anything of quality you can think of. Whether we see her playing the star role In a .society entertainment, as president of her society. In class, or in the midst of a social group, there is where she seems to belong. Orig- inality Isn ' t lacking, and charm is .surely pres- ent. Ruby, when you leave Elon you will take our hearts with you, and our hopes that you may enjoy life ' s best. Lillian Gertrude Harrell, Ph.B. TOO SOUTH BROAD ST., SUFFOLK, VA. " In her utmost liijlitness there is truth, And often she speaks lightly; Has ejrace in being gay ' whieli even Mournful souls approve. " Delta Upsilon Kappa; Pslphclian; Charter Member of Psykaleon; Football Sponsor. ' 22; Marshal Freshman-Sophomore Debate. ' 23; Psi- phelian Entertainment, ' 23; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ■23- ' 24; Glee Club, •23-24; Psykaleon Entertain- ment, ' 24- ' 25; Certlfloate in Domestic Art. ' 25; Church Choir. ' 23- ' 24; Testorlan. Loyal and true, s ympathetic and tolerant. possessed of firm con ictlons of her o» n — hat ' s Lillian. Style alway s attracts her jye. -She has alwa vs attracted attention bv hei sp endid acting in society plays. Leader.ship is a q uallty that she possesses in abundance, but th Te is somethin more for ? else that possessing. if her p,., -,.11, 111 hi-r V .1 i not forbid ou r envying anything — li-r n .-I • use. Lillian is a sure proof that :i i n l e practical while .she s romantii. II. r 1 i.nds M RCARE T Lane Rowland, A.B. GREENSBORO, N. C. " . smile for all, a greeting glad, ,7 lovable, jolty way she had. " Delta Upsilon Kappa; Pslphelian: i ' ■.iiiiiuine- ment Cantata, •22- ' 23; Virginia iluli. -22. -23, ■24; T. W. V. A. Cabinet, ■22--23; Cla.HS Secre- tary, •23- ' 24: Pslphelian Entertainment, ■24- ' 25; ■■Phlpsicli " Staff, ' 25; Glee Club. ■23- ' 24. A rare combination of wit, humor, sense, and stability, with the quality of looking on the bright side of life, together with the most ad- mirable of trait.s, that of being a true friend — that ' s Margaret. Those who know her best, love her best, and know that she is capable of at- taining the goal toward which her highest am- bitions mount. Her patience and idealism will carry her safely ovei- life ' s rough places, and. at may, we are expecting much of Ma et. are many, as was attested by tlu- fact that was unanimously cho.sen president of the S dent Council. Lillian has many traits that sure to spell success for hei ' . Axxii, Mai. L.xcki.y. A.li. FAI.I.STOS, . C. " .- i ood, true friend, and jolly pal, H ' Jiimsical, ivttty, and ivise; A lovable, playful, aclive ffirl, Makes ijood at all she tries. " Pi Kappa Tau; Psiphelian, ' 22. ' 23; Chartt-r Member Psykaleon: Dramatic Club, ' 22. 25; Sec- retary Sunday School Class, ' 23; Delegate Y. W. C. A. Convention. ' 23: Member Methodist Protestant Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. ' 25; Stu- dent Council. ' 24: Secretary Methodist l rotest- ant Club. ' 25; Psykaleon Entertainment. ' 24, ' 25; Marshal Peace Contest. ' 25; Certifi -ate In Physical Culture. ' 25; Vice-President Reliijious Activities Association. " 25. " Lackey " came to college ready to work, en- joy, and employ profitably four years of college life. She has kept her purpose, and, upheld by high and worthy Ideals, she has gone a long way towards reaching the poet ' s ideal, " a per- fect woman, nobly planned. " She has made a great many friends each year, and her friend- ships are of the Invaluable kind that time strengthens. She realizes the value of the social side of college life, hence her name is found a.ssoclated with many college activities. Good luck to you. " Lackey. " and may your future life be a repetition of the successes that have been yours during your college career. RdiiliRT ' . l)i; I TI.IW Ph.H. MONCLRE, . C. " .Inxay, haunt thou not me, Thou vain philosophy. " Knppa I ' si Nu; Philologian; Marshal. ' 23; Student Senate. ' 23. ' 24; President Sunday School Class; U.sher, ' 25; Junior Kepresentative for the Philologian Society, ' 24; President Student Sen- ate. " 25, I m in favor of giving the country back t e Indians " is a favorite expression of " Bob ' s len things go wrong. Sometimes we believ is sincere in this, for he is such a lover ture that he would like nothing better thi ng through the great out-of-doors, unm conventions of civilization. B " savage " tendencies, " Bob " is i made many friends amoi when anything Is to be do nt on his help. He is inte ties of the college — even president of th roa lested with all these " si real man. He hi the .students, and we can always co ested In all aeti social hour some Student Senate, h. miration of the w its affairs. of in 1925 ri:jv;oi:j:oii i,:-- ; At ' iUik ' t t-ii Walter Clifton Elder, A.B. BURLINGTON, N. C. " Dorn for success he seemed, willi ijracc to •win, ivit i heart to hold, luilh shining gifts that took alt eyes. " Iota Tau Kappa; Clio; Track. ■22- ' 23; Class Baseball, 23; Vke-Presldent Burlington Club, ' 23; Class Debater, ' 23; Clio Entertainer!?, ' 22- •23- ' 24- ' 25; Vice-President Alamance Club, ' 24; Vice-President Class, ' 24- ' 25; Varsity Football, •24- ' 25; Letter Men ' s Club, ' 24- ' 25; Secretary and Treasurer of Letter Men ' s Club, ' 25; Class Football, ' 25; Business Manager " Maroon and Gold, " ' 24; President Alamance Club, ' 25; Ath- letic Editor of Annual, ' 25; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil Representative, ' 25. " Cliff " is an all-round good fellow. He has a jovial disposition, and a smile that will not wear off. He is a friend to all, and when there Is any work to be done, you can count on him, tor he never shirks. " Cliff " has served as an officer of the class In several capacities, and has represented it In a debate. He Is not only an orator, and llterarily Inclined, but he Is at home on a sofa or an athletic field. He has been a credit to the teams on which he has played, and an honor to the class and college. With these supreme qualities as a leader, we predict that he will flU a great place in the world. Rose Howell, A.B. CANDOR, N. C. " Good-natured and generous, jolly and clever, Her tongue, tike a brooklet, goes on forever. " Psiphelian, ' 22- ' 23; Charter Member Psyka- leon; Class Poet, ' 23; Psiphelian Entertainment, ' 23; Secretary Sunday School Class, ' 23; Com- mencement Cantata, ' 23; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ■24- ' 25; Y. W. C. A.; " Maroon and Gold " Re- porter, ' 24; Psykaleon Commencement Essayist, ' 24: Class Prophet, ' 25; President Psylialeon Entertainment, ' 25; Finance Chairman Y. W. C. A., ' 25; Social Editor ••Phipsicli, " ' 25. Radiating with color and life and youth from head to foot, Rose is one of the most vivid figures on the campus. Though she is the baby of the class. In stature as well as in years, she is also one of its sages, and her repoi-ts present an almost unbroken array of 95 ' s, Still, no one ever accused Rose of being a book-worm. Active in all phases of college life, literary, musical, and social, she has the finer touch of the dreamer, while at the same time she is one of the best sports In college. She has already acquired a reputation as a writer, critic, and master of good English, and It is predicted that the career of " writer " will be hers. Thelma Edith Gates. A.B. HAW RIVER, N. C. " To any class, of any kind. She ' d hr an acrjuisition ; S if ' s amiable to everyone — It ' s just her disposition. " Psiphelian; Alamance Club. " Once a friend, always a friend. " may hv truly said of Thelma. Loyalty to people whom she loves is one of her chief characteristics. Quiet, but competent, she has proved herself to be a diligent student by the four years of Latin that she has mastered. Since she is a day-student, she is not with us much, but we are convinced that Thelma is a very conscien- tious girl who never shirks a duty. She seems able to face any baffling situation, undisturbed; and we truly believe that her every effort will be crowned by success. DuRANT York Brannock, A.B. ELO.V COLLEGE, N. C. " Sliort in stature, but lone in all that goes to make a likable fellow. " Alpha Pi Delta; Football Squad, ■21. ' 22. ' 24; Track Team, ' 21. ' 22. ' 24; Cross-Country Team. ' 20, ' 21, ' 22. ' 24; Philologian Literary Society; " E " Men ' s Club, ' 21. ' 22, ' 23. ' 24. York is an agreeable fello w, all of us are willing to admit. Did he ever refuse to do anything he was asked to? We believe not. His chief interests are centered in chemistry and track, and he gives his best to both of them. His chemical propensities he inherited from his father, and he bids fair to become as expert as his father is. In track, he made his letter in the long distance run. May he win the races of life with equal ease, is ' 25 ' s sincere wish for this sincere youngster. Hubert Lee Islhy. A.B. BURLINCIOX, N. C. " To thine own self hr true, And then it follotus as the niglit the day, Thou, canst not then be false to any man. Mr. Isle inisterial stufli truly molded fi student he has of our most highly este He Ik- 1 preac-her. Being a day hcon intimately associated vith us. and has been deprived of many of the )rivileges of the cla.ss; but he has profited much »y his own diligent and persevering study. His ittitude is one of friendliness to everybody, and ve have found him ready to do his part in vhatever we have proposed to him. Mr. Isley s considerate at all times, studious, too. and I fi-iend to anyone in need. There is always at the top fo like M.AMiE Il.a Sockwell, A.B. NORTH WILKESBORO, N. C. " To those tuho know thee not. No ivord can paint; And to those who know thee, .111 words are faint. " Psiphelian: Secretary of Sunday School Class. " 23; Commencement Pageant, ' 23; Student Coun- cil. •23- ' 24: Y. W. C. . . Cabinet. •23- ' 24. ■24- ' 25: Student Volunteer Convention. Indianapolis, ' 24; Dramatic Cluh, ' 23- ' 2J; Blue Ridge Conference. ' 24; Psiphelian Entertainment. ' 24; President Sunday School Class. ' 2S; Shakespearean Play by Expression Class, 25. You may think that Mamie is dignified, ex- clusive — she looks so — but watch her. She knows the art of making friends, but. better tlian tills, she knows how to keep them, for there is no truer friend than Mamie. She is a girl who will always tell us the right thing to do. We are proud of her as one of our most loyal classmates, for she Is always willing to help in anything we undertake. Wherever for- tune may lead her. we surely predict a path of sunshine and happiness. Ri B1 E. Rowland, A.B. RALEIGH, X " . C. " . truer, nobler, trustier heart, More lo ' ving or more loyal, neiier Beat tuithin human breast. " Tau Zeta Phi; Delegate to S. V. C. 22; Del- egate to Blue Ridge, ' 24; Student Council. ' 23- •24: V. W. C. A. Cabinet. ■23- ' 24; Class Poet, •23- ' 24: Christian Endeavor Gioup Leader, ' 2. - •24; Psiphellan Marshal. ' 24; Cantata, 24; Re- ligious Activities Cabinet. •24- ' 25; Pan-Hellenic Council, 25; Y. VC. C. A. President. •24- ' 25; Religious Editor " Phipsleli. ' ' 25; Delegate to Christian Convention. ' 23; Marshal at Entertain- ment. ' 24; Psiphellan Entertainment, ' 25; Shakespearean Play by E.xpression Class. " 25. " Billy " is one of the finest combinations of true nobility, true llkabiMly. and true reliability that we have ever known. She possesses an enviable personality, a gracious manner, and a mind that she knows how to put to good use. After she has done her sihool work, and her work as president of Y. V.. she still has time to enjoy life. She is not big in inches, but she Is big In mind and heart, and has an inexhausti- ble good nature. She is the best pal ever, a girl who can be most efficient and serious when occasion demands, yet a gay. charming friend to all of us. Sheffield H. Arfll, A.B. RICHLAND, CA. " What Is a man if he is not a mystery? " Kappa I ' si Nu ; Clio; Clio Entertainment. ' 21; Student-Teacher Association. ' 21; Treasurer Stu- dent Senate. •23- ' 24; Clio Commencement Medal. ' 24; Clio Entertainment. ' 24; Sunday School Teacher. ' 24; Chief Marshal Emorv and Henry Debate, ■24; Chief College Usher, •24- ' 25; Super- intendent College Sunday School. •24- ' 25; Chair- man Religious Study Course Committee. •24- ' 25; Editor " Phipsicli. " ' 25; Religious Activities Or- ganization. ' 24- ' 25. ' Abell, as you might expect, is from Georgia. He is noted for his originality, and his peculiar way of transferi ' ing himself from one place to another. -As superintendent of the Sunday school, " Deacon " has demonstrated his ability in leadership b oth by precept and example. To tho.se who know — or. rather, see — him daily, he is something of a riddle, a rather queer fel- low, but unijuestionably a man of tremendous power and ability. To those whose rare fortune It has been to know the man somewhat inti- mately, he is a dreamer of beautiful dreams, with a powerful, practical mind that makes his dreams worthw ' hile; a constant inspiring friend. who believes just (irmly enough in himself and his ideals; a man that will leave a clear, deep mark on the sands of time, and a better world for his having lived in It. Katherine Doris McLeax, A.B. CIBSONVILLE, N. C. " For never sa w I mien or face In •which more plainly I could trace Benignity and home-bred sense Repining in perfect innocence. " Pslphelian; Psiphelian Entertainment, ' 2 Marshal Psiphelian Entertainment. •25; Spoi sor of " Maroon and Gold, " ' 25. Excellent in scholarship, faithful in duty, n served in disposition, unaffected and kind I manner, is Doris to a " T. " She loves and trus people, and likes to help them; she finds th world a splendid place, and faces It very opt mistlcally. What Is Doris interested in, anj way? Well, a great many things, but most i sewing, the Psiphelian Society, and preacher Where will she fit in? Just anywhere, liut be: in a well-eauipped kitchen where she can en ploy her skill in cooking. She Is surely sweet, lovable girl, in whom we find the truci of friends. William Brown Terrel, A.B. BURLINGTON ' , N. C. " IForldty wise, exceedingly clever, and in every role whatever up-to-date. " Kappa Psi Nu; Phllologian; Freshman-Soph- omore Debate. ' 22; College Band. ' 22. ' 25: Ite- ligious Activities Cabinet. ' 22; Class Treasurer. 23; Cla Trac Marshal Philologia tertalnmcnt, ' 22; Y. M. C. A. Secretar Division Leader Christian Endeavor, ' 23 dent Senate. ' 23; President Burlington ' 23; Varsity Track, ' 23; Commencement shal. ' 23; Phllologian Entertainment, ' 23; ident Junior Clas,s. ' 24; Class Baseball. ' 24 ner PbiI(.loi. ' ian P.cprc.sciuativc Medal, ' 24; ■23; M, legi.ii. !■ day Sr ' 24; I ' hil.il. roon and i legiate Pre Activities cratic Club, -Sl- ' l ' o; Mcnili. . M. ' n Ii.l, L ' .i; Class Basketball, ' 25; Mciiil .i-t,. .Iiii L ' . " ,. . nd how shall we rcm.i.iiMi Kill. A, a debater, as editor of " Mai .,oa an, I (J.. 1.1. as class ijresident. or as an ardent lover, whistling under " her " window? His studiousness and sincerity have made a deep impression on us. Margaret L. Corhitt, l .Mus. SUXBLRV, N. C. " Till- I ' ujhl of loTf, llii- purity of (jracc, The mind, llic music, hrral iint from her fan:- ' Charter Member Psykaleon; Psiphelian: Ten- nis Sponsor. ' 22; Pageant. ' 23; Cantata. ' 22; Glee Club; College Choir, ' 23. -24. ' 25; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. ' 25; Certificate in Piano and Voice. ' 24; Dramatic Club, ' 24; P.sykaleon En- tertainment. ' 24. ' 25; Diploma in Voice. ' 25; Mar- shal Peace Contest, ' 25; Secretary Music Lovers ' Club, ' 25. Can we count the times Margaret " Bob " has delighted and soothed us with her singing and piano playing? Not only is she one of our musical seniors, but she has so many other good (lualitles and sterling characteristics that there Isn ' t space to enumerate them here. We will carry away a series of unfading pictures of her in her various moods, and we will be glad to remember her in all of th m. If you happen to be a friend of Margaret ' s you are lucky in- deed, for she is willing to do much for a friend. To see her Isn ' t to I«now her. but to know her Is to love her. and the Class of ' 25 is glad it has had the privilege. Archie Ira Braxtox. Ph.B. SNOW CAMP, N. C. " A pillar steadfast in a storm. " Sigma Phi Beta; Philologian; Varsity Foot- ball. ' 22. ' 23, ' 24; Vice-President " E " Men ' s Club. ' 24; President " E " Men ' s Club, ' 25; Chief Mar-shal Philologian Entertainment. ' 24; Class Baseball. ' 22. ' 23, ' 24. ' 25; Class Basketball. ' 22, ' 23. ' 24. ' 25; Captain-elect Football, ' 25; Ala- mance Club; Vice-President Alamance Club. ' 25. " Brack " is a real gridiron warrior. Whenever he enters the fray his opponent usually gets a trailing. He has won by himself, by his ath- letic fighting qualities, a place in Eton ' s his- tory that will be difficult to All. " Brack " is slow and determined, but congenial, and there Is something besides his stately figure that makes him popular with the opposite sex. We can hack up " his line. " however, and awav from the stage of folly you will find him sincere and earnest. His disposititjn is full of genial warmth, and he knows and fully appreciates the value of a man. Jesse H. Dollar. A.B. ROANOKE, ALA. " Hiff i erected thoughts seated in the heart of courtesy. " Kappa Psi Nu; Philologian Annual Entertain- ment. ' 21. ' 22. •23- ' 24; Religious Activities Or- ganization. ' 22. ' 23. ' 25; " Maroon and Gold " Staff. ' 23- ' 24; Student Senate. ■24- ' 2d; President Ministerial Association, ' 24- ' 25; " Phipsicli " ' ■ Staff, ' 25; Manager Young Men ' s Club, ' 23- ' 24. ' 24- ' 25; Boosters ' Club Quartet, ' 24. Dollar is a young minister of fine ideals and noble purpose. Although he permitted a fair damsel to entice him into matrimony during o ur sophomore year, he continued his college work with no abatement of enthusiasm and success. Since he came to Elon he has taken part in manifold activities, and been enthrusted with numerous responsiijilities, but he has al- ways kept before him his original Ideal of schol- arship. Evangelical singing would gladly have claimed him for her own, but he chose the no- bler work of carrying the good news, and we know that he will be heard gladly. Chiyo Ito, A.B. SATOGAKI, KOFEE, YAMANASKI-KEN, JAPAN. " Chiyo is an idealist, Chiyo is a dear, And the ivorld is a vjhole lot better For having Chiyo here. " Psiphelian; Delegate to S. V. Convention. ' 21, •23: Palette and Brush Club. ' 22. ' 23; Pageant. ' 23; Delegate to Blue Ridge. ' 22, ' 24; Certificate in Art, ' 23; Diploma in Art, ' 24: Psiphelian Entertainment, ' 24: Art Editor " Phipsicli. " ' 25; Diploma in Physical Education. ' 25; Dramatic Club. ' 25. Chiyo came to us from Japan, but her na- tionality has not prevented her from being pop- ular here, for she is one of our most dependable, studious, and likable girls. She leaves a path of sunshine wherever she goes, and she is a good sport. Chlyo ' s chief ambition is to be a mis- sionary and an artist. We can hope for noth- ing better for her than that she will handle the materials for a successful life as well as she handles the paint brush. We also hope that a missionary may be successful. Mary Lee Foster A.B. ELON COLLEGE, N. C. " The voice so stveet, the luord so fair As some soft chime had stroked the air. " Delta Upsilon Kappa; Psiphelian. ' 22. ' 23; Charter Member Psykaleon; Psiphelian Annual Entertainment. ' 23; Psykaleon Annual Enter- tainment, " 24, ' 25; Commencement Cantata. ' 22; Pageant. ' 23; Glee Club. ' 24; Virginia Club, ' 22. ■23. ' 24; Secretary Christian Endeavor, ' 23; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. ' 24. ' 25; Secretary Student Council. ' 24; Proctor West Dormitory, ' 24; ( ' lass Historian. ' 24; Christmas Cantata. ' 24; Church Choir. ' 23. ' 24. ' 25: " Phipsicli " Start. ' 26; Pan- Hellenic Council. ' 25. To those who do not know her, thi- nam.