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

 - Class of 1927

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1927 volume:

rGhive.org details phipsicli1927elon J J Q. }n TejTlibrIs " xcelsior ' The shades of Tii;;ht were falling fast, As through an Alpine village passed A yniith, who bore, mid snow and ice, A banner with the strange device — Excelsior! His brow was sad ; his eye beneath Flashed like a falchion from its sheath, And like a silver clarion rung In accents of that unknown tongue — Excelsior! In happy homes he saw the light Of household fires gleam warm and bright; Above, the spectral glaciers shone And from his lips escaped a groan— Excelsior! " Try not the pass, " the old man said; " Dark lowers the tempest overhead. The roaring torrent is deep and wide. " And loud that clarion voice replied, Excelsior! " O stay, " the maiden said, " and rest Thy weary head upon this breast. " . tear stood in his dark blue e e. Hut still he answered, with a sigh — Excelsior ! " Beware the pine-tree ' s w ithercd branch ! Beware the awful avalanche! " This was the peasant ' s last goodnight; A voice replied, far up the height — Excelsior! At break of day, as heavenward The pious monks of Saint Bernard Uttered the oft-repeated prayer, A ' oice cried through the startle l air — Excelsior! A traveler, by the faithful hound, Half-buried In the snow is found, Still grasping in his hand of ice That baruier vith the strange tievice — Excelsior! There in the twilight, cold and gray. Lifeless, but beautiful he lay. And from the sky serene and far, A voice fell, like a falling star — Excelsior! ■ t .i ' ' gXPHRIEiXCH 1, ' lls us l iat before looking on this page yiiu liai ' i- madf al least a hurried inspection of the hook as a whole. In just the measure that you are pleased or displeased luilh tins ins pedum ii-e. the SlajJ. are successful or unsuccessful. We sunerely hope that this, the thirteenth I ' olume of the Phipsuli. speaks fur ilseli. In the preparation of it Ihis has heen mii aim. The yiiiilh made famous by Loiii fellai ' s puein. ' l:xi elsinr. " has been our inspiration to excel, ll ' e should lihe for you to folloij through this hook the progress of this youth up the moun- tain side, until on lop: " And from llie sky serene and far, A voice falls like a fallim star — Excelsior. ' " Our greatest ix;ish is that this theme will inspire some- one else to excel in life ' s mountain climb, as it has in- spired us to present hereii-ilh a true catalogue of one school year at Eton. To those friends who hai ' e given us inspiration and aid in any way we wish to express our heartfelt appreciation. THE EDITOR. CONTENTS ' ook One College ook iio Cl es ' 23oo hrcc thletLCS ' 23oo c " our Organizations ook ' ■ ive (Miscellaneous Vllj; Sroi ■]■, I ' h pfiili Sponsor Glad Z Yate . M Ed . CMrndG ' fi Ritton - Social Cd I: J. Belk -Typist CENewnanJr- Typist " ■OO lla ' l■ (lainrd ihc tojy of life ' s moutilmn and in I ' S i iff li ' ft there an ineetitti ' e to excel is lo la-Vf ' - made life a t reat success. Even thmiijh the ascen! lias heen so liaid thai one has peiished in its altainmeni. still the i aini ii of the to I ' is a mark of sua ess. Thus It ts that -.e feel that our parents have slor i-ly r coiiiid their nay up life ' s h ' li h hill, and that on top th.-y have left a mark at v-iiicli t; . are oLid to aim. Even thoiii h the hands of some hi ' iiy. i " sl,aily and firm do they hold tliat banner on ivhi, h is iiisoibed " Excelsior, " It is u:ith thankful hearts that ive. the members of the Class of 0- ' 7. dedicate this volume of the I ' hipsieli to nur parents. In doiiti this iL-e feel that too much cannot he said or done lo sho ..L- our appreciation lo the loved ones v.-ho have sairificed to help as throui h life thus far and to point out to us the greater tliinijs iihich lie before. Book I T ' T:nii|f|f |j i:l|j),lh|j i «nj : I ! I i i I 1 ■ 1 ;■ , £ j ' fc . u , j; 5 ' i MM i it " r " -- ■■ ' - X - L-::!: .« «- i- .w ' ' tSg SK " mm IWin-nii-IHIfllH.!{!!HHHi HHHliHl . J j?-: iiiii[i I j-F i ciu rm ' Tw Page nineteen FiHf.i-F ' N$i curmTwEKw William Allhx Hari-er, A.M., Litt.D., LL.D. Our President Page twenty r » AipV- - S ' - irj uiri mil mir r " " " " ' " " " " ' " W " " » ' " " ' • ' il " i i " " ' • ' Mill i nliliiiiiiil ' I IIM mt IIMI WMI IM " " ' " " Hi " lU- « " • ■■■« " III " ■■■IT Alon ' Za Lour Hook Dran of Men: I ' rojcssor of Physics. A.B., M.A., Elon College; M.S., Cornell University; Graduate Student Johns Hopkins University. l ' ? ' ' ' Louise Savage Dran of Women; Librarian. Student at Rarulolph-Macon Women ' s College and University of ' irginia. Page I ' Kcnly-one V A-vS I ciirATwErSjw Eyi N ' I ' rofissor of Grerk and Biblical I.iliralurt- A.B.. A.M., Litt.Li., Ph.D., D.D.: graduate student. University of North Carolina; Yale University; University of Chicago; Northfield Bible School. Ned Fal cett Hrannock Profi ' ssor oj Chrmistry A.B.. M.A., Elon College; Litt.D.. Defiance College; graduate stu- dent, Johns Hopkins University; M.S., in Chemistry, Columbia Uni- versity; Assistant Instructor in Organic Chemistry, summer school Columbia University; graduate student and visiting professor. University of North Carolina. TlIOM S L. W ' mi 1 Profissor of Spanish and German Thomas E. Powell, Jr. Professor of Biology and Geoloijy A.B., Elon College; M.A., Univer- sity of North Carolina; graduate student, Cornell University; grad- uate student. University of Chi- cago. Thomas Cicero Amick Warner S. Alexander Business Manager; Professor of College Pastor; Professor of Mathemali ' L.I., •shv 11 It- George Peahody College tor Teach- ers; Ph.D.. Central University; student University of North Caro- lina; State Normal College. Troy. Ala.; graduate student. University of Virginia; University of Chi- cago; Profe.ssor of Mathematics, summer school. State College of Agriculture and Engineering. Raleigh, N. C. Bible and Religious Education A.B.. Union Christian College; II. II., Union Christian