- will mean but litjle; Ijut to us who have been intimately associated with her. the name of Mary Lee brings to mind an old song. " The Sunshine of Your Smile. " Mary Lee is one of those rare creatures who can make friends wherever she goes — hosts of them. too. She is enabled to do this by a striking personality and a rich and marvelous voice. She is always happy, and extremely good-natured (po.ssibly on account of her size). Anyway, Mary Lee is one of Elon ' s most splendid girl.s. The (Mass of ' 25 is proud of her, and predicts for her a bril- liant future. Leox V. Watsox, A.B. KEXLY, N. C. " Staunch, firm, and grateful, A friend, a pal, a man. " Kappa Psi Nu; Clio; President Y ' . M. C. A.. ' 25; Treasurer Student Senate. ' 25; Clio Enter- tainment. ' 24- ' 25; Chief Marshal; Class Base- ball. ' 23; Class Basketball. ■24- ' 25; Assistant Business Manager " Phipsicli. " ' 25; Commercial Class. ' 24; Marshal Clio Orators ' Contest, ' 24; Religious Activities Cabinet. ' 25; Certificate in Bookkeeping. " Doc :o us from Kenly, but his four proved to us that a big fellow In his classes he ways willing to lend heart leaps up " when social hour bell. His g a helping hand. " His he hears the echo of the ways and gratifying uirii, ..ij, iiiiv ways ana gratiryini - - ' St his looks, in making him a favorit with the women. Possessing all the great qual ities with which he is endowed, the world ma lavish or must yield success to him. John Newman Denton, A.B. MCRAE, CA. " ilon ' t object to a man ' s crotuing if lie has the spurs to back it with. " Kappa Psl Nu; Phllologian; Phllologian Ora- torical Contest. ' 22. ' 24: Phllologian Entertain- ment. ' 24, ' 25; College Band. ' 22, ' 24, ' 25; Band Director. ' 25; Tennis Team, ' 24. ' 25; Orchestra, ' 22. ' 24. ' 25; Advertising Manager " Maroon and Gold. " ' 24; Intercollegiate Debater. ' 24, ' 25; Class Basketball, ' 24. ' 25; CertiHcate in Chemis- try. ' 25; Business Manager 1925 " Phipsicil. " Denton has the srmrs. To say more, we do not know how. It has been said of this aspir- ing youth that ht- has not been lacking in the crowing, lither. Denton l.s a wizard chemist. He Is the .saturated solvent itself, and a firm believer In and appller of concentration. His charming oratorical powers have influenced many — one at the time — to make practical his theory of concentration. If It is a deed of class loyalty, or of college spirit, or of Intricate com- plexity, or of balancing equations, or of measur- ing angles, or of raising funds, or of lock- smlthlng. or of taming the wild " teminae, " or of blasting a trumpet, this ver.satile young man can and will do it. Here ' s to dependable, doing, dreaming, deeming Denton. Bessie Be.ale Martin, A.B. SUFFOLK, VA. " The heart whose softness harmonized the whole, .In J oh, that eye was in itself a soul! " Tau Zeta Phi; Pslphellan; Vice-President of Y. V. C. A. Council, ' 23; Delegate to Y. W. C. A.. ' 23- ' 24; Class Treasurer. ' 23- ' 24; Secre- tary Sunday School, ' 24- ' 25; Psiphellan Enter- tainment, ' 24; Pslphelinn t ommencement Essay- ist, ' 24; .Seirctrirv V. W. i ' . A.. •24- ' 25; Sum- ni.-rl.clj S.h.,hushiii, l!l-;r.. Loyal and dcii.nilalil. ' . lull of pep and energy, yes; modest antl r-s.-rv.-.l. too. Is Bessie. The Class of ' 25 has h(iii..f.-.l li.r many services from year to year. p.- ' ssic ' s ilassmates Iiave found that to know her is to love and admire her. She has benefited herself by being a Psiphe- llan. and has likewise been interested in the spiritual welfare of the students as secretary of Y. . r. A. Slic has acquired much knowl- edge her.- wlii.h. folded away in her fertile brain, she will take out into the larger world to be wisely applied. We are proud of her, and our good wishes go with her, for we know that, whatever course she may pursue, fortune will favorably reward her efforts. Bertha Irene Isley, Ph.B. BURLINGTON, N. C. " Honesty is her daily creed In every act and thought and deed. " Treasur al C :v. ■21--22 Bertha is one of our day students. She is an all-round Birl. and wherever you find Bei-tha. you are sure to find cheer and happiness. She is quiet and dependable and a good student, working willingly and earnestly at anything that is put before her. Nor is she lacking in attractiveness; she is neat at all times, and the clearne.«s of the blue eyes, and the softness of her blonde hair, add to her appearance. Her charming personality wins all whom she desires for friends, and we predict that it will enable her to attract success to herscif, and win a noteworthy place in the world. Ferry Lee Gibbs, A.B. BL ' RLINGTON, N. C. " As Straight as an arrovt. Upright as the best; Give him a chance And he ' ll do the rest. " Alpha Pi Delta: Local Alu Philologian; Philologian Orato Freshman-Sophomore Debater, Intercollegiate Debater. ' 24; Treasurer of Religious Activiti( •24; President of Christian Treasurer Ministerial Assoi odist Protestant Club. ' 22. ' 2 Special Gym Team, ' 24, nni ■23; Tri ■24; ngular : Secretary ties Organization, Endeavor, ' 25; tion, 24; Meth- Track Team, 22, ■25; Tennis, ' 25; Sub. Athletic Coun- Shakespeare Clas.s Basketball Team. ' 22. ■23, 24 Varsity. 23; Booster.s ' Club, ' 25: oil; Field Representative, 25 Play. ' 25. Ferry Lee, a former member of the Class of ' 26, came to us in the fail of ' 24. He has been a prominent figure in college life, and has been repeatedly honored by his Alma Mater while he has been in pursuit of the knowledge she affords. He is a man of great ai ility, possesses a keen mind, is congenial, and generous. He has proved himself well adapted to the many activities in which he has engaged. Knergetic and always ready for the next thing that turns up. he ' s the same Ferry Lee wherever you see him — on the campus, in his room, today, tomor- row; good-natured, optimistic, looking for the best In everything. G. Leon Williams, Ph.B. GODWIN ' , N. C. " Thnutjli a lover of the ladies, In love lie ' s never been; He ' s a sinijer and an aelor, And (an shake a •wicked shin. " Iota Tau Kappa; Philologlan; Phllologian En- tertainment. ' 22. ' 23. ' 24; Dramatic Club. ' 22, ' 23, ' 24; Mask and Wig, ' 26; Glee Cluh. •21- ' 22; Commencement Pageant. ' 24; Assistant i ' ir il- lation Manager " Maroon and Gold. " " 22. " Chop Suey. " as he is known on tli.- hill, is .i man of sterling qualities and of IiIkIi cililnf. The biggest fault we find with him is- liis a dura - tlon of women. He takes great deliKlit in cn- tertaining those here on the hill and in the rural section thereof. His bass voice is one of his most valuable assets, and we predict for hjm a successful career as a soloist, an actor, elocutionist. And some day. in the halls me will .see Inscribed with the names McCormack. Padercwski, and others illustrious name. " Chop Suey. " fame Nettie Irene H.arris, A.B. iMACO.V, N. C. " Ilap y am I, from care I ' m free. Why ain ' t they all contented like mef Psiphelian; Pageant. ' 23; Member Y. W. C A. Cabinet, ' i. ' . ; Member Student Council. ' 25; rsiph.lian Ent.ilainment. ' 25; Mar.shal Peace Nettie is one of •25 ' s good sports. Studies have a habit of bothering her just enough to enable her to get along with them. She be- lieves whole-heartedly in having a good time, yet when there ' s work to be done for the class she is ready and willing to do her p,ut. Tn iier friends and her cla.ss she is ever Icyal and true. She tells that she wishes to he a primary supervisor, and with her enduring patience and lo ahle disposition we prophesy for the fulfill- ment of her highest ambitions. Here ' .s to vou. ■old scout. " friend, classmate, and pal. a long, merry life, full of happinc. ' is. E.MORY M. Carter, Ph.B. WADLEY, ALA. " Trutli from lis lips prevails iLitli double siiiay. " Philoloflan: Philologian Commencement Or- ator. ' 07; Philologian Entertainment. ' OG; Min- isterial Association; Mar. ' thal Commencement. ' 07; Delegate to World ' s Missionary Crusade. Y. M. C. A.. ' 06. Carter decided on ;e that married life was more desirable than a college degree, but he later decided that the degree was necessary. too. He decided, furthermore, that our college is a pretty good plac-e. and that the Class of ' 25 was as good as could be found to graduate with. He came back to Elon at Christmas of our last year, therefore we have not had time to learn all of his admirable traits; but he has impressed us with his clear thinking and his fearlessness and fr.inkness of expression. He takes his work as a minister seriously, and will doubtless make a success of it. Chas. Wellon.s Dunn. Ph.B. PACES, VA. " His r uirl ways and faithful ivork Are sermons strong to tliose luho shirk. " Clio; Clio Entertainment. ■21- ' 2,t: class Bas- ketball. ' 23. " Uncle Wellons " is one of those students who does his work in a quiet, unassuming way; slow, sometimes, but always to be relied upon. One of the finest compliments we can pay him Is that he never expects more of others than he is willing to do him.self. A task of his Is never slighted. He has pluck and persistence, and you can ' t down a person with these two qual- itie.s. He has a way of doing things well that he thinks worth doing at all. and the chief fault we find with him is that he would not hurrv with Ihc mall for the girls. George Arvey Pearce. A.B. YOUNGSVILLE, N. C. " The pride of young men is in their strength; The glory of old men in their bald heads. " Clio Lite Behold E ly Society; Three years in Choir. atile memher of the Class o ' 25! We have one member of the class whos ability In many things is seldom surpassed an rarely equaled. " G. A., " as we usuall, ' nil hiii is a student, a singer, a preacher, a tra ' k ruai and a barber. Whatever he undertak. ' s. h.- .(ii ploys his best effort to finish credltalily, an he nearly always succeeds. His talent In irn itatlng negro dialect in songs is especljill marked. He has chosen the ministry as a prom ising field in which to labor, and we are sur that he will do a splendid and noble work. S. LLii; Mae Oi.ivkr, A.B. CEDAR GROVE, N. C. " Success is sure to be To one so faithful as she. " PI Kappa Tau; Psiphclian; ■ ' Maroo Gold " Staff, ■2.i- ' 24: Y. W, r. A, Cabinet, Psiphelian Essavl.st Medal, ■;»; Pan-h Council. •24- ' : ' .S. Sweet, gentle, and den conscientious, hard-work always sincere, whether rious lesson. Latin, or pai limes. She is an adniirabl. ' j;lrl. and one who is worthy of the love and est, -cm which wc have bestowed upon her. She i.s om- of a type that one does not find every day, a girl whom you have to know to understand and appreciate. Whether in misfortune or in gladness, Sallie Mae always wears a cheering smile. is Sallie M scholar. SI is studying Mary Lee Williams, Ph.B. " I girl w iom all ivill love because they must. " Delta Upsilon Kappa; Psiphelian. ' 22. ' 23; Charter Member Psykaleon; Secretary of Class. •22, ' 23; Chief Marshal Psykaleon Entertain- ment, ' 24; Psykaleon Entertainment, ' 25; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 24, ' 25; Pageant, ' 23; Psykaleon Commencement Essayist, ' 24: President Dra- matic Club, -24, ' 25; Virginia Club. Mary, sincere, sympathetic, and vivacious, came to us from Virginia. Say what you will. Mary Lees heart is all right. Although she goes .supinely on. never seeming to be busy, she gets her work done on time, and when it ' s done, it ' s done right. She Is endowed with a cheer- ful disposition and a pleasant manner, and sense (?) Oh. yes. there ' s lots and lots of It under that big mass of light, fluffy hair. She uses it in an unassuming way. and astonishes us with the result. Mary ' s just one of those teeny-weeny mortals whose characteristics of charm, grace and culture, whose lovable sympathetic disposition, who sincerity, prove her to be a and e unselfishness and eal friend, and we Emma Louise W, ' tkins, A.B. WINDSOR, VA. " An intellect of highest worth, A heart of purest gold. " Delta Upsilon Kappa; Ps vkaleo n Llterar lety; Psykaleon Enter ' oet. tair ment. ' 24- ' 25; Louise joined our class in our junior year, and she has been an invaluable addition In every way. She has always excelled in the dilficult subjects. Math and Chemistry, and Is a splendid student in any course. Aside from this. Louise is true-bJuo — an unselfish pal, a jolly good sport, ever ready for work or play with the " gang. " a wonderful friend. In fact, you would have to look a long time before find- ing many girls of her inestimable worth. Here ' s wishing you. Louise, the best that life can offer. You deserve ft. You ' re fine through and thr ugh. ' rom a Oenior s Di ary Sept. 5, 1921. Freshmen have arrived on the hil!. We are of all sizes, weights and tempera- ments, and we have assembled from all parts of the world. We have started getting acquainted, and the sophomores impress me as being unusually anxious to know our names, habits, and social status. Most of us will sleep soundly, knowing that we have paid our " radiator " fees and, this early, are prepared for the winter. The impressions of the college plant, buildings, etc., are so vivid that they do not need to be recorded for future reference. Sept. 6, 1921. We paid the Bursar $15, so that we might enjoy all the privileges of an Elonite. Sept. 8, 1921. The faculty reception. We have made our debut and expect to be whirled headlong into the social life of Elon. Sept. 9, 1921. The long anticipated day for " social hour " finally arrived. Promptly at 3 p. m. the " cow bell " summoned the young men to the girls ' dormitories. Strange to say, but tonight I don ' t see so many homesick girls. Sept. 16, 1921. Mamie Sockwell refuses all dates, because she is living true to the " Beau Brummel " she left behind. Sept. 19, 1921. Student Government meeting. According to Student Government by-laws, girls are compelled to express dogs, cats, and other firearms home at once. Sept. 25, 1921. Doris and " Bill " socialize. Nov. I, 1921. The Class of ' 25 has been organized, with John Smith as president. " Onward " is our motto; brown and gold, our class colors. Nov. 7, 1921. Lillian Harrell has first date with her " beautiful darling. " Dec. 18, 1921. Leave for Christmas holidays. Home, sweet home! Jan. 3, 1922. Back again. A few of our members have fallen by the wayside. Jan. 25, 1922. Lose basketball championship to juniors. Feb. 17, 1922. Class stunt — our first dramatic appearance. Feb. 20, 1922. Kate Strader has vamped " Slats " Walker. Their romance begins. April 14, 1922. " Bill " Terrell, Kate Strader and Harold Hainer win the freshman-sophomore debate for us freshmen. Good-bve to old traditions. We won baseball championship today. With bitter tears we say good-bye to classmates and friends. One short vear May 3, 1922. June I, 1922. has passed. SOPHOMORE. Sept. 3, 1922. Back at Elon as sophs. Aren ' t the freshmen green? They don ' t seem to know anything — I ' m glad we were never so ignorant. Hainer is our class president. Sept. 7, 1922. Doris and " Bill " begin the year by socializing again. Oct. 2, 1922. Tamed the freshmen. Nov. 20, 1922. Mary Lee Foster tipped the scales at only 250 pounds today. Her reduc- tion (?) records are proving successful. Nov. 24, 1922. Kate socializes with R. V. Morris. Seems as if she ' s partial to seniors. Dec. 20, 1922. " Exams " are over. Home for the holidays. Jan. 3, 1923. School again. Jan. 4, 1923. Jesse Dollar has brought his bride to Elon. Jan. 5, 1923. Leon Williams announces his New Year resolutions — first, to keep his shoes shined ; second, to keep his hair slick enough to serve as a mirror for any young lady wishing to powder her nose. Jan. 18, 1923. The administration building burned this morning. This has been a day we ' ll never forget. March 29, 1923. We lost freshman-sophomore debate tonight. EfHe Bow den. Elder, and Price were our debaters. April 2, 1923. " Bob " Brown elected basketball captain for ' 23- ' 24. May 14, 1923. Senior day. We have " strutted " our " seniority. " Wouldn ' t it be fun if we were seniors always? May 31, 1923. Our year of wisdom has come to an end. We leave for home. JUNIOR. Sept. 3, 1923. We are only juniors now ; seems rather insignificant after having lieen a soph- omore. " Bill " Terrell is our president this year. Sept. 4, 1923. Begin classes in Alamance Hall. Sept. 8, 1923. Doris and " Bill " are still socializing. Pat r jorly-eight Sept. 15, 1923. Sallie Mae Oliver and G. A. Pearce are not socializing any more. What do you suppose has happened? Sept. 20, 1923. We gave our stunt tonight in the girls ' gymnasium. Oct. 15, 1923. " Cliff " Elder uses his new electric curling irons. Oct. 20, 1923. Jim Snotherly accepted position as " corn doctor " with Coach Corboy ' s teams. Oct. 26, 1923. State football team arrived. Nettie Harris claims the three best-looking men as her near relatives. Nov. 4, 1923. Kate succeeds in vamping her third senior. Mark McAdams is this year ' s victim. Nov. 7, 1923. Rev. Isley preaches his first sermon. Dec. 19, 1923. Leave for Christmas holidays. Jan. 2, 1924. Holidays over; back to work. Jan. 26, 1924. Annie Mae Lackey and Bessie Martin have joined the bobbed hair ranks. March 20, 1924. Junior-Senior Reception. We enjoyed entertaining the seniors. March 28, 1924. Margaret Rowland promenades " Possum " with Jimmie Simpson. April 6, 1924. Today Wellons Dunn brought the mail to the dormitory within forty minutes after lunch. All of us are worried. Is " tncle Wellons " sick, or only getting fast? May 7, 1924. I returned to the campus today after being away for a week, and found many classmates had been elected to hold offices for ' 24- ' 25. " Doc " Watson, president Y. M. ; Ruby Rowland, president V. W. ; " Bob " Ttley, president Student Senate; " Bill " Terrell, editor- in-chief Maroon and Cold; S. H. Abell, editor-in-chief Phipsict.i; J. N. Denton,, business man- ager. May 9, 1924. Rose Howell has just bobbed her hair. It is a " she vamp. " May 15, 1924. " Chubby " Kirkland is to lead Klon nine in May 27, 1924. Chiyo Ito received diploma in art. May 28, 1924. We have enj oyed senior privileges for a week. rumored that she becoming 24- ' 25. Home for the summer. SENIOR, are now dignified seniors, We are now dignified seniors, with Oscar Atkinson as our a vear ' s absence in Porto Rico. V. L. Gibbs and Frances Sept. 5, 1924. Back on the " hill. ' president. Olyn Barrett is back aft McElroy join the class. Sept. 10, 1924. Amazing as it is, Doris and " Bill " are still socializing. Oct. I, 1924. Louise Watkins uses new hair tonic to straighten her curly locks. Oct. II, 1924. Thelma Cates and Bertha Isley laughed aloud today. We can ' t understand. Nov. 12, 1924. Braxton was elected football captain for ' 25- ' 26. Nov. 15, 1924. Clarene Lincoln and Ruby Atkinson enjoy Saturday afternoon matinee in Mebane. Nov. 30, 1924. " Dot " Lowe rouged and powdered her face today. Do you suppose she is trying to vamp someone else? Dec. 21, 1924. We have finished our ' exams, " and are going home. Jan. 6, 1925. Paid our last matriculation fee at " dear old Elon. " Feb. 10, 1925. " Doc " Watson is starring in class basketball. The seniors are doing some good playing. March 20, 1925. Junior-Senior Reception. We had a wonderful time. April 2, 1925. Margaret " Bob " Corbitt gives diploma recital in piano. April 10, 1925. Senior essays are delivered. May 21, 1925. Senior picnic. Our first and last ouiing together. May 26, 1925. Fond farewell to classmates. Class Historian. I ' af i ' forty-ti Last Will and Testament oi 25 E, the undersigned, known officially as the Class of ' 25 of Elon College, Alamance County, North Carolina, having reached the point in college life of advanced seniority, realizing the uncertainties of life and fortune, and being of sound and sane mind, do in this, our last will and testament, will and bequeath our college properties, belongings, and chattels, as follows: Article I. We do w steam, gas, and vim that Section I. 1 and bequeath to Dr. W. A. Harper all of our hot air, left after four years ' work at Elon. Section II. Article I. Leon Williams, in all good faith, wills and bequeaths to Miss Savage his refinement, soft, sweet voice, and beautiful table manners. Article II. Chiyo Ito bequeaths her sentimental disposition to Elsie Jones. May Elsie ' s attitude of dislike toward men vanish quickly. Article III. Annie Mae Lackey leaves her ever-present smile and genial disposition to Hazel Knott (she surely needs it). Article I! ' . Clarene Lincoln wills and bequeaths her babyish, coquettish, and pretty ways to Mary Tom Hughes. Article r. With a breaking heart E. E. Snotherly bequeaths his position as " corn doctor " to " Flossie " McLeod. Article VI. Emma Louise Watkins does hereby will and bequeath her ability of getting along with " Puck " to Rosebud Kimball. Article I ' ll. Rev. Isley and Mr. Abell will their vocabulary of slang to any successors — that is, if they can be found. Article nil. Mary Lee Williams and Kate Strader regret the fact that they must part with their feather bed mattress, but realizing that they cannot take it through life with them, are forced to will it to Emma Morgan. .hticle IX. After due consideration, " Bill " Terrell leaves his striking and mar- velous figure to Finley Thomas, to enable the latter to pose more gracefully and effectively for " Easter Greetings. " Article X. Nettie Harris wills to Julia Clem her privilege of having a first cousin on every athletic team that arrives on the hill. Article XI. His ability to criticize, and his decided views, Robert Wade Utley leaves to David Browne Harrell, with the hope that it will get Mr. Harrell through college as it has him. Article XII. To Miss Marie Nobles a volume of books on " How to Be a Flapper and Vamp " is bequeathed by Sallie Mae Oliver and Thelma Cates. .Irticle XIII. Jesse Dollar willingly and anxiously thrusts upon Mary Addie White Mrs. Dollar ' s rolling pin. The same to be used hereafter as heretofore. .-Irticle XIJ ' . Rose Howell wills her extensive and inexhaustible vocabulary to Mae Oliver and Ida Lewis Capps, hoping that they will use the words with impunity and keep out of all precarious positions. Article AJ . " Mary Lee " Gibbs leaves an ample supply of powders, paints, per- fumes, and other toilet articles to " Pussy Foot. " Article .Yl I. Kate Strader bestows her sweet and angelic disposition on Ruth Kimball. .Article Xl ' II. Wellons Dunn, who took " Mt. Woodie ' s " place as mail carrier, Page fifty PHIPSICLI has broken the world ' s speed record. In order that this record of deh ' ering mail may not he spoiled, he leaves his position to " Mt. ' oodie, Jr. " Article XI III. Braxton and Watson will and bequeath their oratorical ability to Archie Farmer. It has been rumored that Archie will run tor governor of New York in the next election. Article XIX. Margaret " Bob " Corbitt and Olyn Barrett will their ability to play poker and shoot craps to " Kitsie " McLamb, feeling sure this will help her to pass the time more pleasantly. Article XX . Oscar Atkinson bequeaths and wills his musical ability to Crymes, hoping this will help him to make a success on Broadway. Article XXI. Their Latin ponies, Margaret Rowland and Mary Lee Foster leave to Mary Herbert Watkins. The same may be found buried in the ground 6 feet, T,y2 inches north, and 2 feet, 8;54 inches west of the senior oak. Of course Professor Gotten must not know of this. Article XXII. ' ork Brannock leaves the latest steps in dancing to " Bob " An- drews. Article XXIII. Mamie Sockwell and Bessie Martin leave their subscriptions to the Whiz Bung and H ' cimpiis Cat to " Sir AVillie. " Article XXir. Ten yards of " green ribbon " is left to Lemuel Harrell b Mar- garet Rowland. The said gift is to be used to decorate his personal wardrobe. Article XXr. Doris McLean and " Dot " Lowe willingly will and bequeath " Bill " and " Chubby " to anyone who will take them. Article XX 11. Ruby Rowland and Bertha Isley will their vampish ways to Judith Black. She needs them and " knows it ' s the truth. " Article XX I ' ll. Emory Carter wills his privilege, in the absence of his wife, of adding his personal experiences to all class discu.ssions to Freshman Ruston. Article XXriII. An ample supply of hair tonic is left to Morgan Stanley by G. A. Pearce. The directions on the bottle read, " Guaranteed to make hair grow on solid ivory. " Article XXI.V. Elder and Denton will and bequeath their electric irons to Joe Bynum. Maybe he will be able to keep his hair in better shapf. Article X.WY. Francis McElro -, " Madam President, " wills and bequeaths her close association and cooperation with Miss Savage to anyone who will not return to College. " It isn ' t needed on the hill. " Article XXXI. " Jew Baby " Atkinson and Lillian Harrell bequeath to any love- sick junior the reception halls they have so faithfully used for four years, with the hope that the walls and chairs will not talk. Sectiox III. To the Phii ' SIcli editors we bequeath all wornout pen staffs, emptv ink wells, left- over stationery, stubby pens, scrap paper, etc. These we generously donate as a starter. Finally, to avoid painful scenes, we take this opportunity of leaving to all a fond farewell. Section IV. We do hereby revoke all documents and wills heretofore made, and appoint " John Crawford " to be our executive of this, our last will and testament. (Signed) Ci-ass ok i92 ffitnesses: Deacox Atkins. O. W. Johnson. Pai e fifty-one Jidlai!AJAL4Lyii.yi-: Propliecy of tke Class of 25 IF I shnuid choose a name for this little story, I should possibly call it " The Magic I ' Mirror, " but inexorable convention has decreed that it be called " The Prophecy of the Class of 1925. " It was one afternoon during the Christmas vacation that the revelation Avas made to me. I was walking by a tourists ' camp when I saw a rapidly moving automobile strike and fatally injure an old Hindoo woman. The i " • camp was deserted save for her, and I carried her into a tent, hoping that I could do something to palliate her suffering, although I saw that she was dying. She seemed very grateful for what I did, and before she died she placed in my hand a golden object in the shape of a mirror, but it had no glass. She also gave me a stack of very thin glasses, and in a last disconnected sentence told me how to use them. Soon her traveling com- panions came and took charge of the old member of a race famed for its sorcery, and I returned home, determined to learn the future of my classmates. " Slip a glass on the frame, wish to know the future of some friend, and you will sec it mir- rored within the glass, " the old Hindoo had said. Somewhat skeptical as to the result, I slipped one of the fragile glasses onto the frame, thinking at the same time of a classmate. Instantly the words, " It floats, " appeared. Then I saw J. Newman Denton seated in the office of the adver- tising manager of the Ivory Soap Company. He had placed the famous slogan in every newspaper in North America. The glass melted into nothingness. I placed another on the frame, and in it I saw- a crowded theater. A large audience was gazing intently at the screen, on which I saw America ' s two most popular moving picture stars, Clarence Lincoln and Leon Williams, playing the leading roles in " Well, Who Would ' a Thought It? " " Bill " Terrell ' s future did not surprise me at all. Combining his practical knowledge of news- papers and his amazing knowledge of womankind, he had become editor of a woman ' s magazine, " The Comfort. " The next glass revealed a well-equipped beauty parlor which had formerly belonged to Madame Alcnskiski. iVlamie Sockwell was the new proprietor of the celebrated establishment, and it was patronized by New York ' s Four Hundred. Sallie Mae Oliver had acquired fame and fortune as the skilled doctor of several presidents of the Fnited States. Robert W. Utley held the office at that time, and was serving his second term. The little mirror then reflected the picture of a woman feeding a flock of fine White Leghorn chickens. Doris McLean ' s domestic proclivities had led her to go into the poultry business, and, although her farm was managed by up-to-date methods, she had her pets, which she cared for herself. , nother picture was one of a company of minstrels, who were worthy rivals of Al G. Field ' s. Mary Lee Foster was directing the company, which had adopted the name, " Mary ' s Merry Min- strels. " Framed in the next glass I slipped on was a picture of the Colonial Theater, in Norfolk. The manager of the house had long sought a girl to sell tickets who would not flirt with the men who came to the vaudeville, and finally his search had discovered the staid and steady Bessie Martin, whose quiet dignity at that time graced the window. I next saw the Governor of Porto Rico. Lillian Harrell ' s innate tact for managing the destinies of others had secured the appointment for her, and she ruled the little island with sympathetic moderation. I had always known that Louise Watkins possessed a diplomatic nature, but I was some- what surprised to learn that she was to be consul to a large cit - in Czecho-Slovakia. Ruby Atkinson had been interested in a young aviator, it seemed, and her interest had extended to aviation as well. As a result she was director of the aerial mail route between Europe and America. She made the flying trip regularly in her own plane. Still another girl in our class had an unusual occupation. Annie Mae Lackey was the heroic lighthouse keeper of the famous Lime Rock Light. ' ork Brannock. whose propensities directed him to the stud ' of chemistr , had made himself famous by inventing a li(|uid which would keep artificialK ' curled hair curly during rain) ' weather. The next face to appear was that nf Ferry Lee Gibbs. Well known for his public speaking throughout his college career, he had finally attracted universal attention by a sneech made as president of a hobo convention. The ambitious Leon Watson, whose unusual ability of spoofing had been faithfullv practiced on Elon professors for four years, waa using this accomplishment to advantage in his work of selling candy and chewing gum. P11 C fifly-tzvo S. H. Abell " as profitably employed in building racing cars for Henry Ford. 1 next saw Wellesley College. Having asked tor the future of Margaret Rowland, wondered what this college had to do with her, but I soon learned that she was head of its department of aesthetic dancing. Mary Lee Williams, the stylish little miss whom I remembered as always being attractively dressed, was owner of a mode shop in Paris, supplying from her store of expensive gowns the elite of Paris society. The next picture I saw was one of a courtroom. Here the juvenile court judge. Ruby Row- land, meted out punishment to Chicago ' s youthful miscreants. I then saw a large steamship moving gracefully across an ocean. The chaplain, loved by every sailor on board, was Clifton Elder. When his old fondness for the admiration of women overcame him, he stopped off for a few days to breathe, with dark-eyed beauties, the romantic atmosphere created by the alluring palm trees of the South Sea islands. The matter-of-fact E. E. Snotherly was the efhcient private secretary to the owner of the Amal- gamated Transcontinental Lightning Speed Bus Lines, Inc. Kate Strader, who was always talented in the use of patterns, scissors, and the like, was, according to the little mirror, a designer for the National Cloak and Suit Company, and in her spare time did similar work for Scars and Roebuck. Chiyo Ito went home to her own country, only to return to .America as an ambassador from Japan. Oscar Atkinson ' s fate was the next to be revealed. I had expected to see him settled in a physics lab or law office, but, instead, he was making millions by giving dancing lessons over the radio. Everyone thought Dorothy Lowe would teach. She didn ' t. She became rich and widely known by her translation into French of a new collection of fairy tales written by Thelma Calcs. Thelma was working on another volume. Bertha Isley appeared, surrounded by a large group of little children. She called them " my dears, " but they really belonged to many different parents, in San Francisco, who had sent them to the kindergarten. When Jesse Dollar, one of Twenty-five ' s two married members, was mirrored in the little glass, he was reading in a magazine a review of his famous sermon, entitled " Jiggs, the CJreatest Martyr, " in which he had given reasons for a hen-pecked husband ' s assurance of heaven. Only one member of the class had been caught in Cupid ' s snares. Olyn Barrett married a fab- ulously rich Italian count, and was living in a magnificent Venetian palace. Although at times she longed for home, the happy hours flew by so rapidly that each time she turned around she saw a Dago. Nettie Harris, believing that one soon tires of the opposite sex, and that life is too short for any part of it to be spent with an uncongenial mate, was living in Reno, Nevada, and had granted more divorces than any judge who had ever held the ofhce. Having inherited a fortune from a wealthy kinsman, H. L. Isley decided to try doubling it by a gamble with the New York Stock Exchange. The venture was successful, and he is now- spending his time and money bettering conditions in the slums of that city. (i. A. Pearce, having tired of barber work, teaching, and preaching, was playing a black- face part with Keith ' s Vaudeville. It did not surprise me to learn that Frances McF roy was a celebrated cartoonist. I imme- diately recalled the pictures I had seen her draw in her text-books when she was bored during a recitation. The scene of the next picture was the wilds of Africa. A man, surrounded by half-Tiaked little Africans, was walking along with a careless, swinging stride which seemed familiar. . ' s