College; ex- linsidcnt. Tmion Christian College; .supi Tintiiuliiil ml.s.sions in Wyo- ming, ' li)- ' 2(l; graduate student. University of Chicago. Page Iwenty-livj Fnu F i ci}rm ' TwEK?i Y6E O. W. Johnson ' Professor of Education [OHX VlLLIS IJarnev Professor of Enylisli A.B., M.A., Elon College; M.A., A.B.. Elon College; graduate stu- University of Virginia: Professor dent, Columbia Uni vcrsity; grail. of Education, summer school, Ap- uate student. Univ. ■rsity of Wis- palachian State Normal. Boone. N. consi 11 C. ; graduate student, Peabody Col- lege. M. R.SH. LL W. Hook Professor of Matlieinat ' us and Engincerinij AM., Elon College; graduate stu- dent. Yale University; Alabama Polytechnic Institute; first pres- ident of Bethlehem College. Wad- ley. Alabama. Dr. . M. JAV Professor of E?ii lis i I.iteralur Coach of Basketball W ' m. ji;iii;rson Cotton .Issislant Professor of l.alin A.B., M.A.. Elon College; grad- uate student. University of Chl- Helex .Maxgl m Urett Expression and P iysical Train- ing for IVomen A.n.. Chowan College; D.E,. King ' s School of Oratory. Paejr lixenty-lliree F .i-F ' i cuP ' TwRKw RyEN JH ; -- — Rali ' h H. ' J ' dwkr Commercial Dcharlmrnl n.B.A.. cum Uiuau. Boston Uni- versity. Collfge of Business Ad- ministration; M.B.A,, Cornell Uni- versity. Li I, A L " l 1KI I W.M.AN Instructor of Fiiir .Ir is Pli.B.. Elon CoUl ' sl-; graduate student. Coiumbia University; Miss Mason ' s School of China Paint- ing, New York. Deloris Holt Morrow Household Arts A.B., Elon rolli ' So; Diploma ir Household Arts. Elon College; spe- cial student, Household Arts Columbia University. Leo D. Martin Professor of History and Sodal Si ienre A.B.. Elon College; M.A.. Univer- sity of North Carolina; graduate student of Yale; University of Chi- cago. A. R. VaxCleave Head of Football Professor of Philosopliy Graduate of Union Christian Col- lege. 1913; graduate Indiana State Normal, 1919; A.B., Indiana Uni- versity, 1921; A.M.. University of Chicago, 1923; graduate work. University of Chicago, 1925. Simon A. Bennett Carlton Professor of Christian Literature and Melliods A.B., Union Christian College: A.B.. University of Illinois; M.A.. University of Chicago; graduate student. University of Chicago. Pa jr twenty-four FiHI,I-F3 1 Clj P- ' ifc ' TwEKfT SEyiSN Helen- R. Ste.arxs Methods for Teachers of Chil- dren in Religious Education A.B., Mount Holyoke College; graduate study in Religious Edu- eation. Boston University. Hattie E. Brown Assistant Professor of Englisli. Education and Latin A.B., Elon College: M.A.. Univer- sity of Virginia; principal of Fries Junior High School. ■20- ' 21; teach- er of English and History. Selma High School (N. C). •22- ' 23: principal of High School Depart- ment. Averett College. •23- ' 24: teacher of English and History. Iladford State Teachers ' College (Va.). ■24- ' 2d. Catherine Reli.is I ' iolin and Piano Graduate Peabody Institute. 1925. Zenith il i rst ' i;lie Piano and I ' oiee n.M.. Palmer College; special normal work with Julia Ijois Caruthers and Gertrude Kinscella; pupil of Ran School of 1 University. lis N ' elie Director of Music Northwestern University; Teach- er ' s Certifleate. Chicago Musical College; B.M., Palmer College; private study In New York City and Chicago with P ' ranklin Can- non, Howard Wells. Rudolph Kcu- ter. Joseph Lhevinno and Rudolph Genz; soloist and accompanist on tour with such artl-sts as Grace Hall RideldafTcr. Herbert Gould of the Chicago Civic Opera, and Jessie Christian, soprano of the Paris Opera Comifiue; member of the American Guild of Organists. , FlORENlI I ' lsHER Voice and Piano ertrude Krai m; pupil of and Arthu klin Sails. Mme. Ber- r J. Hub- V .¥vSi ouPA Miss i i i i i S in,i; Dicliliiiii, ll ' isl Doi mitory Mrs. Alice Corrov Matron, LaAies ' II all Miss Aw Watson Resident Nurse and Matron LECTURERS Martvx Slmmerbeli. Ph.D., D.D., LL.D. CJiunh History James Oscar Atkixsox A.M., D.n. Mrs. Ik ( is j. Rixg Superintendent of Urnunds R. Howard Gunn Assistant Business Manager E. W. ViCKERS Superintendent, Poiiser Plant Page twenty-six Book II The I J ' P ' l CliPA TwE w Eyi N D U Page livinly-nlne F j-f3 " i ciiPA ' TwEKw Ey H. Richardson Freshmen 0[R CHOSEN LEADERS. R. M. Hook E. W. Auman Sn t wmnrr Junior J. A. Walker Senior History of Class of 1927 Elon On September 5, 1923, there arrived on EInn campus one hundred and six distinguished high school graduates, hut after going through the bewildering experience of matriculating and arrang- ing classes we were transformed into humble, green Freshmen. How exciting were the first events of college life! First, on September 8, came the Faculty Reception, at which time we were formally presented to the faculty and upper classmen. After this came many more almost as important. On November i we organized our class with H. Richardson as president and Mr. L., M. Cannon as our sponsor. With the frequent calls of tht» Sophomores and the regular routine tif classes, exaininations were here almost before we knew it. December 23, 1923. Our examinations were finished, and we were all on our Avav home for the Christmas holidays. January, 1924. We have begun to regain some of that feeling we lost so suddenly the first day we were on the " hill " for our class has begun to be noticed by others than the " Sophs. " We had won the basketball championship and our class was well represented on the varsity basketball squad by " Monk " Hill and Fred Voliva. We also won the Freshman-Sophomore debate, and Henry Peel representect our class as an intercollegiate debater. On September 3, 1924, we returned to find a; huge wall around the campus, but surely that was not built for us, for we are now Sophomores. Pa e thirty V A vSi ouPA Vwe ThU year Robert Hook was our president. Thanksgiving morning there was much excitement on the campus. It was rumored that there was to be a wedding and that right on the campus. And sure enough, Hotsu O ' Hara, who had joined our class in the fall, was married in Dr. Harper ' s office. We have gained more prominence in debating. Again we won the Freshman-Sophomore debate. Too bad the Junior-Senior debate has been discontinued. Of the eight intercollegiate debaters, four cf them were Sophomores. April I was Senior-Sophomore day. Clirls, have you reported to Miss Savage all the rules you broke that day. ' September 2, 1925. We were just Juniors then. A rather insignificant class after haviiig been Sophomores. But with E. W. Auman as leader we were ready for another year. Darden Jones and H. Richardson were prominent men on the football squad that vear. Richardson was editor of " Maroon and (.iold. " An office never he ' d before bv a Junior. On March 17 we entertained the Seniors. Bruce C ' ates and Fred I ' rescott gave diploma recitals in piano that spring. September i, 1926. We are now Seniors, fifty-seven in Jiumber, the largest senior class in the history of the college. Allen Walker is our president. Mr. Cannon left us last spring, so Mr. C. J. Velie, head of the Music Department, was chosen for our sponsor. On the fifth day of January, 1927, we paid the business manager our last matriculation fee. The Junior-Senior banquet was on March 2. How good it seemed to be entertained instead of entertaining! April I, Senior-Sophomore day! Then we got revenge on the Freshmen who insulted our senior dignity last fall. May 20. Senior picnic. All our exams were over and our college work completed. This was our day. And now, having the distinction of being the first class to enter the " New Elon " and the first class to graduate after Elon was admitted to the Southern Association of Colleges; on this the twenty-fourth day of May, 1927, we receive our diplomas and bid farewell to all our college Paye thirly-one V iA-v i ci[irm ' Tw®w Senior Class Poem The New Road We have reached a goal today, and yet, our life work ' s just begun; There are tasks that are awaiting and are eager to be done. Four years we climbed the old road with our classmates, teachers, friends- And now we try a new way which is just around the bend. We are loyal to our college, and her stamp we proudly bear; We are grateful for our parents, their unselfish love and care. Nor will we forget " Excelsior " , our motto high and true ; But the Great Beyond is calling — it ' s the road that ' s strange and new. Strange and new this road before us — yet we enter hopefully — Alma Mater ' s trainings armed us for the life that is to be; So now, comrades, as we ' re leaving, " forward " is our command — And remember we are guided to nobler issues than we planned. Class Poet. Paffe t iirly-livo ' John Allex Walker B.A. ALTAMAHAW, X. C. " Xol for self, hut for nil. " Kappa Psi Nu; Philologian; Member Student Senate (2, 3): Philologlan Mai ' shal (2); Usher (4); Varsity Baseball (a : Class Basketball (1. 2. 3); Class Treasurer (2. 3); Assistant Business Manager Phipsicli, 1927; Class President (4). We «ere nnt Inng in finding that Allen is a man in every respect. He is always willing to do that which he can for you. As a student senator, he has served the students justly. As an athlete he has played his part well, lie is popular as a student, displaying much cheer and happiness. His words are few, but always full of meaning. k Wn.E ' i ' Doris Stolt B.A. SANFORD, K. C. " S if is SO ffi ' iilli-, and tlir rlcmctits so mix ' d in lirr thai Naliirr ini ilit slund up and say !o all lltr ii:orld ' This is a U ' oman! ' " R.-ta Oniieron Heta: I ' sj kali-..,, ; I ' .sylialeon Kntertainmint (2, :i) ; Y. W. c. A. i-iil.inct (4); Cla.ss See- retary (4); Maroon and , Gold . tafr.(3); Maroon and Gold Spon.sor (3); I ' liipsi.-li staff (4)- Phipsicli Spuosor (4); Student Council Vic .-President (3). An ancient foreign proverb, translated, says: " Help thy Irrother ' s boat across, and lo! thine own hath reached the shore. " This is particularly true of Wiley. We can ' t imagine any class social function on the hall " going off big " without her help. Loyal? Yes, she ' s that. If she ' s ever missed a class meeting, we don ' t remember it. t ' naflfectcdly charming and attractive, gracious in manner, she has attracted many friends who know that she is necessary to their happiness. As someone said of her, " Ves, sir! Wiley ' s got sense — She has. " Ik M. G. Stanlev B.A. DOnSON, N. c. ' Trill ' as sli ' cl, sincere and inJcpcndcnI. " Class Vice-President (3, 4); Pliilisicli Staff (4); Philologian Entertainer ); Chorister (3, 4). " Yes, we are from Elon! " With much " Kiisto " Stanley proudly sings the words. Can we not hear him on all occasions lending that charming tenor voice to the songs that we love so dearly to sing? Not only does he sing, but Stanley is a good all-round man. He is a good librarian, a good actor, a loyal worker, our Senior on the Athletic Council and — well, why try to name them all? This we do know — we can always bet on Stanley, for we know that he ' ll always prove true. Spencer D.ale Woodie B. A. FURCIIES, N. C. " (• has his own opinions and is ready lo stand hy lliei, Ins lands are capable. " Iota Tau Kappa; Philologian; President Sophc Student Senate (4 ; Class ifeaslcctball (1, 2, 3. His head is clever, and 4) ; Ma There are those that seem to be friends to all, but it is only those that know " Red " best that realize in him the friend that he really is. He has a will to do and to vein, at work or at pl.iy. He is not known on the campus because of his social life so much, but he is known because of the keen mind that he possesses. He has a reasoning power which will no doubt make him a success in whatever he may undertake. NiLA Garxette Amick B. A. wnnsEiT, X. c. (R. i) " Lcl mi- Ih-c in a Intusc by ihc s ' lAr of the road and he a jriend In man. " FiiiishiiiK .,,11. t-. ' in tin,.