he came nearer I saw that the well-loved missionary was Archie Braxton. Then, wonderingly, I saw a large crowd, with its intense gaze riveted on a speaker, evidently speaking with power to convince. Mr. Carter had turned Socialist, and his long experience as a pulpit orator gave him added self-confidence and ability of effective expression in his new pro- fession. Margaret " Bob " Corbitt was a radium specialist. She had used this powerful substance to run steamships, grind coffee, remove warts from cucumbers before pickling, sweep carpets and rock cradles. It is rumored that she is planning to run Niagara Falls backward. Wellons Dunn took advantage of the demands of the .American populace and nrofited. He has bought out all the weiner stands in New ' ork, and now if vou want a weiner while in the city, you can see almost anywhere a sign which reads, " Dunn ' s Hot Dogs, Inc. " The last glass disappeared as the others, and the old Hindoo had told no one how to make any more. The fire flickered and went out; I held in my hand a useless mirror, as I now hold prophecy which may never come true. Patje fifty-l iric enior CI ass ' oem (J ' ji ii iii . till y ye here iiiiil rest J hull. Ill (iin Idst a lit II. (Jill jijui luy ' s fori fiills ice have passed, The iiiountain peak of hope looms near. The eliiiih, rm geil and rDiii h has been. Yet vistas raiid . all tinged nith blue. Have noiv and then burst into view. They have revived our drooping hopes. Then eourage, eonirades — onicard ive Our upii ' ard, ivinding ii ' ay pursue Jill aehieveiiient eroivns the CJlass of ' 25. A path of peace and roses ive. Of course, by stream and lake, ivould tread; But roads that lead to ivorthy goals Upward ivind to mountain heights, instead. We still go on, the end in view. Our yesterdays, to time bequeath: Our tomorrows, to laurel and wreath. Each hour we spend, a stepping-stone. Thus, up and up, ice higher mount, Nearer anil nearer the lights above. II eve traveled o ' er the rocky road H ith friends and pals our hearts to cheer, Anil ever iiorkcd gladly lot clher ; Ihil noli . tin luiii of purling near; So noiL lustriiil iif ijiii siije rmid. If ith evcrywhcn a faithful guide. If I SCI a iiitllioii thoroughfares. All enchanted, crowded and wide. Soon each will take a different road, A different duty to perform. On the uiiv III shall triiiil. alone, our paths May often iross. may somctiiin s meet. If so be. uith ardent friendship (iliiilly we shall one another greet. He ' ll loiijiin up days departed; II c ' ll laugh again of joys of yore ; The fun we ' d knonn bifmc. fresh cheer Each sad and drooping spirit a ill give ; In memory ,v hi ii lil page a ill liz ' c Till joys that bring as here today. Class Poet. Pai e fifty-four yi i ilMi iii.i Page fijty-five Pafft ' -fifly-six Page fifty-seven Junior Class History FTER the usual opening of Elon, the formal reception by the faculty, the informal reception by the sophomores, and the two months of readjustment to college life, we, the Class of ' 26, organized under our banner of blue and gold, and torth we started, one hundred and twenty-six strong, representing the greenness of many states and three countries. Under the leadership of Lemuel Harrell as president, we carried off the honors in basketball and literary work. It was but a brief interval of time before we assumed the role of " the wise sophomore. " During this year fate was unkind, and our rivals car- ried off most of the honors, but we grinned and bore it as best we could, hoping for better luck next year. When we returned as juniors we discovered that many had fallen by the wayside. Matrimony, the business world, and other colleges had each claimed its toll, leaving with us thirty-nine. Our freshman luck seemed to have returned, and again we claimed the basketball cham- pionship. There is yet work to be done, and loyalty to our motto, " We can, we will, " will enable us to attain still greater success. Page fifly-eii . ' il unior CI ass ' oem e ' vi- storcil tluiii up — fjiu hy one; The yliuh ' iiiu joys, the tears, the fun. Mem ' ries! It e have put tin in aiiay ; Garnered are they so safely up. PFhere they nay serve in the day of gloom. Yet li ' here naught ean stain or eorrupt. The future years neii- joys uill bring To hearts wherein these ineui ' ries sing Of youth, dear friends, and love and dreams. Till mem ' ry ' s vault shall hold for eaeh The riehness of the mind ' s esteem Like opids found upon the heaeh. We ' ve stored them up — one hy one: The gladsome joys, the tears, the fun. Class Poet. Page fifly-nine Junior Cli CLVDE W. GORDON BROVVV SUMMir, NORTH CAROLINA " () ll ' ninan ' s C.nlli-iji my tx-oinan ' s lollcr ef Class Pi-esiclr.if, Kappa P.si Nu; Philologian, ADELIA JONES 1 101. I.AM), VIRGINIA " ll ' liy lIoii ' I till ' men propose, mamaf JVIiy don ' t the men propose? " iss Vke-Presidcnt: Di-lta Upsilon Ka HENR ERVIN CRT ICHFIELD KKRNF.RSVn.l.F, NOR I H CAROLINA " am the I ' ery pink of eourtrsy. " ; Trt-asur-.r; Alpha Pi l clta: I ' liilulo: OLA KINc; COWING CARTHAGE, NORTH CAROLINA " . ' usoman ' s tuork, grave sirs, is never done. " Class Secretary; Tau Zeta Phi; Psiphuliaii. MARGARET JOE BALLENTINE FUQUAY SPRINGS, NORTH CAROLINA " Give me audience for a word or two. " Class Historian; Beta Omicron Beta; Psykaleon. WILLIAM AMICK LINDLEY SAXAPHAW, NORTH CAROLINA " ll ' nmiin is man ' s bread of life, Ind I have already grown hungry. ' Kappa Psi Nu; Philolot-ian. Page sixly Junior Class GORDON P. CRYMES WILLIAMSTON ' , SOUTH CAROLINA " Into his lifi- ivr dar,- not lak,- a fyirf ' , Bui this III ' hioiv, hr sings in his ship. ' Pliilologian. MARY ALMA SMiril MIDDLKSl-X, NORTH CAROIINA " Marks, not mm. have been my an, rsykaleon. ELWOOn I.. PARKERSON NOKIOI.K, VIRGINIA Wot afraid of iLorl,-. hut ralhrr not to hr in- timatily assoiialid ivilh it. " I..[;i Tall K.ilMia; I ' ll... ANNIE OLA SIMPSON CRCENSnORO, NORTH CAROLINA " Lautjh. and the ivorld lauylis ivilh you. ' Beta Onikron Beta; Psykali cm. LYOA MAIE BINCHAM FARMKR, NORTH CAROM A ' As mrrry as the day is long. " Pi Klippa Tau; P.siphcliall. (iORDON I,. HOLLAND JIOI.l.ANI), VIROIMA 7 see .- no Intter ' u.arrant tlian my oiin Page sixty-one Junior Class MILTON G. WICKER GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA ' Tis sweet to love, but ah, ' lis hitter To love another fellow ' s ffirl. " KapiJii P.si Nu; Philologian. FOV MATLOCK ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA " Her quiet nature seemed to he Tuned to each season ' s harmony. " THOMAS VERNON HTEY WEDOWEE, ALABAMA " Tiny say best men are moulJed nut of faults. " Alplia Pi Lii ' Itii; Philologian. JAMES LEONARD LYNCH WHITE PLAINS, VIRGINIA " They are only truly great who are truly yood. " Kappa Psi Nu; Clio. MARY ELSIE PRICE MONROE, NORTH CAROLINA " Hang sorrow; care will kill a cat. ' Pi Kappa Tau; Psykalcon. CJEORGE CHAPMAN WHITE VVAVERLV, VIRGINIA " Sun ess is for a man to work for; If he doesn ' t find a way, he ' ll mate one. ' Kappa Psi Nu; Clio. Page sixty-two Junior Class JAMES EDWIN CORBIIT, JR. SUS ' BURV, NORTH CAROLINA .7 man is the part he plays among Ins fel- loii-s. " ARLINE CARAWAY LINPSAV 8 VANCE ST., LE.XINCTON, NORTH CAROLINA " In her lonijue is the law of kindness. " Pslphelian. DAN B. WICKER ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA ' Work, Study . love: and the greatest of these is love, " EDWIN H. GILLIAM SAXAPHAW, NORTH CAROLINA " Haste makes waste. " Iota Tau Kappa; Phllologian. KITSIE McLAMB .NEWTON GROVE, NORTH CAROLINA " The girls who win are the girls who work- The girls who toil while others shirk. " MARVIN McKINZIE JOHNSON KLOLAV SPRINGS, NORTH CAROLINA " am as I am, and so I will he. " Phllologian. Page sixty-thi ee Junior Ch M.() n n. liAi.i.ARO WAI.IIiRS, VIUGINIA ' I ' oiiliiiiss ijurs jar, y,l costs nolhing. ' Kappa I ' i Nu; Clio. Rl ' TII KLAPP VA.O COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA " Jl ' lirn joy and duly clash, Let duly (JO lo smash. " HOMER L. FOSTER SNOW CAMP, NORTH CAROLINA " (■ alivays had a smile Thill made him quite iL ' orlli ivhile. " DAVID LEMUEL HARRELL, JR. SlITOLK, VIRGINIA " Like he smashes the f lays of a heavy line He breaks the heart of •womankind. " Sit-nui riii Beta; Clio. RUTH MERRIl r CRAWFORD MEBANE, NORTH CAROLINA " Love is the greatest of education. " (I am educated.) CLYDE CHLLIAM LIVE OAK, FLORIDA " am in earnest. " Philolob ' laii. Page sixty-four iS u IQ til Junior Class JAMES (RIAH FOGLEMAN ROCK CKKFK, snRTll CAROMNA ' irluiliiur is ivorlii iloiiu al all is worth doinij well. " Pliiluloginn. DWIGHT DELOS MARTIN VADKINVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA ' . loi ' rr and a lusty hiiilii ' lur, iruh (urly huh as titry wrn- laid in pr.ss. " LILLIE B. HORNE BURl.lNGION, NORTH CAROLINA ■ll ' iat ' s mill, is yniiis. and what ' s yours is minr. " ELBERT CARL BRAm ' BENNETT, NOKIH CAROLINA ' Sympalliy unloiks tlir heart of every woman. ' ZONOAL MYERS thomasvili.f;, north Carolina ' Cood humor is the clear blue sky of the soul. ' I ' syUal.on. I ' Uf e sixty-jive Page sixty-six Paije sixty-srveii Sopk omore CI ass ' oem .v ;, Class of ' jy. riiiit n ' lr till Sill of kiKiiL-lt ilyi sails, II itli iiuillo hiigltt. iif purple and gold; Ai aiiist till odds li ' c iiill Jtrcvail. " Excelsior " our motto is A hiylur light to guide us on. Tliougli stor n and stress our sail max nieetj If ell keep our co urse until the daivn. To cheer us on our ivay so true If e chose the pansy, nicck and fair. Fit ciiihlem of our girls, so dear Anil ilehoiiair, they lighten care. It icas a sii((t and Ixdmy morn The day tlic hopeful cre-iu set sail. On land and sea all things Here height: Hope said, " tJ e iiill, ire can privail. " " The s a of knozvleilge ive ' ll survey, " Oh says this creie of fifty-fiiu : " Our ship. It IS strong and stout to sail The stormiest sea icith perils alive. " Class Poet. Page sixty-eight Sopnomore Class History jj, 1 was in the fall of iy2j that Elon College first saw the faces of one hundred and six verdant freshmen. Matric- dation was accomplished in the usual wa . The workings of the mystic courses were expountied. Also the so|ihiimores explained a few things to us in their own forcetvil way. On No ember first we organized, electing Howard Richardson for our president. We were represented in every line of sports and won the interclass cham- jiionship in basketball. We also won the freshman-sophomore debate. Examinations came and went, leaving us a little smaller, though a better and wiser class, for, behold, we were sophomores! This year we chose for our leader Robert Hook. Ve fulfilled our dut of greeting the freshmen on their arrival and ha e si[ice given several parties in their honor. (Ask them!) In the class basketball series of ' 4- ' 2S we won from the freshmen and seniors, but lost to the juniors. We arc well laimched into college work now. Whatever hajipens, we expect to see it through — see it as this poet sees it: ' We may fail, but fall still lighting — We won ' t gi c up, whate ' er we do; Eyes front, head high, to the finiOi, See it through ! " HlSTORI.W. I ' ar r iixly-nine Soph phomore Ch R. M. HOOK WINCHESTER, VIRGINIA .ss President; Pliilologii MARY FRANCES TURNER REIDSVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA ■lass Vi.e-PresideiU; Beta Omi.ron Beta; Psv- :aleon. EMILY McKENNY MIDYETTE NORFOLK, VIRGINIA I -lass s.ri-etary; Psykaleon. WILLARD S. CARDWELL CONCORn, VIRGINIA Ex-Class Treasurer; Kik ' nia Phi Beta; Clio. FRED H. PRESCOTT NEWPORT, NORTH CAROLINA Clio. NANNIE LOU ALDRIDGE UNION RIDGE, NORTH CAROLINA Pi Kappa Tau. ALICE FRANCES BALDWIN HOFFMAN, NORTH CAROLINA Psykaleon. JAMES M. GREEN DENTON, NORTH CAROLINA Alpha PI Delta; Phllologlan. DWIGHT M. SPENCE LILLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA Philolofiall. THELMA TAYLOR WHITSETT, NORTH CAROLINA PI Kappa Tau; I ' sliih ellan. DESSIE BANKS MUNDAV, TE.XAS Psykaleon. Page seventy PHIPSICLI if. " ■■■• Sophomore Class CHARLES EVERETT NEWMAN VIRGILIXA, VIRGINIA Kiippa Psi Nu; Philologian. HELEN RHODES RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA B.-ta omi.tnn Bt-ta; Psyliali-on. MARY ADDIE WHITE SANKORl), NORTH CAROLINA Beta (liiiic roil Beta; PsiriliL-lian, DARDEN W. JONES HOLLAND, VIRGINIA Iota Tau Kappa: Clio. FERNANDO J. BELLO MATANZAS, CUBA I ' lio. JEWEL BEATRICE HIGHES RANDLEMAN, NORTH CAROLINA Pi Kappa Tau; Psiphelian. JAMES EUGENE WATTS PEACHLAND, NORTH CAROLINA Kappa Psi Xu; Phllologian; class Treasu BRITT LEFFELL GREEN DENTON, NORTH CAROLINA Alpha Pi Delta; PhiloloBian. KATHLEEN PASCHALL MANSON, NORTH CAROLINA Psiphelian. MARIE NOBLES AVDEN, NORTH CAROLINA Psiphelian. MORCJAN G. STANLEY DOBSON, NORTH CAROLINA Iota Tau Kappa; Phllologian. Page si ' Vt ' jity-one IS2S Soph pnomore CL CHARLES LACY EZELL GRAHAM, NORTH CAROLINA Philulogian. ALLENE McADAMS ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA Psipll.-lian. MARY LETHA STOUT SANFORD, NORTH CAROLINA Beta Omiffon Beta: Psyltaleon. HOWARD RICHARDSON SUFFOLK, VIRGINIA Kappa Psi Nu; Clio. J. ALLEN WALKER ALTAMAHAW, NORTH CAROLINA Kappa Psi Nu; PhiloloKian. CLARICE ALBRIGHT SEA GROVE, NORTH CAROLINA EMMA Jt ' DITH SINCLAIR BLACK BERKLEY, VIRGINIA Tall Zi-ta Phi; PsyUaleon. ARCHIE FARMER NEWS FERRY, VIRGINIA Clin. nWIGHT L. BEOUGHER WADI.EY, ALABAMA .SlKiiia Phi Heta; cliu. LENA RUSSELL SEACROVE, NORTH CAROLINA Pi Kai.l a Tau; Psljihelian. WILEY STOUT SANFORD, NORTH CAROLINA Beta Oniiiioii Beta; PsyUaleon. Paffe seventy-Ill " ) Sophomore Class BROWN FOGLEMAN BURLIXGTOX, NORTH CAROLINA Si Kina Phi Beta; PhiloloKian. RIBY MACDE BRAXTON SAXAPHAW, NORTH CAROLINA Psiphelian. SALLIE KATE INGRAM INGRAM, VIRGINIA Psiphelian. ATKIN BCRNETT JOHNSON FUQUAY SPRINGS, NORTH CAROLINA Philologian. HENRY ANDERSON PEEL ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA Philologian. BESSIE WALKER ASHEBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Pi Kappa Tau; Psiphelian. MARGARET GRISSOM HENDERSON, NORTH CAROLINA Psiphelian. MALCOLM A. McLEOD, JR. BROADWAY, NORTH CAROLINA Clio. KINLEV K. THOMAS BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA RUTH HORNE BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA Tail Zeta Phi: P.siphelian. MADGE SHAW WOODS 310 Ardmore Place WILMINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA Tau Zeta Phi; I ' sykal.-on. Page seientythree 19 25 Sophomore Class EDWARD P. McLEOD LEMON- SPRINGS, NORTH CAROLINA Iota Tau Kapua. NANNIE SUE DUNN PACES, VIRGINIA Psiphelian. GWENDOLYN PATTON ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA Liflta Upsilon Kappa; Psiphellan. EUCLID W. AUMAN SEACROVE, NORTH CAROLINA Kappa Psi Nu; Philologiall. S. D. WOODIE FURCHES, NORTH CAROLINA Philologian. INA LEDBETTER GIBSONVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA MARY HERBERT WATKINS WINDSOR, VIRGINIA Delta Upsilon Kappa; Psykaleon. FREDERICK CLYDE RAINEY LA CROSSE, VIRGINIA Clio. HOMER L. FOSTER SNOW CAMP, NORTH CAROLINA PliiloloKiaii (See Junior Class). HAZEL AUMAN SEAGROVE, NORTH CAROLINA I ' i Ka|)l.a Tan; Psiphellan. MARY TOME HUGHES GRAHAM, NORTH CAROLINA Psiphellan. Pa e sevenly-jouT Sophomore Class J. DONALD GARRELL MONROE, VIRGINIA Clio. MRS. J. H. DOLLAR ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA Tau Zcta Phi; Psiphi-Iian. BRrCE GATES BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA LOnS G. JAMES BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA Pliilolngian. R. LINGLE COBB GIBSONVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA MILLARD F. SPENCER SEVERN, NORTH CAROLINA HATSr OHARA UTSUNONUIYA, JAPAN Page seventy-five Page seicnty-six Page seventy-seven FresK resnman CI ass oem We ' re beginning an uncertain sailing On seas quite uncharted, yet blue, But we I n9 v that hard work is availing. And our purpose, a compass that ' s true. We have chosen our pilot to steer us, And our flag is of " lavender and gold. " We are making straight for midocean, . nd an unwavering course we will hold. There will be times when travel is easy; There will be times when travel is rough; When defeat ' s crushing demons assail us We will answer each sneering rebuff. With a courage that ne ' er shall be daunted, Our crew all together will stand. And dark storms of the voyage we ' ll weather Until safely we ' r e anchored on land. There are srme who will leave our good vessel Before the last lap is in sight, But with those left to anchor it safely Will be the fine spirit of " flight. " We ' ll pass Junior and Sophomore Islands, And then there is an open, blue sea. With an enchanted mist in the distance. Where the port we are seeking must be. History of the Freshman Class The activities of the Freshman Class have been varied. It is true that for the first few weeks they were unusually lively, but that was in response to external stimuli. Then the struggle was for personal and class recognition. Fortimately, only a few- failed in the first round. And with the beginning of the new semester, there were many resolutions for better grades. Contrary to expectations, many of these were kept. Now a new light is seen — the Class of ' 28 looms as one of the record classes in the history of the college. There have been more varsity men from this Freshman Class than ever before. In the many college activities, members of the Freshman Class have written their names in indelible characters. Yet all has not been smooth sailing; we, the pride of the prep schools; we, the haughty high school graduates; we, the Class of ' 28, have been duly humbled. Indeed, we have learned our lessons. As we ap- proach the end, we look back over our days of foolishness; we see the error of our ways; we appreciate the lessons we have learned. We believe that we are well on the road to understanding, and think that we are sufficiently able to undertake the delicate task of bringing up the next year ' s " freshies. " The first year is merely a testing, and those who can successfully stand the test will be those upon whom will be focused expectations of a successful four year ' s record. Page seventy-eight reshma n Ch EVERETTE W. McCAULEV UXIOM RIDGE, NORTH CAROLINA ROBT. BROADHTRST BVRD MT. OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA MABEL MICHEAL MCLEANSVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Treasurer Freshman Class; Pi Kappa Tau: phelian. RUTH LVERLV CRESCENT, NORTH CAROLINA Secretary Freshman (Mass; Tau Zeta Phi; phelian. PAUL CURTIS WALKER GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Iota Tau Kappa; Philologlan. CARL LEE ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA MINNIE ALBERTA ATKINSON ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA Delta Upsilon Kappa; Psykaleon. RUTH JONES CIBSONVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA ERNEST BRINSON REELSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA I ' lio. RAYMOND C. KECK BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA ANNIE PRITCHETTE ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA Pslphelian. HAZEL E. KNOTT WINSTON-SALEM, NORTH CAROLINA PI Kappa Tau. S. L. FORD, JR. HIGH POINT, NORTH CAROLINA PAUL CADDELL ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA •Not full Freshman. Paffe seventy-nine Freshman Ch FRANCES GRAVCE STERRETT .VIACARA FALLS, NEW YORK Beta Omicron Beta; Psiphelian ANNA PHILLIPS WASHINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA Delta Upsilon Kappa; Psykal. ' on. HAROLD SHARPE ALEXANDER BLRLIXGTON, NORTH CAROLINA HAROLD L. BARNEY ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA Clio. IRA BELLE ELLINGTON LA CROSS, VIRGINIA MAUDE HALE SPRLICE PINE, NORTH CAROLINA Psykaleon. CHARLIE A. WALKER, JR. BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA PhiloloKlan. PAUL D. HUTCHINS NORTH WILKESBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Philolofc ' ian. ANNIE JUNE HORNADAY ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA Psiphelian. RAMAH SHOFFNER BURLINGTON, NORIII CAROLINA JAMES LEE FOSTER ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA Clio. ALFRED A. GREENWOOD VERNON HILL, VIRGINIA Clio. SUEMOLL ALCON REIDSVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Psiphelian. THYRA VARRICK WRIGHT ASHEBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Page eiglity resnman Ch CAROLINE EGERTON POWELL WARREN PLAIN ' S, NORTH CAROLINA Tau Zi-ta Phi; Pslpht-lian. BERNICE WANERY WARD GRAHAM, NORTH CAROLINA JLLIAN SMITH HENDERSON, NORTH CAROLINA I ' hiloloKian. WILLIAM C. COLEV LIBERTY, NORTH CAROLINA Philolot ' ian. SARAH PRICE MONROE, NORTH CAROLINA FLEDA E. SUMMERS RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA Psykaleon. CONRAD DONNELL SANFORD, NORTH CAROLINA lola Tau Kappa; Clio. PERRY MAURICE SMITH HENDERSON, NORTH CAROLINA PhlloIoKian. HCY VIRGINIA DICK MCI.EANSVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Tau Zeta Phi. HANNAH CLAIRE NEWMAN VIRCILINA, VIRGINIA P.sykaleon. ATKINS HANON CLARK NELSON, VIRGINIA ITIo. J. NEWTON COMBS BURLINX7T0N, NORTH CAROLINA I ' lio. MILDRED CORINNA FORBIS GIBSONVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA GLADYS HOLT BLRLINGTON, .NORTH CAROLINA P.siphcllan. Page ei ilily-onr Freshman Class NORA LANE BURLINGTON ' , NORTH CAROLINA SULA MATHEWS FALCON, NORTH CAROLINA JAMES V. BURGESS BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA JOSEPH J. DARLINGTON NORTH WILKESBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Phllologian. EMMA MORGAN NORFOLK, VIRGINIA Delta Lipsilon Kappa; Paykaleon. WILSON GATEWOOD PELHAM, NORTH CAROLINA Beta Omlcron Beta; Psykaleon. BYNUM H. PHILLIPS GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Philologian. JOHNIE LANKFORD FARMER, VIRGINIA Iota Tau Kappa: Clio. IDA LEWIS CAPPS SANFORD, NORTH CAROLINA Psiphellan. LEOLA FOUST GRAHAM, NORTH CAROLINA ANDREW JACKSON STRUM, JR. ' ROXBORO, NORTH CAROLINA I.ita Tau Kappa; Philolofian. ROBERT W. ANDREW SEDALIA, NORTH CAROLINA Sigma Phi Beta; Philologian. NANNIE GRANT LA CROSSE, VIRGINIA GLADYS MABEL SPIVEY LEMON SPRINGS, NORTH CAROLINA •Not full Freshman. Page eiglily-tivo resnma n Ch NETTIE MYRTLE ISLEV BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA WILLIE MAE PASCALL OSSIPEE, NORTH CAROLINA Psiphelian. JAMES B. UTLEY MONCL ' RE. NORTH CAROLINA THOMAS R. RISTON DOVER, DELAWARE -lio. MAUDE ESTHER JONES CIBSONVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA SUSIE ELIZABETH ELDER COLUMBIA, GEORGIA Psykaleon. J. ROBERT WALKER BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA PhiloloKian. THOMAS R. DEANS NORTH WILKESBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Philolofc-ian. GEORGIA AMICK LIBERTY, NORTH CAROLINA JULIA LOIS CLEM LANTZ MILLS, VIRGINIA Delta I ' psilon Kappa. R. S. CRAWFORD HILLSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA PhiloloKian. FOREST SWANSON NORTH WILKESBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Phllolotlian. OTTIE SUE MYERS RUFFIN, NORTH CAROLINA MABEL ESTHER ALEXANDER ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA Psykaleon. Page eighly-ihrrp ' reshma n Ch ELIZABETH MANNING HALL P.ARK10 , NOR I II CAROLINA RUTH -HAYDEN KIMBALL MANSON, NORTH CAROLINA Ii.lta I ' psilnn Kappa; Psykal.nn. THOMAS EDMrND LOWERV PEACIILAM), NORTH CAROLINA l-niloloKian. CLARENCE P. THOMPSON GRAHAM, NORIH CAROLINA PliihiUminn. MARGARET MAE CHEEK BLIRLINCTON, NORTH CAROLINA NORMA MATLOCK ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA Psfiilullan. THEO. F. STALLINGS MACON, NORTH CAROLINA RICHIE EDWIN BRITTLE DENDRON, VIRGINIA nOLAR FOrST GRAHAM, NORTH CAROLINA BETTIE WILSON BLJRLINCION, NORTH CAROLINA JENNINGS VANHURM WOMBLE MONCURE, NORTH CAROLINA T. SAM CRITCH FIELD MONCURE, NORIIl CAROLINA JENNIE LEA BRAXTON SNOW CAMP, NORTH CAROLINA MARIE HALE SPRUCE PINE, NORTH CAROLINA Psykaleon. Page eighly-jour Freshman Class CORINA ERWIN WALKER BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA Psiphelian. ROSEBUD KIMBALL MANSON, NORTH CAROLINA Delta L ' psilon Kappa; PsykalLon. ARTHIR N. GREENE NORFOLK, VIRGINIA Sigma Phi Beta; Clio. CLARENCE HOMER SLAUGHTER BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA Iota Tau Kappa; Philolofc-ian. CARRIE ESTELLE KELLEY SANFORD, NORTH CAROLINA Beta Omicron Beta; Psiphelian. VIRGINIA DARE BRADSHAW BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA MINNIE JOHNSTON ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA Psiphelian. MYRTLE HOLT BURLI.NGTON, NORTH CAROLINA J. FORREST QUALLS BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA Alpha Pi Inlta. ROMIE W. HANCOCK SEDLEV, VIRGINIA Clio. PAULINE OLIVIA WHITTEMORE BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA MAMIE FLORENCE WILSON BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA PAUL G. HOOK WINCHESTER, VIRGINIA Alpha Pi Helta; PhiloloKan. JAMES CLAYTON LATHAM MONROE, NORTH CAROLINA Iota Tau Kappa; I hilolo{;lan. •Not full Freshman. Page eighty-jive resnman Ch MARGARET EOLINE SHAW BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA ELSIE BELLAMY JONES WILMINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA Bvla Omi.ron Beta; Psykitleon. CLYDE McKOY HAWN BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA Clio. JOHN WILLIAM VANHOOK; ROXBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Iot;i Tau Kaijpa; Fhilolot ' lan. LILIAN DOROTHY COOPER PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA Psykaleon. LOUISE CAVENESS GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Psykaleon. EARL W. VICKERS AMBROSE, GEORGIA Phllologian. THOMAS P. BRANNOCK BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA ELIZABETH PATTERSON SOUTH BOSTON, VIRGINIA MAE PATTERSON SOUTH BOSTON, VIRGINIA CHARLES L. KIMBALL MANSON, NORTH CAROLINA .Sitrr, Phi Be JOHN PAUL McNEILL NEDERLANO, TEXAS Philologian. ROSA PASCHALL RMIGEWAV, NORTH CAROLINA Psiphellan. GRACE PAULINE HUGHES HAW RIVER, NORTH CAROLINA •Not full Freshi: Page cii hty-six resnma n Ch MARY JANE GARNER CLAYTON ' , NORTH CAROLINA Psykaleon, VALARIA JOHNSON FALCON, .NORTH CAROLINA FRANK H. ALEXANDER ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA Alpha Pi Delta; Clio. D. E. TURNER, JR. MOORESVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Sigma Phi Beta; Clio. FRANCES CARRIE JONES CLAYTON, NORTH CAROLINA Psykaleon. LUCY MABEL PERRY SNOW CAMP, NORTH CAROLINA CLARENCE JACKSON CRUTCH FIELD .MONCURE, NORTH CAROLINA ARIIUR FRANKLIN FOWLER, JR. UL ' KE, NORTH CAROLINA Iota Tau Kaupa; Philoloslan. ESTHER L. RUDD BROWN Sl.MMITT, NORTH CAROLINA MARTHA ESTHER BROOKSHIRE RANDLEMAN, NORTH CAROLINA Pi Kappa Tau; Pslphelian. HAROLD ALLEN CLARK NELSON, VIRGINIA Clio. M. T. HINSON SANFORI , NORTH CAROLINA PhiloloKian. REBECCA JOHNSTON ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA BESSIE CONNOR CLAYTON, NORTH CAROLINA Pslphelian. Pai r eighty-seven 1925 ..-kJiM ' reshma n Ch CARRIE BELL KERNODLE BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA Psykaleon. MAE OLIVER SANFORI), NORTH CAROLINA Psiphelian. CARLOS FUERTES IIABANA, CUBA ALTON L. BRINKLEV SUFFOLK, VIRGINIA Kappa Psi Nu; Clio. ANNIE LOU BRANNOCK ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA LOUISE JONES ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA ORENCIA RODRIGUEZ SANTA CLARA, CUBA E. E. BLACK BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA NANNIE J. D. GRAHAM BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA MYRTLE GERTRUDE HUDSON FRANKLINVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA SILVO MANRARA HABANA, CUBA CECIL H. ANDREWS BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA HUEL EXIE FOSTER SNOW CAMP, NORTH CAROLINA LURA BELLE INGLE BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA Psiphelian. •Not full Freshman. Page eighty-eight resfima n Ch ADAH MARGUERITE McINTVRE BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA I ' .sykaleon. MARV ELLEN BRAXTON ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA CHARLES L. YOUMANS ROCHESTER, NEW VORK ERWIN MILLARD QUALLS BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA Aliiha Pi D. Ita. HATTIE MAE PITT ROCKV MOUNT, NORTH CAROLINA Psykaleon. BERNICE HARTMAN SALISBURY ' , NORTH CAROLINA Psykaleon. DAVID BROWN HARRELL SUFFOLK, VIRGINIA Clio. THOMAS W. GATES BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA ILA GRAHAM BURL INGTON, NORTH CAROLINA TORA RI ' DD BROWN SUMMITT, NORTH CAROLINA Pi Kai.pa Tau. ROV C. SFTTON BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA PlliloloBian. ELADIO SANTOS MANTANZAS, CUBA ALICE WATSON BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA P.sykaleon. DAN LONG NEWMAN ELON COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA Iota Tau Kappa; PhlloloKlan. •Not full Freshman. Page eiijlity-nine Page ninrly i PHIPSICLI I9£»J Page ninety-one Music Class First Roic — Miss Florence Fisher Miss Pauline Nelson Miss Lvdia Berkley Miss Ethel Fielding Miss Katherine Nolan Sarjiiil Roic — Frances Divenv Mrs. Stein Marie Hale Alice Watson Mae Patterson Ruth Kimball Third Roic — Jewel Hughes Rosebud Kimball Fleda Summers Mary Tom Hughes Gladys Holt Sallie Mae Oliver Fourth Roic — Susie Elder Mrs. J. H. Dollar Elizabeth Patlereon Ruth Horne Edhh Holt Alberta Atkinson Fifth Roic — Madge Woods Ruth Clapp Marv Stout Mr. Hook Alyse Smith Perry Smith Maxine Holmes Annie Ruth Harden Mr. Prescott Pa r ninrly-livo ' fl - ninrty-three Fine Arts Class Officers RuBV Atkinson Prcsidcnl Dessie Banks I ' icr-PrisLlcnl Olyn Barrett Srirelary Mary Lee Wim.iams Treasurer Mf,mbers tora rudd Mary Cooper Annie Lou Brannock Elizabeth Pattersox Catherine Roney Louise Caston Violet Holt Louise Caveness Rhea Van Noppen Ferne E. Bell Mamie E. Fonville Mrs. D. J. Walker Zoxdal Myers Hattie Ashburn Deloris Morrow Mary Herbert Watkins Ruth Crawford Page ninety-fnur Domestic Art Cls SUMOLI, AlCON " Naxme Lou Albridgf. Mrs. Ora Bradv Ruby Braxion Esther Brooksiiire Margaret Joe Ballentine Judith Black Lvda Bingham Lillian ' Cooper Ruth Crawford Bessie Culpepper Thelma Cates Olvn BARRE ' rr Lucv Dick Frankie Frederick Wil:ox Gatewood Nannie Graium Kathrine IlinciNS Members Sallie Hicgins Gladys Holt Ruth Horne Lillian Harrell Nettie Harris Mary Tom Hughes Luka Lvgle Carrie Bell Kernodle EsTELLE Kelly Adelia Jones Annie Mae Lackey Clarene Lincoln , Dorothy Lowe Ruth Lyeri.v Bessie Martin Emma Morgan Doris McLean Am McIntirf Marie Nobles Gwendolyn Patton Ruby Rowland Helen Rhodes Annie Pritchette Mamie Sockell Frances Sterreit Annie Simpson Wiley Stout Kate Strader Fleta Summers Frances Turner Bess Walker Madge Woods Bernice Ward Mary Addie White Pauline Whittemore Mary Lee Williams Page ninely-fiie Domestic Science Class MnMBERS Alberta Atkinson Olvn Barrett Margaret Joe Ballentine Alice Baldwin Lillian Cooper Lucv Dick Mildred Forbis Ila Graham Margaret Grissom Elizabeth Hall Lillian Harrell Hazel Knott Annie Mae Lackey Kathleen Paschal Hattie Mae Pitt Helen Rhodes Annie Simpson Frances Sterrett Pauline Whittemore Paijr ninily-six Co mmercial CI ass Seated: Grace Hughes, Veva Foster, Coriwa Walker, Ida Lewis Capps, Mae Oliver, Elsie B. Jones, Maude Hale, Valaria Johnsok, Ruth Jones, Alice Watson, Dessie Banks, Bernice Ward, Dola Foust. Second Ro w: LuRA Ingue, Ira Ellington, N ' ircinia Bradshaw, Nora Lane, Minnie Johnston, Elizabeth Hall, Bessie Connor, Mamie Wilson, Frances Jones, Mary Jane Garner, Bettie Wilson. Third Roiu: Esther L. Rudd, Nannie Grant, Ina Ledbeher, O. C. Ellington, Emma Morgan, E. V. McCleod, J. N. Combs, J. W. Van Hook, Theo. Stalling, C. H. Slaughter, A. A. Greenwood, Leola Foust, Sula Mathews. Back Rova: D. E. Turner, C. L. Kimball, A. J. Strum, Jr., H. . . Clark, T. E. Lowerv, L. G. James, Julian Smith. Page ninety-se ' ven Kate Siraokr Mary Lee Williams Certificate in Domestic .let Diploma in Expression Dessie Banks Henme Malone York Bransock Certificate in Fine Arts Diploma in Oryan Certificate in CJiemistry Ruby Rowlaxd Leok Williams Certificate in Expression Diploma in Expression Ruby Atkinson J. N. Denton Alma Smith Diploma in Fine Arts Certificate in Chemistry Ceitificale in Expression Margaret Corritt Bruce Cates Diploma in I ' iano Certificate in Piano F. S. Pr EscoTT Dan Wicker Mary Addie White Certificate in Piano Certificate in Chemistry Diploma in Piano Lillian Harrell Mabel Alexander Certificate in Domestic Art Certificate in Piano Patje ninety-eii ht N which the reader is given an opportunity to see our games and sports, and to meet those rvho have proven themselves best in these contests, and those rvho have made these events rvhat they are. ■ML- «KW W ' A RECREATION ' o P A or 4ri ielfc . " E " Men ' s Club Officers Archie Braxton President Lemuel Harrell Vur-Presidenl Clifton Elder Secretary and Treasurer Members First Roii ' — ■ Dardev Jones Clifton Elder Elwood Parkerson Second Roiv — Third Row — Dan Long Newman Paul McNiell Robert Byrd Howaro Richardson Lemuel Harrell Archie Braxton Archie Farmer A. L. Brinkley E. W. McCaulev W. a. Lindlev Ed. Gilliam Pae e one liundred t wo Payf one hundred lliree Coach Frank B. Corboy For five years Mr. Corboy has been the athletic mentor at Elon. He came to us with an untold high school record. He proved a great athlete, and leaves behind at the University of Pittsburgh a wonderful record. Prior to his coming here, Mr. Corboy coached football in Altoona, Pa., one season, and football in (leorgia one season. Since his arrival here, and under his mentorship, the teams have won much praise, and won for themselves a name, " The Fighting Chris- tians, " one that will live longer than the college, and one that the teams are proud of. We are indeed for- tunate to have Mr. Corboy as head coach of athletics at Elon. Captain John C. Whitesell, Tackle " Red " was one of Elon ' s greatest tackles. He always gave his best, in every way, to the team. When he fought, he fought hard and fair. This was his fourth and greatest year of service — his best, also. Elon sincerely mourned his loss — the gratitude and thanks of the entire student body were given to him when he left. Page one liandred four MMHg llSHHHHnMp ' ' T F 4K : ' ' 1 H I W ' bf ' " M ' S n rt l ' " - ' vC) - ( L. H , A ' ' ' ' i ' ' MLjjt M ' mS . dM J HKi J ' ' iSm I jl v ' x r m 9 ..m, ■ 1 [ C. 5 » ' -- %jp. ,» ' ' iW-lf S i ' f. I • la - Jl r - t MkIu ' ' ' L m i - i f T l fll flBH ' ' i[«J ' C fr ' Iwi M: KyM ' s ' flH py ' ■ ' jB j - J; [ i T A % Wy sT «•- j ' - - ' " ' El iak f lS Kt ' J 1 =-Li ' l f jf ' mWi -•jWt M rf ! 