- yi ars ( ' 22. ' 23, -27). Here is a young lady e tip our hats to, and iti doing that pay the homage that is due to anv person that finished college in three years. She is one of the few members of our class who was here before the fire of 1923. She started in here when Elon was the old Elon made famous in story and legend. She finishes with the first class that entered after the new Elon was started. Proud are we to have her as a classmate and as a friend. She has succeeded here as a student, and ill life we expect her cup of good cheer and happiness to be filled to overflowing. Uvi- Frank James Allston B. A. PHTSBURC, PA. " lie luho laut hs loudest laughs best. " Varsity F i„tl,all (1. 2, 4 ) ; a.sel.all (1. 2, I ' -rcshn CI a 21. 4); Cla Baskftliall (1); The " City of Smoke " surely did smile on Elon when she sent Frank down to the dear old Southland for his education. He has encountered many difficulties, but it spite of it all has kept at it until at last his goal has been reached. He only joined us this year, but we are proud to call him a member of the Class of ' 27. We know that one who has as much school spirit as Frank will never forget ' 27 nor Elon. Frank, we ' re counting on you, for we know that you will succeed. Ralph D. ARROwnon B. A. . iiiiulfiil of (ommnn Aiipiihu-hi, Sotiety (2); DESSEMER CITY, . C. use is li-ortli a Inisliil of liiirninij. " 1. 3); Pre?icii-nt VHtall l Litcralv Sc . S.). ; ' hapln We never thought that this serious-minded boy ould become a dissector of cats, but lots of marvelous things have happened in this old world since the war. Arrowood has added much variety and spice to the science department, and we hate to see his smiling face leave us. We feel sure that success awaits him in the field of science, where his ambition lies. and fniirli ' isyr Euclid Wills Auman B.A. SEACRnVE, N. C. " lie loved (hivalrye. Iroullie and honour, jrrjnii Kappa Psi Nu; Philologian; Philologian EntiTtf.inment (1. 1 ) : Rnnrlolpli r u : Stiicli-nl S.iiru. ( 1! I ; Y. M. C. A. fabinpt (2); President flass of 1U2 7 (3 : Presi ' U-nt rhristian Emh rivc.i ill. i " ni. n. . ni. nt Marshal (3). " Surely Randolph has contributed a man. Euclid is one nl the pillar stones of the Class of ' 27. As junior president he showed abjlity, staunchness and fidelity. In all his undertakings he shows determination; in all his relatiorts he shows honesty and straightforwardness. With his gnml looks, friendly disposition, a keen " sense of humor, and plent ' ' of sound,-- common sense, Auman cannot fail to make a success, whether it be in love, business or otherwise. i fe M0. Alice Baldwin B.A. HOFFMAN, N. C. " S ir ' s a good nvorker, Never a shirker A frienJ true liiiic. Loyal tlirougli and lliromjli. " Psvkaleo uii.il (3); r-lulj (3); S ■ist (3); Marshal Annual Psykalc M-retary Sunday School Class (1). Here ' s a girl that everybody likes. If you want a Kood laugh, just go to Alice, either laugh with you or at you. She possesses the biggest and happiest heart of a school, a heart ever ready to sympathize with all your joys and sorrows. We hate leave, but our best wishes and love will go with her always. She will ny girl in to see her Hello proud of. Because o A tru came hcr Vou u ' ua f his faith end and a Fernando J. Bfllo B.A. 39 San ' ick tk St., Mata zas, Cura " I ' ll try Id reparr myself earli day To eonrjii, r the problems llial rnme tny way. " i ' .,!,i. l (1 2. :i)- rro.s.s-Cduntrv Team (2) ; ' , I-ihrarlan (4); Phlpslill .staff (I Mill, .HI (1. 2). ' Coniiienfeniont M.arshal II. 2: 3); Tonnia Team (2. 3); Certiflia I ill .11 I 1): Stcrotary Commert-ial Class (2);. Usher (4); Secretary Sunday Siho ii.ur.s on t ' ndiTwood and KemliiJBton Txp.-writerw (2). . ■ as a little boy and has grown info a man that his people ran justly fe llv find Rello at the top of his cli-«s, as you can tell by the honors he has wo fulness and ability we are expcftinn him to become a leader in his countr willing unrker is very characteristic of Hello, or " Old Had. " ■ - : ' Alma Beolgher B.A. WADLEV, ALA. " Sober, quirt, firnsivr, and demure — One of those friends of iv iotn you tire alivays sure. " Delta Upsllon Kappa; Psykaleon; i;uorf, ' ia and Aluli;nna CUil); Yank.r ■lull. Alma only came to us in our senior year, but we are indeed proud to list her among our number. Although she is quiet and modest, her sweetness of character and sincerity of heart have won for her numbers of friends. She is studious and conscientious, and will be sure to get her " sheepskin. " Then she will probably go abroad on the sea of matrimony. DwiGHT L. Beolgher B.A. VVADI.hV, ALA. " Yc gods! End tliis colleye life, and make livo tovi happy. " (1, 2) ; Football (1. :, 4) : Alamai at Bethlehe Dwight is sincere in all his undertakings. He is one that speaks but little, and when you hear from him you may depend upon what he says. He has the belief that " common sense " is superior to book learning, and he is talented with the former. He has been a valuable man on the gridiron for Elon. We expect him to coach a winning team in the near future. Dwight has been popular in college activities and a bright future awaits him. -!; - Judith Sinclair Black B.A. HAMPTON, VA. " Tall, stalely, and demurv. Noble, steadfast, and so pure. " Tau Zeta Phi; Psykaleon; Psykaleon Entertainmpiit (3, 4); Virginia Club; Psykaleon Essayist (1): Intercollegiate Debater (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); Vice-President Y. W. C. A. (3); Class Historian (3); Secretary College Sunday Scliool (3); Psykaleon Commencement Essayist (3); Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil (3); Sponsor Phipsicli (3); Assistant Superintendent Sunday School (4); Heligious Activities Organ- ization Cabinet 4); Church Monitor (4); President Y. W. C. A. (4). How well the above characterizes " Judy. " Noble — a nobler girl nowhere can be found; steadfast — a staunch, true friend to all who come in contact with her, always ready to help; pure — a true Christian, not in words alone, but in deeds. She is a firm believer in the unusual, and maybe some day her belief will be justified, for Black may be changed to White. t least we hope so and wish you all good luck. 4. Sigma Phi Beta; Phllologian; Vare (3. 4): Chief Marshal Philologlan Club (4); President Student .Senat. Pall Braxton Ph. B. SNOW CAMP, N. C. " Steadfast and true, sincere and kind, lie ' s a true friend, and they ' re liard to find. " cball (1. (4). (3); C: It is known that we can depend on " Brack. " He talks little, but what he says hfe means. . s a baseball player he is hard to beat. He was elected captain of the ' 27 baseball team, and the selection was indeed a wise one. We only wish Brack could be hack with us another year, but that girl back home docs not agree with us. Ciood lurk to you. Brack, in business and in love. Lawrence Allex Bruton B.A. « j " ALTAMAHAVV, N. C. ■ J. r , ' " . ivnman ' s looks ' •■ f ' My only books, And folly all Tlwy laughi mr. " Bruton hails frcini Carnlina. He has only been with ns for two years, but we are proud of him, and we are sure that Carolina mourns his loss. Allen is a day student, and many of his classmates do not know him, but if you know him you will like him. His father is a preacher, and we hope that he will take up his profession and keep the good vork going on. Allen is quite a lady ' s man, and we hope that he will soon exchange his " Ford " for a better car, and then he will become a greater lady ' s man. The Class of ' 27 is proud of you, Allen, so doti ' t disappoint us. M.ARiON Bruce Reid C tes B.A. I BURLINGTOX, N. C. somclliinij vrry mil and individual about her ■lub (4). IMjil Diploma in Vole BrUce is to lis a student and a friend — but more than that, we can all agree that she is very fal, aid that she is very individual. No other girl dn we know who is like her. She expresses indivithiality in her studies and on the campus, and in her music she speaks a voice of reality. Bruceis really true to all her friends, and that means everyor e who knows her. If sinceritv, individuality, honesty, and a happy disposition can make for succ«S9,- e place the star to which Bruce has hitched her wagon high above all the rest. :: . -vK-- " Robert Lixgle Cobb B. A. GIBSONVILLE, N. C. " What think you, sirs, of kilitrnj time? " Graduatf Mount Pkasant Collegiate Institute, 1923; Joined Class of 1927 in 1921. " Nubbin " graduated from Gibsonville High School in 1921, entered Mount Pleasant Col- legiate Institute, and graduated there in 1923. He thought that he should have a college educa- tion and decided to come to our Alma Mater, joining our class in 192+. His aim in life is to become a doctor in medicine and to keep his 191 5 " Lizzie " in good shape. " Nubbin " loves to kill time. Whenever you feel like taking a day off, see him, and he will be delighted to co- operate «ith you. We expect the medical profession to be greatly enhanced by his presence. Bessie Ferebee Ct lpepper B.A. PORTSMOUTH, VA. " Nei ' iT too careless, nor too sad, Never too studious: always r lad. " The world knows her as a demure little maid, but we who know her best can triilv say that she has the world fooled. Always she has her head in a book — or elsewhere — Injt must of the time it ' s elsewhere. She has only one objection to the campus, and that is not broail enough ior her " vocabulary. " Somehow we feel that we will miss the flaming gold of her hair, and Bessie ' s generous heart. But with eyes on the future we arc proud of the success we know she will make. 4 ' Nannie Sue Dunn B.A. PACES, VA. " ll ' hilf sill- shuls the ijalc lo one wooer, another knocks at the door. " sii.hi-liaii, Psiphilian Entertainment Marshal (31; Vilfinia t ' lub (1, 2. : (3),; ■il (4). She signifies all that is conscientious, lojal and true. She is characteristically a friend to all, ready to help in whatever way she can. She is loyal to her class, to her school, and whatever she believes in she sticks to this throuKh thick and thin. Her disposition is bright and sunny. Nan ' s very little — one inch she cannot spare, but somehow or other she lets us know she ' s there. Walter Herman Edge B.A. ' ' ' ■ , .i-- ' - BUFFALO, ALA. " is a friendly liearl that has plen ty nf jriends. " Marshal (3); Vloe-Presiflent Georgia In the fall of ' 25 this industrious young man cast his lot with the class of ' 27, but it was not long until we found him to be one of dur most faithful members and, indeed, an asset to our class. He came to us from Bethlehem College, having pursued his first years of college work there before coming to Elon to receive his degree with the Class of ' 27. Whatever Herman inidertakes to do he does it well, and the class knowing of his willingness to work, predict for him a great future. .. J .V ' ' - ' A. RrOWM FOGLEISIAX B.A. BLRLINTGTON ' , N. C. " In soul sincere, In action faithful, in lienor clear. " Sigma Phi Beta; Pliilologian : Philologian Entertainment Mnrslial (3 ) : Ajlv, rlisin . ' ' " ' p ' " ' and Gold (-3): Student Senate (3); Stu.lent at Lenoir- Uliyiu- (oll.s;.- di; Marslial J-,n(.ii Expression Department (3. 4). " Stick-to-it-iveness " is an essential element in success. Since we know this is true, assured Brown has a great future before him. He came to us in our sophomore year certainly proved a valuable addition to our class. He loves both work and play. A and loval friend, a Rnnd-natured fellow who always has a word of encouragement and for every one. ' e are expecting great things of you. we are and has faithful a smile : Ruddy Moore Foxville B.A. BURLiS ' CTON ' , N " . C. " Good liumnr only teaches (harms In last. Still makes new conquests and mainlaitis the fiast. " Stuflent at North Carolina State (I, ' i. 3); (At State— Pan-IIellenie Ooun ;il, White Spades. Agromeckr Slatt 1,3, Fraternity Editor Agrotneefe 3. R. O. T. C. 1 and L ' . Al mahee County Olub. Freshman Re- porter ' l. The Bat.) ' ' Here is a lad who came tp us from the lair of the state college wolf pack. The natural assumptioiV would be that a wolf would not mix very well with Fighting Christians, but the contrary has been the case in this instance. His record at State speaks for itself, and says that Rudiiv was popular and stood high in the estimation of his fellow students there. Being a day student here he, of course, has not been able to enter vigorously into the life on the Hill, but his smile has a way of saying, ' ' 1 am one of vou, " and that is exactly the grounds on which we meet him. The class and the student bodv wishes vou the " indspeed that you so much deserve in life, Ruddv. 