1 ' ' %Wtl ' » 1 J 5 s u: £i£ 2 S is CQ w c 3 z S H f- S s o . tL. o: §1 J a. -J 9 -J S J M K s I s ft. g ° 2 -a — : : ' 3 J - a- fe ■- ;:: J " Q (fl UJ D 2 g S 5 Ph ft, Q p " J o 3 S ' «(; ' ' one liundred five Archie IJraxton, Center Elon ' s greatest pivot is " Brack. " He is known as " Satan " on the football field, and his opponents believe him to be all the name implies. He is one of thise people wh-) never gives up, nor ever stops fighting. For three years he has had a regular berth with the varsity. He will be back next year as captain, and we are looking forward with great eagerness to his spectacular and suc- cessful playing. E. Al. McCallev, Riyht Guanl " Mack " held down the position of guard. He stopped the opposition like a brick wall, and was a " holy terror " to ' em. When changed to center to relieve " Brack, " " Mack " always proved de- pendable. We ' re expecting great things from this lad from Oak Ridge. " Mack " is a " Noble " player. V. Clifton Elder, End " Cliff " Elder, whether used as end or back- field, was a fast, determined player, a fighter of the highest type. This is his second year as a " letter " man. During this time " Cliff " has made marked improvement. It is a great pleasure to see " Cliff " tackle an opponent. We hope to see him return next vear. WiLLARi) Cardwell. Right Tackle " Little Willie " was shifted this year from guard to tackle, and he surely proved worthy of the " shift. " He was one of the most savage tackles that ever donned Maroon and (Jold uni- form. He was always found in the thickest of the fray. May he conquer life with the same ease he conquered on the football field. D. I . HarrELL. ()ii(irttrl iuk The trusty toe of this laii is always clepeiula- ble. As quarterback " Lem " lieeps a cool head, even in times of danger. He runs his team with much skill and ease. Often did his toe kick his team out of danger. His line-plunging is like pile-driving. " Lem " always portrays the fight- ing spirit. Robert Bvrd, Ilaljlxuk This is " Ambitious ' " first year with the " fighting Christians. " But, to all who know him and to those who have seen him play, he is a " fleety-cooning " halfback. Winning ends seems to be his hobby. After " Lem " was hurt, it was the toe of this " Byrd " that ofttimes kicked the warriors out of danger. Catching the Elon spirit as he has, and having three more years ahead of him, we are sure he will become one of the scrappiest, pluckiest, and fastest halfbacks in the state. DwiGHT HeoLGHI.R. Rl( hl Eilil Dwight always gives his best. He is a flashy, fast player who causes his opponent much trou- ble. He is the stuff when it comes to snagging the old " pigskin " from the air. Here ' s hoping that Dwight will be bark next fall, bringing with him his same ability really to play the game. Hiiw Ki Richardson. (jiiii trr irul- Though small in stature, Howard managed our team with the ease and skill of a general. He could buck a line, run end, and we could always rely on him for a drop-kick. He always kept the enemy guessing. IX W. JoN ' ES, Guard Vou might as well try to pass through a stone wall as try to pass Dardeii. He shows true " Vir- ginian fighting spirit " combined with " Elon spir- it " when playing the game. We are expecting great things from you, old scout — live up to E. L. P. RKI:rS() -. Ildlfhaik Though crippled and sick most of the season, Parkerson exhibits real fighting spirit. Notwith- standing many bruises, he stood faithfully by his team. He was always used as end runner and passer. His return next fall will be looked for- Nvard to b all. Fr.ank Ai.i:. ani)F.r, FuUlxuk Frank hails from Indiana, a demon at hitting the line, and as an end runner, he is a most wel- come addition to the team. In every skirmish, Frank is sure to be present. May his future col- lege career fulfill the promise of this, his fresh- man year! He will surely do his fourth of the work, and more, to make the team. W. C. Smith, End " Duck " was a flashy end, who, in spite of his " age " and short stature, was quite able to relieve Elder and Beoughcr when necessary. He will make a splendid end for next fall. Pal I. McXi;iL. , A, , - " Mac " hails from Texas, and is one of our best substitutes. He can pUinge a line, circle an end, and his hobby is " trick playing. " He is sure to succeed. Dax Long . i; vmax. Iltdjhdik Dan just began to get started as the season closed. At the rate he was improving it was cer- tain he will become a splendid player. His abil- it " to use the old southpaw in barring passes, with Elder and Beougher to receive them, be- came a menace to the opposing team. His side- stepping, running, and passing are greatly need- ed for next year. F. SWAXSOX. Clliird " Glory, " as he was known on the field, comes to us from the mountains of North Carolina. When at home he always whipped a wildcat every morning before breakfast. His opponents fully believed this to be true, for his every move was like that. Swanson is one of those persons who is blessed with " action, not words. " Altox Brixkley, ilaljhack We hope people will not judge " Dutch ' s " abil- ity to play football by his size. H they do, they are doomed to be terribly disappointed. No man is ever too large for " Dutch " to tackle, and he is like a barbed wire entanglement to get h . Arch in; Farmer, Tdiklc When " Little Willie " or " Red " needed help, they always called on Archie. He was alwavs found across in the enemy ' s territory, and no one ever knew " how, " but soon found out " wh " he was there! He was great at breaking up pla s. jan % fw A £.« :-i frti f one hundred ten ■ " .r -?r5iei ■ilkkiyw i}. W ' S SiSi " , ' ; ' nyc »«(■ huiuiriii rlivrn .-.Tina fiijjv- ' lcfcd; « IT Aitiy 3 0! +-■ in (8 g :§ s. I ' a e one hundred lu ' rl ' ve RoKKRT H ' SRI). t ' lirnavd Byrd came tn us from Mount Olive Hinli School, a product of Coach Perry, an old Klon basketball star. This is his first year on the team. Byrd is an accurate shot from most any part of the floor, and also a good defensive player. With three more years aheatl, we are expectin;; a jireat service t rom ou on thf court. C. J. CrL ' TCHFII-.LD, Center " Tobe, " his name derived from some unknown source, held the position at center of the " fifiht- ing Christians " s()uad, and was found very ef- fective there. His opponents often wondered how he did it. We are expecting you back next ear, and hope that season will be even f;reater than this one. D.AN Long Xn : i. . (luptatn-fhct. Funvard Dan is a forward, playing his first year on the team. His ability to cage the ball from most an angle of the court, and, whenever he wanted to, with his left hand, proved a terror to the oppo- nents on the floor. Dan won for himself the name " Hawk-Eye, " and his ability proved his name just. He was elected captain of the next season team, and with " Hawk-Eye " as pilot, a cham- pionship team is expected. I ' ai I. CaiiI)I:i.I,, Ciuard Ihi .d de " Pill " is a product of r.Inn High Sc is his first year on the team. He is fensive man, aiul when he once sets to shoot, nu can count the goal. He plays a clean game, fights hard, and his sure shots prove trouble for the opposition. Vou have threr mnre years, and we are expecting :o sec your mine in the all-:taie line-un before vour career ends. Vaye hundred llnrlrf T. V ' . Hl r;Y, Fonranl This was " ' roin ' s " first year on the team. He vas determined to make a regular, and before the season ended, Tom was found with a regular berth. His determination and fighting spirit, along with his ability to cage the ball from the middle of the court, was an inspiration to the team. One more year awaits you — make it a Miccessful one. ( ):jC n Atkixsox. Forn inl Oscar was the only letter man back this ear. He is a good forward, very fast on the floor, and proved an asest to the team. He plays as well defensi ' ely as offensively. This is Oscar ' s last year, and he leaves the Elon gymnasium a true example of the fighting Christian manhood. 1 ' ' raxk Alexander, Cuard Frank was a floor worker. He gave the best he had all the time. He is a good guard, and is a speed merchant, and things are expected of him i.ext vear. E. L. PaRKERSOX. Guard Parkerson was not a regular on the team, but before most ot tile games were over, Parkerson was found in the game. He plays the floor well, and is a staunch guard. You have one more year ahead of you. We are expecting you to make this a successful one. Patfc oftf hujiiitfti fourteen Page one liundred fijleen , IT 1925 Baseball Spring opened with the call for baseball issued by Coarh Curboy. About thirty-five men reported for practice. Among the candidates for the famous sport, only four are letter men. With a new team in view, it is hard to predict the outcome of the season. Jinimie Fogleman, a veteran southpaw of two seasons, who has been out of school for a year, is back. We are confident and sure that he will be an inspiration to the team. Fogleman, Fowler, Donnell and Dollar are likely to be the men to constitute the pitching staff, while Farmer and Lankford are showing up well behind the bat. hundn-d si.xfnn BYRO I,lnrtl.-v. Alli-n Walk.r. and Gilliam, thf.-.- l.-U.T iu,-n. ar,- hack ami sliowinK still better form at their regular infield berths. Anions the new men who are making a Bond .showing in the infield are Bvrd Slaughter, and Pred faddell. Great eonipetition and ability Is b-mg displayed in the outfield by Paul Walker, Paul Caddell. C. J. and H. E. Crutchfleld. A strong outfield is expected from these new men. The prospeets for the sea.son are fair, however not ' - ' - ' for them to he. but through the hard praetiee and eoaehing of Coaeh I good club. Page one hundred seventeen 30 g « ;5 . » 5 cS ' ; - jj = s Vaqi- nne liundrrd eujiilren ' % fe= f ?:3:3 ?;i ™ ' ' i -.t aaas:. „„.»,■ Pai r one hundred nimlern Track Squad kneeling — F. L. GiBBs M. G. Wicker Brown Fogleman York Brannock Ferdikando Bello E. P. McLeod Stiind ' ing — F. K. Thomas R. M. Hook Charles Newman P. G. Hook J. L. Foster, Jr. M. M. Johnson ' T. R. RUSTON Page one hundred Ivienty .c ffm iCi ' t.-,.., ' ) ' . w m mmm CD c c u H ° s o a: u O 6 i UJ t- :,; z o I S £ 7 Q ' ' - Z •ai f one liunJriJ tixenty-one pec ial G ymnasium Team First Roil. ' — Perry Smith Clyde Gilliam Clarence Slaughter Ferry Lee Gibbs FiNLEY Thomas Milton Wicker Second Roic — D. M. Spence Forrest Qualls T. R. RusTON Third Roiv — Julian Smith huiuliiA Izcnily-tKo N rvhich yve attempt to shorv the reader those factors, outside of the classroom, rvhich make an institution what it is, her writers, her orators, her student executives, and her re- ligious and social life. PHIPSICLI A. !;■-:! i ' a ' one hundred tuenly-five I9 2S ' ' I f ' ■ J Alcon, Sliemoi.i. Aldridce, Nan ' me Lou AuMAN, Hazel Bingham, Lyde Braxton, Ruby Brookshire, Esther Capps, Ida Lewis Psipnelian Rostei Cowing, Ola King Dollar, Mrs. J. H. Dunn, Nannie Sue Hall, Elizabeth Harris, Nettie Grissom, Margaret HORNE, LiLLIE HoRNE, Ruth HoRNADAY, Annie June Hughes, Jewell Ingram, Sallie Kate Ito, Chiyo Johnston, Minnie Kelly, Estelle Lindsay, Arline Lyerly, Ruth Martin, Bessie Matlock, Norma Matlock, Foy McAdams, Allen McElroy, Frances McLean, Doris Michael, Mabel Nobles, Marie Oliver, Sallie Mae Oliver, Mae Paschall, Kathleen Paschall, Rosa Patton, Gwendolyn Rowland, Margaret Rowland, Ruby Russell, Lena Sockwell, Mamie Sterrett, Frances Strader, Kate Walker, Corinna Walker, Bess White, Mary Addie Connor, Bessie Mae Pritchette, Annie Powell, Carolyn Cates, Thelma Klapp, Ruth Paffp one hundred tivenly-six Pafff one hundred tiventy-sei ' en Program Welcome Kate Vance Strader Overture. Organ Solo Kaihrvn Nolan Vocal Solo Madge Moffh r Accompanied bv Mary Addie White Reading Eunice Rich COME OUT OF THE KITCHEN A Comedy in Three Acts. Ry A. E. Thomas. Based on the story of the same name by Alice Duer Miller. CAST OF CHARACTERS Olivia Dangertield, alias Jane Ellen Gwendolyn Patten Elizabeth Dangerfield, alias Araminta Lillie Horne Mrs. Falkener Nettie Harris Cora Falkener Margaret Rowland Amanda, Olivia ' s black mammy Bessie Walker Burton Crane, from the North Ruth Klapp Thomas Leflerts, statistical poet Mabel Michael Solon Tucker, Crane ' s attorney and gue«t Ida LEWts Capps Paul Dangerfield, alias Smithfield Mae Oliver Charles Dangerfield, alias Brimdlebury Marie Nobles Randolph Weeks, agent of the Dangerfields Estelle Kellev Time: Present. Place: The Dangerfield mansion in ' irginia. Marshals Dorothy Lowe, Chief. FoY Matlock Doris McLean Jewell Hughes CORINNA Walker Nannie Sue Dunn Ruth Lyerly Produced by special arrangement with Samuel French, of New York City. Page one hundred tiventy-eiffht ■ ' ' ■ ' ' ' ■■ ' ' - ' I l ' ■■s iomminmrff Page one hundred liienly-nine IS 21j iiJiuiiiiJiM Psykaleon Roster Mabel Alexander Alberta Aikinsox RuBv Atkinson Margaret J. Balleniine Dessie Banks Olyn Barrett Alice Baldwin Judith Black Ruth Kimball Lillian Cooper Ruth Crawford Susie Elder Mary Lee Foster Vil:on Gatewood Mary Jane Garner Lillian Harrell Eernice Hartman Zondal M ers Maude Hale Marie Hale Rose Howell Adelia Jones Elsie Jones Frances Jones Carrie Belle Kernodle Rosebud Kimball Annie Mae Lackey Clarene Lincoln Adah McIntyre Emily ' Midyette Emma Morgan Kitsie McLamb Wiley Stout Fleda Summers Frances Turner Mary Lee Williams Louise Watkins Mary Herbert Watkins Thyra Wright Madge Woods Hattie Mae Pitt Hannah C. Newman Anna Phillips Mary Price Annie Simpson Alma Smith Mary Stout Page one hundred thirty Page one hundred tliirly-one Program THE CHARM SCHOOL A Ci)iiiedy in Three Acts. By Alice Dl-er Miller and Robert Milton Welcome Rose Howell CHARACTERS Austin Bevans Zondal Meyers David McKenzie Annie Mae Lackey George Boyd Ruth Crawford Jim Simpkins Louise Watkins Tim Simpkins Judith Black Homer Johns Dessie Banks Elsie Benedotti Ruby Atkinson Miss Hays Lillian Harrell Miss Curtis Emily Midyette Sally Boyd Mary Lee Williams Muriel Doughty Annie Simpson Ethel Spelvin Adelia Jones Alix Mercier Clarene Lincoln Lillian Stafford Mary Herbert Watkins Madge Kent Frances Turner Mary Lee Foster, Dramatic Coach. Margaret Joe Ballentine, Stage Director. Music Vocal Solo . Violin Solo Margaret Bob Corbitt . Pauline T. Nelson Marshals Olyn Barrett, Chief. Mary Stout Mary Price Anna Phillips Kitsie McLamb Wilson Gatewood Rosebud Kimball Page one hundred thirty-t v:n Patje one lunJrrJ tliirly-lliree Pnilologian Roster R. W. Andrews H. E. Crutchfield H. L. Foster E. W. AuMAN G. P. Crvmes a. F. Fowler A. I. Braxton J. J. Darlington C. W. Gordon Robert Byrd J. N. Denton F. L. Gibbs D. Y. Brannock J. H. Dollar C. W. Gilliam W. C. CoLEv Lacv Ezell E. H. Gilliam J. E. CoRBiTT Brown Focleman B. L. Green R. S. Crawkord J. U. Focleman J. M. Green M. T. HiNSON P. G. Hook R. M. Hook T. V. Huev A. B. Johnson M. M. Johnson J. C. Latham W. A. LiNDLEV T. E. LowREv J. P. McNeill C. E. Newman D. L. Newman Henrv Peele Bvnum Phillips P. J. Smith Perry Smith E. E. Snotherly W. B. Terrell C. P. Thompson R. W. Utley E. V. ViCKERS Allen Walker J. R. Walker Paul Walker Charlie Walker, Jr. J. E. Watts Dan Wicker M. G. Wicker G. L. Williams T. F. Wright S. D. WOODIE J. E. McCauley E. W. McCauley M. G. Stanley A. J. Strum, Jr. D. M. Spence J. W. Vanhook Page one hundred thirty-four Page one hundred l iirly-fivf Orchestra. Welcome Address Orchestra. Program J. E. McCauley DULCY A Comedy in Three Acts By George S. Kaufman " axo Marc Connelly CAST OF CHARACTERS Dulcina C. E. Newman Gordon Smith, her husband R. M. Hook William Parker, her brother W. B. Terrell C. Roger Forbes G. L. Williams Mrs. Forbes J. W. Vanhook Angela Forbes J. E. Watis Schuyler Van Dyck M. G. Stanley Tom Sterrett, Advertising Engineer J- ( ' ■ Latham Vincent Leach, Scenarioist F. L. Gibbs Blair Patterson J. IL Hollar Henry A. J, Sirlm, Jr. The scene of the three acts is the living room in the suburban home of Dulcina and her husband. Act I. Just before dinner on a Friday night. Act n. Immediately after dinner. Act HL The following morning. EXTERTAINMEXT COMMITTEE J. H. Dollar, Cliairman. J. N. Denton R. M. Hook Marshals A. . Braxton, Cliirf. M. M. Johnson E. W. Vickers T. V. HuEY E. H. Gilliam Coach: Mary E. Scully. Musical Director: Pauline T. Nelson Stage Manager: J. N. Denton. Electrician: R. W. I ' tlev. Orchestra Pauline T. Nelson, G. P. Crymes, M. G. Wicker, Robert Byrd, A. B. Johnson, J. N. Denton. Page one tunJreJ tliirty-six I ' fin.oi.oGi.w fnti:rtainers Page one hundrrd Ihirty-scven r1 Atkinson, J. Oscar, Jr. Abell, S. H. Alexander, Frank boeucher, d. l. Bello, Fernando Brinklev, Alton Burgess, J. V. Barnev, H. L. Clio Roster Jones, Darden Lynch, J. L. Lankford, Johnnie McLeod, M. a., Jr. Pearce, G. a. Brittle, Richie Cardwell, Willard Clark, Harold Clark, Atkinson Cooper, Devanv Combs, J. N. Dunn, Wellons Elder, Clifton Ruston, T. R. Spenser, M. F. Watson, Leon White, G. C. Ballard, F. D. Ellington, O. C. Foster, J. L., Jr. Gay, J. B., Jr. Greene, A. N. Harrell, D. L. Harrell, D. B. Hancock, Romie Hawn, Clyde Richardson, Howard Rainey, F. C. Brad-s ' , Carl DONALL, Conrad Farmer, Archie Holland, Gordon Prescott, F. H. Turner, D. E. Greenwood. A. H. Kimball, C. L. Brinson, E. Parkerson, E. L. YOUMANS, C. L. Stallings, Theo. gorell, g. d. Page one hunJri ' d thirty-eight PHIPSICil IfeyiM iMiMi lu . Page- one liunjrrj lliirly-ninr Program Welcome W. C. Elder A REGULAR SCREAM By Gladys Ruth Bridcham. CAST OF CHARACTERS Prince Cyril G. C. White Carlos Romaiiie A. N. Greene Lieutenant Boranze H. A. Clark Hon. John Wiiislow C. W. Duxn Myles Standish Winslow H. Richardson Benjamin Franklin Winslow D. L. Harrell, Jr. Horace Weber D. W. Jones Arthur Loveland . . ' CM. Hawn Richard Mason T. R. Ruston Austin Beaufort E. L. Parkerson Silas Brown A. H. Clark Dramatic Coacli: Mrs. L. M. Cannok. Stage Director: F. D. Ballard. Marshals L. V. Watson, Chief Conrad Donnell C. L. Kimball A. A. Greenwood A. D. Farmer Frank Alexander Page one hundred forty CLIO HNTERTAINHRS Page one liundreJ forly-one Psiphelian Commencement Essayists Oi.A King Cuwing Sii ' jrrt: " Beauty. " LiLLIE HORNH Sii ijnt: " The King of the Forest. " I ' ai r onr huiuirid forly-tivo Psykaleon Commencement Essayists AXXIL Sl.Mi ' SDX Subject: " The Moiicrn Cjirl. " Alma Smith Subject: " Twentieth Century Sla ery. " Pat r line hundred fnrlylliree 1 9 2 ' i -f ' Philologian Commencement Orators V. A. LlNDLOV Subject: " Responsibility of a Christian Citizen. " H. E. Crutchfield Suhjcct: " The Value of a Vision. " Page one iun,lr,-J fnrly-four Clio Commencement Orators (j. C. W ' hiti; Subject: " Religious Education in the I ' ublic Schools. " D. L. Harrki.i, Subject: " Moral Value ot Athletics. " Paye one hundred forty-five a dL-- : - : .. - ' I jjJlS iHaninu a (inl Published M b tiR ' Stndnits nf Klon College. W. H. iKRKKi.i Editor M. tj. WiCKKR Manatjing Editor C. V. (JORDOX liusiniss Muiiaz rr Dan Wickrk . .Issislant Kusimss Manaijrr (;. L. Hoi.LAM) . . . Uvertisinij Manaijir M. M. Johnson . .hst. .I.tvrrtisini Mantujir (i. ( ' . WmiK .... C.irrulalion Manayer v. W vv: . .Issistant Circulation Managi-r Marv Price . .Issislant Cinnlalion Manar ir Ari.ini; Lindsay . .1 ssl. Cm illation Manai rr Page one liunJrid jorty-se ' ven QlERY: Resolved. That the United States Should Enter the World Court on the Terms Proposed by President Harding. " A ffii Illative — Soplnmnres H. R. Richardson Kathleen Paschall Emily Midveit Henry A. Peel Ne( ative — Fresh in en Conrad Donnell Minnie Johnston Hannah Claire Newman J. C. Lathan Page one liundiiil fnrly-i-iiihl aVJi ' MI!!. ELON-LENOIR DEBATE HowARii Richardson " J. Nkwma 1)i: io - E. Cari, Bradv R. M. IliiOK EI.ON-EMORV HENRY DEBATE lIisK A. I ' m I. llARoiii V. Hainer EI-ON-DES MOINES INIVERSITV DEBAIK Jiunii Bi.ACK FRAKCts McEi.Rnv Paf i ' onr IninAtiJ jarly-ninr Phipsicli Popularity Winners liif i isl Kill — llrninrsi — ■ Most Slylish— T. Pat Bkawolk Rose Howell Mosl Popular Girl— Frances Tlrnhr C. I,. Kimball Most Popular Boy — Most Original — Masi .llhlrtic— D. Lemuel Harrell Elizabeth Patterson A. I. Braxton Paye our liiuntnA fifty 4 PH P- ' ' ECL! n T! ' a ' ' " " f " ' ' rt c one liundrrd fijiy-unc Ministerial Association Officers J. H. Dollar President T. F. W ' RiCiir Vice-Prisidcnt Howard Richardsos ' Secretary H. E. Crutchfielo Treasurer Seated F. H. Alexander, S. A. Bennett, W. S. Alexander, H. E. Crutchfield, J. H. Dollar, J. E. McCauley. Second Roiv J. r. Fogleman " , F. n. Ballard, W. B. Terrell. T. F. Wright, H. L. Tslev. Bark Rem ' D. M. Spence, E. C. BRAD , M A. Pollard, R. E. Brittle, F. L. Gibbs. Paffe one liundrcd fifty-two Religious Activities Organization Cabinet Dr. V. S. Ai.kx.wder Cnlleiic Pastor V. B. Terrell President Annie Mae Lackey I ' ice-President M. G. Wicker . .