4 Ms William Clyde Gilliam B. A. ELON COLLEGE, N. C. ■ " My ' wealth is health and perfect ease; My conscience clear my chief defense ; I neither seek by bribes to please, Nor by deceit to breed offense. Thus do I live, ihus •will I die. " Philulogian; BooBters ' I ' lub (3); Class B,isl i.-tball (2); Gym T, am (1, 2. ?.). Clyde is just a good fellow. Ambition and persistence are his dominant characteristics. He is aKvavs as busy as a bee, and like that bee he has an ability to find good in everything. His unfailing consideration of his fellow students and his innate courtesy toward all mark him as a young man of noble character and sterling worthi This is the kind of man the world is looking for, and it is the kind of man that always finds a place on top of the world. Edwix Holt Gilliam B.A. SAXAPAHAW, N. C. nan is only a ' woman, hut a ciijar is a yood smoke. " an; Saidint S.-natr (2, ?.) . Varsity Has. ball (1, 2, :i, 4); I ' l I " Ed " started in ahead " f us, but we are glad that he decideil to graduate with the Class of ' 27. InCiilliam one finds the true college man. His free and easy manner, linked with his genial nature, has won for him the highest esteem in the eyes of his fellow students, who point to him with pride in their eyes and speak of his sincerity and loyalty to them and to Alma Mater. For to ir ears Ed has been one of the mainstays of our baseball team. We can onl predict a great field for him in whatever his chosen vocation mav be. ' " James Donald Gorrell A.B. MONROE, VA. ' do I ' orw a friendship I ' ll prrfonn it to the last article. " ainnient (S); Junior Kppresentative Manager 1926 Phipslcli (3); Busine t Sunday School Class (4); College 4i «-■ (3); Business MansiKir Maroon 5s Manager Phipsidi (4); Pres- Usher (4); Pan-Helhnilc Coun- Kappa PsI -Nu; Clio; Clio Enter and Gold (3); Assistant Businesi Ident Virginia Club (4); Preside ril (4). Gorrell came to us in our second year from William and Mary. He at once von for himself a place in the hearts of the students and the college ' s activities. He has distinguished himself as a journalist, having been associated with Maroon and Oold and Phipsidi. He has also been a good student and a " Spanish shark " of no mean ability. Other than his college work, Gorrell takes great interest in the social side of life, especially the feminine sex. But «e are not expecting Cupid to turn in a report on the gentleman ' s social activities ' till 1940. After all, Gorrell is a friend in time of need, fair and square, and every inch a gentleman. Mpha PI Helta; PhlloloelE Basketball Squad (3); Cli Club; Kootball Serub (4); n; PhiloloK .S8 Basket bi Church t ' sl Britt r.EEELi. Green B. A. EI.OS- COLLEGE, N. C. ' Let Loyally my ivatcli ' vsord be, 1 Tio Truth in ' v.ord and act in deyd. " nt (4); .Student A ill (1. 2. 4); Y. M. er (2). hletlr Council (1. 2, 3); Varsity (3); Handolph Club; Alamance Britt came in with us as a freshman from RamsjCur. He has been a staunch follower of ' 27 ' s banner and, whether in snow battle, basketball games or general college life, Britt has ever been a most loyal member of our cUss. A steady, earnest worker, a man who can follow out his ideals, we predict for B. I,. (In en a successful career in his chosen vocation. MEs Marion Green ' ' ' B. A. ELOV COLLEGE, X. C. ulin to liimsflf is Irur. and l ieri-forr isiiin; Biisi-bnll Scjua.l (1. 2): Ranilcilpli in Enti-rtainmeiit (2); Secretary Y. M. ( nitsl hi Club; . V In himself. " y W- Here we find a living proof that " still water runs deep. " James is silent but forceful — meek, yet a leader. We have never known him to force honors on himself, but the students have seen in him a determination and ability that fits him to do great things; therefore, the honors have sought him. This young man has earned for himself an enduring place in the memory of his fellow students because ol the trustworthy things he has done for both his class and school. RoRERT McD. Hook , j B. A. ;- ' 1 WINCHESTER, VA. " The conscious utlciancr of iliouijlil, hy spectli or action. In any end, is Art. " Alpha PI Delta; PhiloloRian ; Class Vioe-President (1); Class PrMiult-m (2); Pre.shman-Soplinmoro r e- Ijate (1); Philologlan Entertainer (1. 2, 3, 4); Philolcgian OratoS- ' .s Medal (3); Junior Repre.sentative rS); Interrollegiate Debater (1. 3); Usher (1, 2); Chief U.sher (3. i) , Choral Soiietv (2. 3, 4); Viie- Presideht Y. M. C. A. (3); Cabinet KellEious Activities Organization i li; nraniatic clulb 13. 4); Sni- rtent Senate (4); Superintendent Sunday School (4). " Bob " has been with us throughout our college days and has proved himself a worthy friend. He is always ready tor a good time, to enjoy it and help make it a success. When duty calls he is always ready to respond, never shirking a task, but going into it vvhole-heartedlv. He was the class president in our sophomore year. He is interested in literary -work, and we know he will make his mark in life. .i RvTH Elizabeth Horxe B.A. BLRLI.VCTO.V, N ' . C. " The (juality of mercy is not strain d. It droppeth as the t entle rain from lu-at ' cn Upon the place beneath; it is tiuice blest — It blcsseth him that giz ' es and him that takes. " Psiphelian; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Alamance Club: Se.retary Alamanre Club (3); Psiphplian En- rertainment (3); Marshal Diploma Recital (3): Diploma in Physical Education (4); Certificate in Domestic Art (3); President Student Council (4). It is not easy at all times to he merciful to all, but our president of the Student Coimcil has succeeded in doing this. We know that in her kindly way Ruth will follow the course of mercy. Not alone do we remember her for this |uality, for she happily shares whatever she may have with others. Nor can we forget that where there is fun, Ruth ' s cheery laugh is present also. To one merciful, kind, cheery, and true to friends life cannot fail to give a like return of grace and good will. Kenneth Johnson Hoyle B.A. NEWTON ' , X. C. " Friend and student, compounded iiith mirth and fun, and u:ithat, a man. " Pliiloloelan: (Slurlent at Len " ir-Rbyno and V. N. C); naseb.-.ll t,onoir 1.1. - ' ) : Class Football U. X. C.- Catawba County Club. U. N. C. Kenneth is a genial good friend to all. All his life he has been trying to decide this and that. He attended several colleges before coming to the conclusion that Elon was the best of all, and now he spends many hours trying to decide upon a profession. •Ken " is one of the few who can do most anything, and we predict for him a great future in whatever profession he may choose. Vc deem ■Ren " an asset to our class and wish him much success. tfl f ' " " al lulH ■ jm , H W pn fij m L mxi- : Uf Mary Tome Hughes B. A. GRAHAM, N. C. " None bill herself can he her equal. " Many do not know Mary Tome, for she is a day student, hut those who do kiiow her know that she is a compound of the best in friendliness, courtesy, kindness, good will and geniality. The smile that always accompanied her to the graded school tells us that if she goes into the teach- ing profession she will win a high place in it. Quiet and unassuming, she goes about her assigned tasks determined that they shall be done well, and she succeeds. We wish her all kinds of success in her future work, and know that she will make good. Sallie Kate Ingram B. A. INGRAM, VA. " W ho fame from ' lu-enly miles north of Daville ' f " " Katie did, " " ll ' ho (omhined i oud nature and i ood senscf " " Katie did. " " H ' ho took time to be optimistief " " Katie did. " " Wlio made things nuorth doing at all luorth doing ivelli ' " " Katie di. Pi Kappa Tau: Pslplielian; Virginia I ' lulj; Maroon and Gold Stag ( " i: Girls ' (! PsipheUan Entertainment ' (3) ; .Treasurer Student Council (4); Certificate in Ch ■ . ' ' • ' I She is small of statue atid ' most youthful in appearance. Her keen friendly smile have helped greatly to brighten our college days. She is a miss, who delights in everything that has fun in it. ' I x i i ise of lable. humor and Jaintv little Thomas Ro ' Jarrett B.A. SCHOOLFIELD, VA. " Man is his oiiii slur, and ihat soul that can be honest is the only perfect man. " Stuili-nt at KarKlollih-Maioii College antl Union Th.oluKl.vil Hcminnly U. 2). Here is a man who came among us two years ago and quietly made himself known as a man. a brother, and a classmate. What more could be said of a man than this? Few of us are fortunate enough to know him intimately due to the fact that he has other business at Schoolfield, and that business keeps him there just about all the time he is not in class. But in class meetings and in casual conversation we ha ' c nil been deeply impressed with his sincerlt " , and we one and all join hands in saying ihat the ministry is gaining a soul that is honest and a perfect man. A. B. JOHXSON B.A. FUQUAY SPRIXGS, N. C. " Make even your enemies your friends, lor friends are your ejrealesi treasure Alpha Pi Delta; Philologlun; Philijlogian Entertainment Editor Maroon and Gold (3); College. Band (2); Orchcstr; Phipsicli Staff (4). " Pussyfoot, Jr. " first made himself known at Elon by his ability to play the saxophone. As a musician he has won a name for himself, and as a student he is far from the bottom. He has been at all times a staunch supporter of the various college organizations, and he seems to keep his friends ' welfare constantly in mind. His warm heart and carefree disposition have won many friends for him during his four years at Elon. ri RI5EN WaTKIN ' S JONES B.A. HOLLAND, VA. " U ' nmin! H ' limcn! I likf ihim all. " lota Tiiu Kapiia. Clio; I ' llo Kiit..-i(;uMni.iu (1, 2. 31; VaisilN l ' oothall (2. 3. 4); Maroon and C.oia KtafT (3). " Pudd ' nhead " is a product that X ' irginia !-hniild lie proud of. Dardcn acted like the Rock of Gibraltar for three years on the gridiron. We hope he will return and fight his other year for Maroon and Gold. " Pudd ' n " , old man, may you always be successful in coiu|uering the obstacles in future life. The ladies love you and so do ue. ' ou uere to us a true friend, a gentleman, and a schohir while at Elon. May life throw around you the same mantle ot pioil will that has been yours to give your classmates. E: ni. ■i ' M. Musette B.A. NORFOLK, VA. " Still lliry looked and t azi-d, .hid still their ironder grew. Just lioix) one little •w iile head Could carry all she knew. " I ' lass (2); (4); Phlpsicll (2, 3. 4). Whenever ' ou are worried and the world seems against you, " Chrissy " just exercises her mystic powers with which she seems to be gifted, and you ' re feeling fine once again. 7 ' here is no task too hard for her to try for she always succeeds. " Chrissy " might appear indifferent toward some boys, but just ask some of the third floor girls. We all hope her future husband will present her with a Virginia ham and a quart of butterbeans. Arthur Kenneth Moore B.A. LFNOIR, N-. C. " T ir liim HI list hr rrplinisliiti, Init rvrn ilirn il ii-ill not hum so hnij as I Pliy.sl.al I ' ulluif lor VminK Mi-n ; Gyiunasiuiii. Tiiick aiul Ti-nnis Co St imti l. " " Flagstaff " hailed from the Appalachian State Normal School, coming to our campus for his junior and senior years. Heing uiuisuallv studious and having charge of the department of physical culture for young men, all his leisure time has been taken, lie has been at his post and faithfully performed his duty. lie delights in the fact that he is not " too-little-enough " to toot his own horn. Moore is sympathetic, kind-hearted, and respects the rights of others. He is not afraid to stand for his honest convictions, and we feel sure that a place at the top awaits his early arrival. " Stick in