■ Secretary and Treasurer Ri Bv Rowland President of Y. IV. C. A. L. ' . Watson- President of Y. M. C. .7. F. L. GiBBS President of Christian Endeavor S. H. Abell Superintendent of Sunday School G. C. White -Issistant Superintendent of Sunday School J. H. Dollar President of Ministerial Issociation Page one hundred fifty-three Y. W. C. A. Carim-t Officers RiBv Rowland Pnsi,!,nl Kate Straoer Treasurer Marv Price rire-Prrsutnil Margaret Corbitt Fumist Bessie Martin- Snniiiry Marv Lee Foster .... C ioir Din-dor Mar-»- Addie White Reporter Ch.airmhx of Committees Ruth Lyerly Members hi t Annie Simpson Memberslnt Marv Lee Williams Social LiLLiE HoRNE Religious Sali.ie Mae Oliver Puhlidly Judith Black PuhinUy Nettie Harris Soiiai Service Alma Smith Il ' orld Fellowship Ma.mie Sockvveli VndenjraJuale Represenlalii ' e Rose Howell Financial Frances Turner Recreational I ' ac e one hundred fifty-lour Y. M. C. A. Cabin KT G. C. White, Vke-Prcsidnit E. W. Auman, Secretary L. v. Wai-son, I ' risiJitit J. L. Lynxh, CIniirman of M imhirs iip Ciimmilli-r Patje on,- hunJriJ fijiy-five Page one hundrnl fifly-six 3 fC 1 -i . I I Page one liundrej fifty seven Kate Strader Adelia Jont-s Alma Smith ■s M. Elrov. I ' r.-sKl.iu Nettie Harris I.yila BinKham Franres Turner Hazfl Knott Ola Klnf ( ' iwing. Vice-Presiilimt Piitje urn- iiiiiiliiit fijly-eiyht J. H. I.ioliar. Si-.r.lary L. V. Vatsnn. Tif E. H. Cxilllam l:. W. Utlty, Prisitlcnt W. A. Llndlc Allen Walker K. K. Siiolherly, Viix-I ' resklent J. E. Corhitt Paul Walker K. ' . Auniai Pafff onr hundrnl fifty nins I92U Pan-Hellenic Council RUBV ROWLANO Tau Zrta P ii Annie Simpsok Beta Omicron Beta Mar ' Lee Foster Delia Vpsilon Kafpa W. C. Elder lota Tau Kappa G. C. White Kappa Psi A ' u Sai.i.ie Mae Oliver Pi Kappa Tau D. L. Harrell Sii rna P ii Beta, President Page one hundred iixty PHIPSICL! . .Zl Sii. ' a i ' on hundred sixty-one Delta Upsilon Kappa Ruby Atkinson Clari-nce Lincoln Mary Lee Williams Kate Strader Margaret Rowland Lillian Harrell sororks in collkgio Olyn Barrett Mary Lee Foster Louise Watkins Mary Herbert Watkins AoELiA Jones Gwendolyn Patton Ruth Ki.viball Rosebud Kimball Anna Phillips Emma Morgan Alberta Atkinson Julia Clem Ida Wilkins Emma Warren Minnie Atkinson Gladys Peace Pearl Teter Mrs. L. D. Martin Mrs. Smith Robertson Mrs. Paul C. Middleton Margaret Corbitt Nettie Sue Tuck Delores Morrow SoRORES EX CoLLEGIO JUANA PiNNIX Mary Nelle Holland Jewel Presion Mrs. Robert Etheredge Janice Fulghum Louise Cook Essie May Truitt Freda Dimmick IL ZEL Rosemond Mrs. Lonnie Sides Esther Farmer Olia Wise Everett Margaret Moring Lois Holland Irene Goff Alice Barrett Madge Moffit Graham Rowland Eunice Morrow Clara Tuck Dorothy Shortridce Lois Hartman Page one liundred sixty-tivo Ik. .gPii i)ia.T. I rsii.ox KAPPA ' atje one hundred sixly-l irer Beta Omicron Beta Margaret J. Ballentixh Isabella Cannon Ruth Crawford Annie Simpson sorores in collegio Frances Turner WiLEv Stout Mary Stout Helen Rhodes Marv Addie White Estelle Kelley Elsie Jones Wilson Gatewood Frances Sterrett Mrs. H. S. Hardcastle Mrs. L. M. Cannon Pattie Cochill Kate Wheeler Mrs. R. C. Ernst Della Cotten Victoria Adams sorores ex collegio Maude Kendrick Essie Cotten Pearl Reynolds Eunice Rich Mrs. T. E. Powell Marguerite Voumans Mary Graham Lawrence Mary Hall Stryker Effie Bowden Mrs. N. T. Tuttle Mrs. M. a. Biggs Margaret Terry Helen Battley NoviE Smith Honorary Members Prof. E. M. Betts Miss Florence Fisher Miss Ethel Hill Page one hundred sixty jour BHTA OMICRON BETA Page one ImnJreJ sixly-five Tau Zeta Pki Si)RoRi;s IX C()i.i,i:r,io Rlbv Rowland Bessie Marti.v Mrs. J. H. Dollar Ruth Horne Ola Kino Cowing Madge Woods Carolina Powell Iacv Dick Ri III Lverlv Jldith Black S()Rt)RES nx Coi.LUGio Nanme Aldridce Lucille Cardwell Lucv Austin Mrs. Lane Atkinson- Marjorie Burton Fannie Glenn Elder Annie Lee Flovd Mrs. M. W. Hook Mamie Moore Nell Orr Myrtle V ' ickers Mabel Wright 7 I ' liije one hundred sixty-six TAU ZEIA I ' JII Page one hundred sixlyjevrn Pi K appa au Annie Mae Lackey E ESSIE Walker SORORES IX COLLEGIO Jewel Hughes Lvde Bingham Mary Price Sallie Mae Oliver Esther Brookshire Nannie Lou Aldridge tora rudd Hazel Auman Lena Russell Thelma Taylor Hazel Knott Mabel Michael Mabel Cheek Mrs. Claude Cheek Louise Homewood Clarice Carpenter SoRORES EX COLLEGIO Alice Weber Ruth Von Cannon Julia Yarborough Elsie Teague Page one hundred sixty-eight I ' l KAI ' PA TAU Page one hundred sixly-nine Sigma PKi Beta 1 ' " R.ATR1:S IX CoLLl ' .GIO n. L. IlAKRl LI, J. B. CJav J. O. AlKIN ' SON, Jr. n. n. Martin H. L. Tkoiman J. E. CORBIT A. I. Hraxton Dan WicKtR D. E. Turner A. N. Gri;i;n ' Brown Focleman C. L. Kimball Robert Axorews John C. Whitesell J. Newton Combs V. S. Cardwell ♦PlcdKe. Page one liundred seventy SIGMA PHI BETA Paijf line lundriJ si ' Vi ' iity-one Kappa Psi Nu J. H. Dollar M. G. Wicker S. H. Abell H. Richardson W. A. LiNDLEV C. W. Gordon Fratres in Coi.lkgio W. B. Terrell R. W. Utlev G. C. White J. N. Dentom L. V. Watson J. E. Watts J. L. Lynch E. W. AUMAN Allen Walker Charles Newman F. D. Ballard A. L. Brinkley J. E. McCauley C. M. Cannon Fratres in Facultate L. M. Cannon B. W. Everette R. D. Clements G. D. COLCLOUGH H. L. Scott J. M. Farmer T. E. Hanner E. C. White M. Z. Rhodes H. C. Amick D. H. Dofflemever F. H. Hunter L. I. Ingle (Dec.) W. D. Lambeth P. E. LiNDLEY H. M. Lynch Fratres in Collegio W. E. Moon K. R. MacCalman R. F. Morton L. B. F.zell J. W. Fix J. L. Floyd W. M. Garrison M. W. Hook I. O. Hauser J. B. Newman E. H. Rainey R. S. Rainey H. G. Self L. R. Sides C. L. Walker J. M. McAdams C. W. Hook O. C. Johnson G. C. Mann W. T. Scott M. L. Patrick P. D. RUDD J. T. Banks J. D. Barber S. M. Lynam A. L. Combs t ±t!± CI iwi . |i j, |t-W-rU =r4 S3 f% f-f- ' ' .i: r% Page one hundred sevenly-lico KAPPA PSI XU Pa jr oiif liutultcd se-venly-tlnee I9S!i njs W. C. Elder E. P. McLeod Morgan ' Stanley Iota Tau Kappa Fratres in Collhgkj Edward Gilliam E. E. Snother lv E. L. Parkerson ' J. W. Vanhook Paul Walker C. H. Slaughter Joh.vie Lankford A. J. Strum. Jr. J. C. Latham E. W. McCaulav CnVRAD DOKNEI. Rorkrt Bvrd D. L. Newmax G. L. Williams A. F. Fowler Darden Jones Fr.atres ex Coi.legio W. J. Apple J. P. Rogers W. W. Wool) • Ci. A. KiRKLAND G. L. Miller J. R. Barker R. L. Hill C. E. Sides F. J. Allston J. M. Fi.x W. L. WooDV PiKjf one liuiuiiid ii-i ' inly-iuur t PHIPSICil II I I I I K l Pai e nnr hundrid siventy-fivc J. W. Barney S. A. Bennett L. D. Martin ' F. L. GiBBS VV. B. Terrell F. K. Thomas B. W. Everett M. G. Stanley Boosters ' Club C. M. Cannon, Dirrdor. Active Members T. R. RusTON Leon Williams Harold Barney F. H. Prescoit Clyde Gilliam L. S. FoRn P. S. Sharpe Kx ( Flicio Memhers A. Harper A. L. Hook Gordon Holland Paul McNeil Julian Smith J. H. Dollar Burnett Johnsion G0RD0N Crymes J. H. Denton- M. G. Wicker •Deceased. I ' ar e one liuniiri-d scvrnty-six cri i ' i i i ■ ' ■ g K I 3 M m c t; gj Lj: IS;2« 15 ' - ' ►J«; it. jz En K . S s I K if = = £- S « -| .5 = 3 L.- fc, S - = - S Sme: u a, ■a . CQ 3 w . S = X :5 •a?? on? hundred seventy-srir Virginia Club Cluh flo ' u.rr: Virginia Creeper diih Sony: " Carry Me Back to Ole Virginia " Officers Adelia Jones PresiJint RuBV Atki.vson Si-aftary Emily Miugett Tiiasurrr First Rozc — JOHME LanKIOKI) H. A. Clark Elwood Parkerson Gordon Holland F. D. Ballard H. R. Richardson Alfred Greenwood Charles Newman Scconti Roil ' — Paul Hook Mary Lee Williams Ruby Atkinson Lillian Harrell Clakene Lincoln Mae Patterson Hannah Newman JiMMiE Green Judith Black Mfmbhrs Thud Rou ' — ■ Emma Morgan Elizabeth Patterson Nannie Grant Adelia Jones J. L. Lynch Chapman White Fourth Roiv — • RoMiE Hancock Ira Ellington David Harrell Robert Hook A. H. Clark F. C. Rainey Archie Farmer R. E. Brittle Lemuel Harrell Darden Jones Piujc one iiiiilnJ u ' vcnly-cujlit PHIPSICLI » ' p " , . J ' ' ' ' 1 i i 1 J 1 . I ' ' ' i ' V " Mi Methodist Protestant Club Officers K. H. Glw Prrsidi- ZosDAi. MvERS I ' lic-PrisiJinl Annie Mae Lackev Sirrclary and Tnasiinr Jewel Hughes Corresponding Secretary First Roiv — Mrs. Esther Rudd ZoNDAL Meyers Annie Mae Lackev Ruby Bra.vion Jennie Lee Braxton Lucy Perry ■ Grace Hughes dolar foust Leola Foust Ramah Shoffner Kathleen Paschai. Georgia Amick Rosa Paschall Mf.mrfrs Srruiiil Roiv — C. W. Gordon J. V. Burgess E. W. AUMAN V. C. COLEV A. L Braxton Jewel Hughes Jim Snotiierlv Esther Brookshire Mary Tom Hughes SuMOLL Alcon Third Roil ' — V. A. LiNDLEY Lacy Ezell Bvnum Phillips C. P. Thompson R. H. GuNN F. L. GiBBS H. L. ISLEV Dr. T. C. Amick Pa( e one liundred sevenly-nine [|e IS SB ' I 1 1 . :: ' Mi.. m. kic-tciadofaiJ3iki.K...-i;i Colors: Blue and White Varona At olio: " Be Square. " Home Cluh: Havana, Cuba. Members at Elox Orencio Rodriguez, B.S., Sta. Clara College, Sta. Clara, Cuba. Eladio Santos, A.B., Matanzas Institute, Matanzas, Cuba. Ferdinando J. Bello ( ' 27 Elon), Matanzas, Cuba. Charles M. Fuertes ( ' 28 Elon), Havana, Cuba. Flower: Pensamiento Page one hundred eighty ' jI Wii i ?s i A Tvhicb the reader is permitted to — but will soon knotv better than Xve can tell him. CONGLOMERATION s ■ic i - t+ Page one hundred eighty three 19 S5 1 ' V 4- S 7 w S ' " ¥ J ■ ' ■pi 15 (J r 1 13 1 iP-B 0 l iZ 1 Zi ■ 2i 25 ■ 24 Z5 t |b ' I 27 1 z H H W I 50 37 " 3 ■ 33 I 54 35 I ■■za ■■ Ihz 36 ■ J7 j5 3? 4 - 42 4-5 44 fi " ■Hl4 ..r 1 1 4b 49 g. W HOKIZONTAL. Word used by students in expressing the desire to leave down- town (prep.). A welcome weekly appearance at Elon (ni Sunday school). An organ of locomotion, sometimes ovei grown (abbr.). Manner in which Elon giiis secure boi (obs.). Exclamation used by Elon student whe his foot is stepped on (not " Pardon m but foot Els ttribu nder yc this quadruped called cat. A girl ' s name mentioned in the popular song. ' -Charley. Mv Boy. " Known as " The Palmolive Team. " Dead mail office, " Not outside " (Spanish). A college in this state (not Elon). The Roman sun god. Mark received by a few of Dean Hook ' s Physics class. " I ' m too fat. " says Rosebud Kimball (abbr.). An absence from class. Preparatory school in Durham (abbr.). Prefix meaning toward or against. Thomas Gray says. " The lowing herd winds slowly over the . " Suffix used in the comparison of adjectives. Answer given by an Elonite in response to the question, " Who has no money? " There is one in Burlington called " Front. " A second-year subject expounded bv a cer- tain Dirichletian on the hill. An amount of money staked between two parties, A specie of bats. Titanium (chem. symbol). Uncle Andi-e v-s Epitaf Abbreviation of •■Bill Also abbre vlation fc at Elon. A compound word deri ph. Terrell " ; posit ubject taughi ed from tVie names of the literary societies (pi.). Elon students rendezvous, three times daily. VERTICAL. Mountaineer expression meaning " certain persons. " Used in the popular song, " Blue-Eyed Sally. " The person Elon students write for money. The place where Elon students " hop " rides. Erebus agrippina, or a Brazilian insect having an expanse of ten inches (pi.). New Mexican Yezide, A thing prized for its beauty. All Elon girls like to wear it. To have or to hold. On the hill, misused when applied to money. Less than 70 on a course. Denoting a male rat trap. " Ser " or " estar " in Spanish; " etre " in French. Beverage of spirits, iced, and flavored with bitters. Clubs used for hitting a ball. Not used by the Buck 3. Wear-ever ware. Frenchman noted for his subconscious mind theory. Slang for the kind of education we have at Elon. This appears regularly in the " Maroon and Gold. " Greenish-yellow gas that has a very disa- greeable odor (chem. symbol). To ensnare or circumvent. A president of the United States who served in 1860. Famous uncle on the hill (not Uncle Wel- lon 1). This word before Elon means nowht cept Elon. A numeral prefix used by the man tioned in 37 horizontal. Tcosidodecahedrons Uprooted Puck. Et cetera. Unctuous, combustible substance u; the college tractor (not gas). Short for a certain kind of cavalry. (Puzzle by A. Burnett Johnson.) Vage one hundred eujJity-four J ' a e one hundred ciylily-ji ' ve WKo s Wko EING assured that the popularity contest was coiiclucted with considerable pull, and knowing that it is not incorporative enough, full of errors, voted by ignorant fresh- men, et cetera, we, at the fervent insistence of our numerous and dependable friends, herewith attach the facts in their true colors. I expect no reward for this authentic contribution than the gratitude from those who are honored by this due publicity. Biggest Vamp K.vih Strader, Ruth Kimball (tie) Biggest Eater " Dutch " Brinklev, Pussyfoot, Jr., Finlev Thomas (tie) F ' " ' Walking, Wellons Dunn; Otherwise, Annie June Hornady 5 ' " ' ' Madge Woods, Mary Tom Hughes, Rosebud Kimball (tie) Cutest (Miss Savage excepted) Otite Sue MvERS, RoMiE Hancock (tie) Biggest Flirt (Prof. Gotten excepted) Chiyo Ito Most in Love Nannie Sue Dunn Most Isolated Postmaster McAdams Most Hot Air (Faculty members excepted ) . Oscar Atkinson Most Industrious Milton Wicker Most Demure Ferry Lee Gibbs Biggest Liar (Bill Allen excepted) Bessie Martin Most Precise Charlie Walker Most Polite Forrest Swanson Biggest Loafer (C. M. Cannon excepted) Rose Howell Most Careless C . L. Kimball Most Graceful Fernando Bello Most Studious DwiGHT Martin Most Assuming H L Isley Most Stylish . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' Ernest Brinson Best " Ride Hopper " (trucks) Jerrv McCauley Latest Sleeper A. Pearce Latest Hour Keeper . G. C. White Most Conceited (Faculty members excepted) David B. Harrell Most Sound Sleeper J. N. Denton Best Athlete (boy or girl) Emily Midyett " ' n ' ?t Gordon Crymes Most Sissy Flossie McLeod, Archie Bra.xton (tie) Most Brainless Hazel Knott Most Prompt at Dining Hall (breakfast) .... Joe Bynum Gay Meets Most Trains . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .... ' . Floyd Ballard Biggest Man-Hater Carrie Bell Kernodle Best Water Thrower (Student Senators excepted) Pussyfoot Johnson, Sr. Earliest Riser Esther Brookshire Biggest Woman-Hater j. C. Latham Most Modest Carl Lee, Sheik Hawn, Grace Hughes (tie) Slowest (talking) (ohnme Lankford Jazz ' st Sallie Mae Oliver Most Original Anna Phillips Most Prophetic (quantity, not (|uality) Clyde Rainey Most Musical ' ictrola, Darden Jones; Voice, York Brannock Best Orator Archie Farmer Sweetest Voice (Prof. Martin excepted) . Chop Suey Williams, Frances Sterrett (tie) Biggest Nut Bill Terrell, Pat Brannock (tie) Most Dependable Orensco Rodriguez Biggest Grouch Fleda Summers Most Sociable Lucy Perry Most Businesslike Bob Gatewood Most Attractive Handsome Hook Most Dignified Dignity McLeod. Bob Byrd (tie) Paffe one hundred eighly-six Dr. Lawrence: -Why are you unprepared, Mr. Johnson? " Pussyfoot: " I am prepared; you said read •Twelfth Night ' or ' What You Will, ' so 1 read ' The Beautiful and Tamed. ' " The inquisitive old lady was bending over the bed of a wounded soldier, whose head was swathed with cotton and linen. " Were you wounded in the head, my boy? " she asked. " No, " came a faint reply, " I was shot in the foot, and the bandage slipped up. " Rainey: " What on earth are you wearing all those coats for? " Darden: " Well, I ' m going to paint the tank, and the directions on the paint can say, for best results, put on three coats. " " My kingdom for a horse! " said Mr. Aliell, as he picked up his Cicero. Miss Fielding (at choir practice) : " Ready? " Adelia: " Where do we begin, Miss Field- ing? " Miss Fielding: " Christ Was Borii on page Jokes Bill Terrell. College Catalogues. Dining Hall Clock. Steam Heat (or any other kind). Track Team. Supervised Teaching. Gym. " Total Annual Kxpenscs, $205. " " Glee Club. " " Sixty Silver Maples. " East Dormitory. Rill Terrell. Or. Harper: " Now-, over there is the foun- tain and the landscape garden. " Ad Writer: " Where? I don ' t see any. " Dr. Harper: " You don ' t? My dear sir, I ' m afraid you ' re not the man we want to write our advertisements. " Pa )e one hundred eiijlity- First Maid: " How did you like working for that college professor? " Second Maid: " Aw, it was rotten. He was all the time quarreling with his wife, and they kept me busy running from the keyhole to the dictionary. " Prof. Martin: " Take the first 47 pages. " Mary Herbert: " What book do we take up next week, professor? " Mary Lee Williams (in Domestic Science laboratory) : " Oh, dear, the cake is burning and I can ' t take it out for five minutes yet! " " Gee, but I need a shave, " said Dr. Bran- nock, as he looked in his hairbrush and thought it was his hand mirror. Soph: " What are you so happy about? " Fresh: " Oh, they ' re going to let me go to the Student Council tonight, and I ' m not even a member. " Judge: " What did you strike the telegraph operator for? " Fresh: " Well, your honor, 1 handed him a telegram for my girl and he started reading it, so I just naturally lit in. " IB}j tbnr ExprEssioiis XI shall Kiioip M em. Thrre arc Uo thun so to •.cies.k ' - I k ,, .I ' s Ike I., ir ' Hfc« n,,, H. .ll fo i Llosc lo to lo H,e b«..JJ 3ij Hrcir backs f c skail knew Htcm y It was a sleepy sort of a day, the class was about half the usual size, and the professor was calling the roll in a half absent way. To each name someone had answered " here, " until the name Newman was called. Silence reigned for a moment, to be broken by the professor ' s voice: " My word! Hasn ' t New- man any friends here? " Dr. Amick: " Mr. Greene, do you know the meaning of the word ' work ' ? " Britt: " Sure, Dr. Amick — you working cross-word puzzles, too? " Fable: Once upon a time there was an honest dirt farmer who owned a genuine an- ti(|ue. He refused to sell it. " Are you laughing at me? " asked Prof. Martin. " No, " came the answer in chorus. " Well, " insisted the professor, " what else is there in the room to laugh at? " Miss Savage: " When my car skidded, my heart came right up in my throat. " Adelia: " Hope you didn ' t chip any of your teeth on it. " ;■ ■ Prof.: " This is the third time you ' ve looked on Jones ' paper. " Student: " Yes, sir — he doesn ' t write very plainly. " I ' ar i- inif hundred i-iiihly-iiijlil Dr. Harper had written on the back of a theme, " Please write more legibly. " Senior (next day): " Dr. Harper, what is this you put on my essay? " " Yes, I have two boys at EIdii. " " And what is their yell? " " Money, money, money. " + Mrs. Harper: " Are you the plumber? " Vickers: " Yes, mum. " Mrs. Harper: " Well, see that you exercise care when doing your work. All my floors are highly polished and in perfect condition. " Vickers: " Oh, don ' t you worry ' bout me slipping. I ' ve got nails in my boots. " Prof. Bennett (to his wife) : " Look out and see if that tire isn ' t flat. " Mrs. Bennett: " No, it isn ' t. " Prof. Bennett: " Are you sure? " Mrs. Bennett: " Absolutely. It ' s a little flat on the bottom, but it ' s all right everywhere else. " itt Professor: " My boy, your work has fallen down, and if you are going to pick it up, you ' ll have to step on it. " LITERARY REVIEW 4«v.vfcf - - Sir Willie: " Sweets to the sweet! " Miss Savage: " Oh, thanks! May I pass vou the mints? " OUR ADVERTISERS HAVE STUCK TO US LIKE ELON MUD The Elon Spirit will stick you to them ivith the same tenacity I ' aije one hundrrJ lu hly-nine Dress Well and Succeed Apparel Proclaims the Man! To be fin- ished in the fine arts is essential to success. To proclaim your Illness ,lhe fashions in ihe Collegiate Corner, al the Vanstory Store, are designed for that duty. VANSTORY Clothing Company Jeff. Stan. Bldg. Greensboro, N. C. The Fresh man BihU The Red Hook is my leader; I shall not err. It maketh me to lie down on straw mattresses; it maketh me to dodge the thrown waters. It restoreth my conduct; it leadeth me on the paths of concrete for its rules sake. Yea, though I walk through the halls of the shadows of Sophs, I will fear much evil; their boards and their paddles, they annoy me. They prepare a chair before me in the presence of mine enemies: they blister my body with paddles; my tears run over. Surelv revenge and joy shall follow me all the days of my life, for I shall dwell in the house of the Sophs next year. CH. ' VPTER II. Though I obey with the obedience of Sophomores and Seniors, and abide not by the Red Book, I am become as an outlaw, or a robber. And though I have the gift of the catalogue, and understand all courses, and all professors; and though I have all power, so that I could pass examinations, and have not read the Red Book, 1 am nothing. And though I bestow all my time to cram the brain, and though I give my body to be burned (with a paddle), and know not the Red Book, it profiteth me nothing. The Red Book includeth all, and is drastic; it wavereth not; it weakeneth not itself, is unimpaired, doth often behave itself unseemly, seeketh much its own, is not easily evaded, containeth much evil. Rejoiceth not in laxity, but rejo iceth in strictness. Containeth all things, nanieth all things, predicteth all things, awaiteth all things. The Red Book never faileth; but whether there be catalogues, they shall fail; whether there be tongues, they shall prevaricate; whether there be announcements, they shall vanish away. For we know- as a Freshman, and we prophesy as a Freshman. But when that Sophomoredom is come, then that which is Fresh shall be done away. When I was a Prep, I spake as a Prep, I understood as a Prep, I thought as a Prep; and when I became a Freshman, I kept up Prepish things. For now we see through a glass darkly, but then chair to chair: now I know as a Freshman, but then I shall paddle even as also I am paddled. And now abideth the Student Senate, the Student Council, the Red Book, these three ; but the greatest of these is the Red Book. FULLY EQUIPPED FOR ENGRAVING Visiting Cards Weaaing Invitations Letterneaas School Invitations, Etc. CAROLINA ENGRAVING COMPANY " There ' s No Substitute for Qualit]) " 214 North Elm Street Greensboro, N. C. Miss Scully; " All ready; run up the cur- tain. " Drum Everett: " Say, what tin you think I am — a squirrel ? " Rosebud: " Where is Washington and Lee? " Ruth: " Why, he ' s been dead for ages. " Mary Lee: " What is the Latin race, Prot. Cotten ? " Prof. Cotten: " It ' s a race between a Latin pony and the teacher ' s goat. " Stagehand: " Did you say you wanted a window or a widow? " Show Manager: ' I said window — but they are both much alike; when I get near either, I always look out. " S.A - It With Flowers Don ' t divorce your wife. Take her a dozen roses. The shock will kill her and you can use the roses for the funeral. A. D. PATE AND COMPANY A. D. Pate, hfanager Particular Printers ' Book ana Commercial Work Telephone 2 1 6 er Oavi« and Worth Street» BrHI.INc;TON. N. V. Here Service is a Condition and a Fact Not An Empty Promise BURLINGTON, N. C. BROADWAY CAFE Students ' Headquarters Opposite Post Office grf:ensboro. n. c. THE BUILDINGS for a Bigger, Better Elon Are An Example of the Architectural Works of Hubert B. Hunter Architect HIGH POINT, N. C. The difference between a motnrman aiul a idiuluctor is quite strange. The motorman chnnjjes the handle and the conductor han- dles the change. Prof.: " Name a collective noun. " Stud.: " ' acuum cleaner. " Pit S.ALT OX Their Tail.s Or. Lawrence: " Have you read ' To a Field Mouse ?• " Crymes: " How do you get ' em to listen? " Denton: " I ' m going ti marry the girl who can take a joke. " Abell: " Don ' t worry — that ' s the only kind you ' d get. " Cax Yol Imagine Cncle Wellons Dunn hurrying with the mail ? Sir Willie jazzing? Madge Woods after using anti-fat? Prof. Martin frivolous? Fish without Louise? Leon with a squeaky voice? Puck running? Arline Lindsay in grand opera? Frances McElroy not sarcastic? The Lightxixg Bug Fhe lightning bug is brilliant, Hut he hasn ' t much of a mind; He goes out in the darkness With his headlight on behind. CLEVE S PLACE It ' s Handy For Dry Cleaning and Pressing Smokes, Eals, and Drinks Guaranteed Service ELON COLLEGE, N. C. ELON DRUG COMPANY " SERVICE THAT SERVES " Prescriptions Carefully Compounded Soda Fountain, Cigarettes, Cigars Kodak Supplies riollings v ' ortn s Candies Agents Van Lindley, Florists Full Line of Patent Medicines, Sundries ELON COLLEGE, N. C. No Good A corn synip company received the follo v- ing letter: " Dear Sir: I have eaten three cans of your corn syrup and it has not helped my corns one bit. Respectfully yours, " Kate Stradiir. " In 1930: " Central, you ' ve given me the wrong wave length. " Maid: " No, ma ' am, Mrs. Harper is out. " Mrs. B. : " How fortunate! When I saw her peeping through the curtains as I came up I was so afraid she ' d li? in. " Wanted: Room for elderly lady with gar- den attached, where she can plant and putter in flowers. « • • We hear they ' re putting cross-word puzzles at the railroad crossings to make motorist- stop. Oox and Stockings MAY S HOSIERY MILLS, INC. BURLINGTON, N. C. MEMORY BOOKS Wh.-.! memor.e-. are school days? Keep a may live long after the have many beautiful d live prices. Lcl Us Sc weeler than those of record, that the joy days are pail. We signs at very allrac- rvc You Wills Book and Stationery Co. i;rii:i:NSHi " " ■ ' ' ■• To the Faculty and Students of Elon College We Extend Our Best Wishes When in Need of Good Things in the Pastry Line DON ' T FORGET THE ELECTRIK MAID BAKE SHOP " Taste the Difference " Telephone 983 South Main Street Burlington, N. C. Tke Morris Plan Industrial Bank BURLINGTON. N. C. L.oan5 to worlny people on our easy pay- ment plans. Five per cent interest, com- pounded quarterly, paid on deposits. J. W. MATLOCK GENERAL MERCHANDISE GAS AND OIL Main Iliehnay Phone 51-03 ELON COLLEGE. N. C. N. H.: " Wh.it are you going to do for a living? " Leon; " Write. " N. H.: " Write what? " Leon: " Home. " Here lie the remains of a radio fan Now mourned by his many relations. He went to a powder mill smoking a pipe, And was picked up by 21 stations. He ' s So Dumb He thinks a dry dock is one who refuses to give prescriptions. He thinks Dublin, Ireland, makes it twice as l.nrge. He thinks Seattle, Wash., one of George ' s descendants. He thinks drawing paper is a mustard plas- ter. He thinks plug tobacco is made for horses. He thinks the epistles are the wives of the apostles. College OmanlzQtlons WE CAN MAKE YOUR JEWELRY Our completely equipped plant is at your service for the production of College Jewelry — Emblems, Class Pins, Rings, and Trophies. Better workmanship and, in most cases, lower prices. Designs and estimates without charge or obligation. " The Last Trap " " I think I ' ll drnp in on the boys, " said the miner, as he fell down the shaft. Kent: " Look! Our captain is going to kick the goal ! " Mac: " What did the goal do? " Ciwendolyn: " Would you read that a little louder. Prof.? I didn ' t understand it. " Prof. Martin: " You wouldn ' t understand it if I did. " Kate: " How did Frank take it when ou told hitn you didn ' t love him? " Mary Lee: " Wonderfully! He carried on like a wild man. " Mamie: " He said he ' d drown himself if I refused to marry him. " Olyn: " Then he ' s between the devil and the deep blue sea. " REAL ESTATE INSURANCE INVESTMENTS Iliese Are Our Lines, and We Seek to Serve You With Our Superior Facilities StanJard Realty Security Co. BURLINGTON. N. C. ARE YOU LOOKING INTO THE FUTURE? WHEN PLANNING YOUR FUTURE you should consider the possibihties of the hfe insurance business. ENERGY, AMBITION, and EDUCATED MINDS are needed, and in no field are the opportunities greater for the college man. The life insur- ance business is a dignified and profitable profession and the field is not crowded. The future of the business is especially bright in the South. A card will bring you the proposition that we have to offer men of the right calibre. Pilot Life Insurance Co. GREENSBORO, N. C. A. W. McAlister, President H. B. GuNTER. Agency Manager Mumps Club Purpose: To I ' nimnlc Syinpalhy Officers E. L. Parkerson President M. J. Ballentine Vice-President Elwond Parkerson Treasurer Margaret Joe Ballentine .... Secretary Charter Members " Slim " Parkerson " Joe " Ballentine Pledged Helen Rhodes Mary Stout Annie Simpson Estelle Kelly E. V. McCauley " Socrates " Raincy Andrew Strum " Jim " Snotherly (Editor ' s Note: This club was organized tin late to be represented in the Club Section.) Standard Grocery Co., Inc. WHOLESALE GROCERIES BfRLINGTON. N. C. WASHINGTON CAFE (-..uiteous and Clean Wh.-ic Students MePt and Eat UrRI-lNGTO.V, N. ( . v Milk; ' rliotrifrrapli!, Tliiit I ' leaM ' . n.l Franu ' s That JIake Your Plctun THE FLYNT STUDIO F. J STRADER COMPANY Wlialesale Fruits ami riinluce Hnrlinct.in, X ' ' , THE GLOVE FOR THE FIELDER A glove just right in padding with a leady-bioke ball pocket. A glove that will co-operate with you in p;ckin ' ' em up at a hot corner or in the field. You will also find, besides trusty gloves, a com- plete line of baseball equipment at this store. Incidentally, we sell from one of the largest stocks of sporting goods in the South. Whatever Equipment You May Need Let Odell s Serve You BUY AT ODELL ' S WHERE QUALITY TELLS GREENSBORO, N. C. " The House That is Satisfied Onh lilien You Are " Jokltsdcl Matrimonial Bureau Help you with your problems. Expe- rience my guide. E. E. SNOTHERLV VISIT OIR BEAUTY PARLOR We Guarantee to Satisfy M. SOCKWELL AND OLA K. COWING II Dr. Harper ' s success was due in no small part to the tact of his wife, who was a teach- er in a school for the feeble-minded. Seldom has any man been so fortunate in his wife. AMERICAN HAT WORKS V,- i-l.iiii Vnm Htits and Shine Your Shoes UrKLINGTON. N. ( BELK STEVENS COMPANY Everything in Wearing Apparel Burlington ' s Shopping Center W. W. McINTOSH COMPANY WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF NOTIONS AND GROCERIES We Deliver Promptly — We Appreciate Your Business — Oi Business is to Serve You. " Satisfaction " is Our Motto. Special Rates to Elon Social Clubi Come to See U s — You Are Welcome ELON COLLEGE, N. C. ELON COLLEGE BUILDINGS LADIES ' HALL Co-operative Boarding Department for Young Ladies POWER HOUSE Central Heating and Lighting Station ALUMNI BUILDING Gymnasium and Dormitory for Young Men WEST DORMITORY Conlams 54 Dormitory Rooms for Young Lady Students and Teachers EAST DORMITORY Dormitory Capacity for Seventy Men CARLTON LIBRARY 200,000 Volume Capacity Library, with Seminar Rooms and Professors ' Studies DUKE SCIENCE HALL Equipped with Standard Laboratories for all the Sciences ALAMANCE BUILDING 30 Class Rooms and Special Departments. Seven Offices. Given by the Citizens of Alamance County. WHITLEY AUDITORIUM Seating Capacity of 1000 in Auditorium, with 28 Music Studies and Practice Rooms CHRISTIAN EDUCATION BUILDING Cares for All Student Activities, Both Religious and Social. Laboratory for the Department of Christian Education. No Other Building of Like Character on any College Campus in the World. Wr7te C. M. CANNON, Elon College, N. C. FOR PARTICULARS i PHIPSICil y-r.-H e HTo Waiter: " Has your order been taken? " Lem: " Ves, and so has Bunker Hill. " Porter: " This train goes to Buffalo and points East. " Clem: " Well, I want a train that goes to Washington, and I don ' t care which way it points. " C. W. Dunn M. L. Foster DANCING J!l the Latest Steps Lessons begin at lo p. m. in Mrs. Harper ' s reception hall. Harnntt mh O olb Omcial Publication oi the Student Body oi Elon College Two Dollars Per College Year EQUIPPED WITH MANY YEARS ' EXPERIENCE FOR MAKING PHOTOGRAPHS OF ALL SORTS. DESIRABLE FOR ILLUSTRATING COLLEGE AN- NUALS. BEST OBTAINABLE ARTISTS, WORK- MANSHIP, AND THE CAPACITY FOR PROMPT AND UNEQUALLED SERVICE. PHOTOGRAPHERS TO " 1925 PHIPSICLI " Executive Office, 1546 Broadway New York City J- w. STOUT AND COMPANY, General Contractors SANFORD. N. C. Inc. We Have Erected the Five Buildings for the Bigger and Better Elon College " For Stout Construction See Stout " L. D. MEBANE HARDWOOD FLOORING Tiles, Marbles, Terrazzo Cement Work a Special!]) BURLINGTON, N. C. CHAMPION GROCERY COMPANY N. MHin street rli.ine No. ' K.t r.riM.ixcTi ] . X. ■■. w V. HUFFINES BRO. %e A re Al •njK ila l t o See Von Wh • pay more when vou can buy Star Bran (1 Sh(] es for less money? Elon folleBe, N. C. I have now patented my charming laugh and am selling laughs 5c per dozen at the College Store. Come early and avoid the rush. F. SUMMERS Sweaters ! I carry a complete line of beautiful sweaters. See me before you buy. CHAS. KIMBALL iga; s888i complefe orq-anizefion of colleqe ennii ' al experts ' assunna you Qu ' alitycnqr ' avdnqs.Prornpf Delivery, rlelprui Cooper ' afion Qiia PersoR ' ai Inferesf m eQch -ana evei ' annual proaucea. CAPITOL ENGRAVING CO. NASHVILLE TENNESSEE THE SOUTHERN DESK COMPANY HICKORY, N. C. SCHOOL DESKS OPERA CHAIRS SCHOOL SUPPLIES SPECIAL FURNITURE Dover Heritage Bob Lov MARKSON SHOE STORE " IVhere You Save " Showing the famous Virginia Dare Stylish Foowear for Women. A pleasure lo Serve the College Studenli W. Front St. Burlington, N. C. " I ' ve failed in Latin, flunked with cheni, " They heard him softly hiss; ' I ' d like to find the man who said, That ignorance is bliss! " Young Sheik: " I ' ve never kissed a girl in my life. " The (iirl: " Well, you ' ve coine to the wrong place fheti — I don ' t run a prep school. " We have furnished material to build a Bi; ger. Belter Elon. Let ui furnish material for you. Plumbing, Heating, Electric Wiring and Fixtures BURLINGTON HARDWARE CO. BURLINGTON, N. C. Cjliinmering light, shimmering on waving water, Lashing waves slapping ' gainst towering white walls, Rising foam prizing each lingering bubble, Hopefully, soapfull taking a bath. E ' e, being a pare rib, has naturall ' had a lot of roasting. A lot of jackasses are bearers of idle tales. I kissed lur in the dark, 1 kissed h;-r ill the door, Hut when I saw that face, I nc ' cr kissed her an ' more. THIS BOOK PRINTED BY BENSON X 4 LARGEST COLLEGE ANNUAL PUBLISHERS IN THE WORLD HIGHEST QUALITY WORKMANSHIP SUPERIOR EXTENSIVE SERVICE COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS . j I t f

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

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


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


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


Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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