there, " old top, it ' s not over yet. Hest o ' luck to you. M.ARY fj.IZARETH McCoi.LlM B.A. SUMMKRHFI.n, N. C. " . is bcauly! And knowing this is love. And love is duly. " " Still water runs deep, " we often hear. Well, that is Elizabeth ' s type— quiet, reserved, talking to hear herself talk, but when she does speak it is well to listen and to heed thereto, is a deep thinker, kind, capable, sincere, a lover of beauty, slow to make friends, but oni friend always a friend. A look in her deep blue eyes will reveal her keen sense of humor. We all hav weaknesses, and " Fiji ' s " are ice cream, bananas, pretty clothes and " brunettes " — not speakin " lady brunettes, " either. Surely the best of life will come to one possessing so fine and noble a character. not She little g of ■lio: (■li Malcolm A. McLeod, Jr. B.A. BROADWAY, N. C. " Sincerity is a Inn- mark in success. ' •lass Baslii-tball II, 2. 3, !l: It.i.i ■lulj (3): College Or.liestra (3); Right from Broadway " Flossie " came. Just ask him about Fifth . veniic. " Mac " entered the Class of ' 27 and has been a good worlier for the class through its four years. He has helped in our basketball class team, always playing the game fair but hard. If you play the game of life with the same spirit we are sure you will have great success. " Mac " , we are all counting on you. Edvv.ard 1 ' hilip McLjeod lemon springs, n. c. " l.ije nuliuricjlis all things if love lies ivil nn il. " rau Kappa; Football Suuail (1); Chief Mar.sllal errial Clas.s (2); Certificate in BoolikcipirlK (?•); 1 (4); Advertising Manager Phlpsitli (4). .|.h, Ladies and gentlemen, biit especially ladies, you need turn no more pages. You have found him, so cease your labors. It is ndeed a pleasure to know that this picture is not a disappoint- ment to you. " Dignity " is known on the hill as a man of sterling (|u.tlit!es; he is a gentleman through and through, a true pal and a friend to all. It is not often that you find a man like Mcl.eod. Com- bined with all of these qualities, F ' dward possesses that which makes a successful business man, and we wish for him a great career in the business world. Charles Everett Newman, Jr. B.A. VIRCILIN ' A, VA. " Xo hellrr than you slioulJ be. " PhiloloBiaii EntlTtainnii 111 (2, 3); Ushfi (2): Mr nil. I C,.. a Staff Some men are driven to the top, some are ejected upward and hit the top, and others rise of their own initiative. To say that Charles is a man of the latter type is giving a fair record of his college career. For two years Charles roomed off the campus. Inuring these two years he moved quietly among us and soon we were suddenly aware of the fact that " I ' licle Ned " had found another man who will soon be one of the leading chemists of the country, and the students were aware of the fact that the had found a man whose middle name might have lieen Trust- worthy and Loyalty. Charles is liked by the girls and claims to like them. The class predicts a liig future f.ir Charles. Lettve Marie Nobles B.A. AVnEN, N. C. " So many gods, so many creeds, So many pallis that ivind and •mind, JFhile just the art of being kind Is all this sad world needs. " PI Kappa Tali; Psiphcllan: Psipheliaii Kritcrtainmcnt «!) : riass Uebatf (1); Dramatic ' rlul. Marshal Intcr-folleKiatc Ui-bati fl): Marshal Comrrt iTour.si. (3): Junior Repr-seiitatlvc; Cv ■lul, Iflay (I): ■dfl.-at. ' ndeav tic Art ami ExpreSKion; Glc-e Club (3): Christian Endeavor Cafclnet (4); Christian DeUKatP (S): Dlass Foot ( S) ; TJllpsirll Staff (4); Drajttntir club (1). I ' ' Possibly no traits of human character are more universally admired than simply love and kindness, and yet these are not the only virtues Marie possesses. Her talents are many and she has excellent possibilities. She is happy, lively, and carefree by nature, and a jolh good sport; moreover, she ' s ' erv attractive. Kathleen Paschat.l B. A. MANSON, N. C. " .I rij l ir iiiiilil slinll he filled ivilli music, .hid the tares that infest the day Shall fold their tents tike the .Iralis, And as silently steal aivay. " Class Di-bater 12): Conimt •nccmpi It 1 Club (2, 3, 4); Choral Soci fty (3, 4). (3); ClE (3); A. CaW (3. 4); Girls ' Glee We have all learned to know and love Kathleen during the past four years. Success nill surely be hers, for she is willing to mount to the top step by step. Kathleen has done much to make college life happier for the students. The Religious Activ- ities will miss her much when they undertake anything. " No " is the answer given when students ask her if a literary course is enough to take while in college. She has made a good record in her literary work, and has shown that she has talent in music. We are expecting a great future for Kathleen, but hope that she will always rcmeinber her old friends. GWENOOLYX PaTTON B. A. RLON COLLEGE, S. C. " She that brinys sunshine into the lives of others cannot keep it from herself. " tertainment (2, 3); In class, on the stage or on the campus we always find Gwendolyn winning the hearts of others. How can she help it, for she is ever a friend to all around her. We will always remem- ber her as one of the best actresses that Elon has had. We are proud to have her in the Class of ' 27. Elon will surely be the poorer for her loss after she graduates, but the wide, wide world will be the richer. We know that life holds a rich store for her. May she collect all of it. Fri;i)i:rkk Ci-vni; R.mxkv B. A. LITTLE rOX, . . C. " God gave man his tongur far a cause. So I ' ll never let mine pause. " It (1, 2, 3): Cliii Oratorical Contest (.1); Marshal Young " Soc " came to us after having spent many days in the field sowing his " wild oats. " ' Soc " has settled down, to a certain extent, and has made a creditable record here. The greatest pleasure he has in doing yoj a favor and telling a good " old-tiiney " lie. ' Soc " has manv good qualities and a lot of " brass, " so we can expect nothing less than ;irce-s for him in life. Hfi.en ' E. Rhodes B.A. APE. ' , N. C. " ller jace is lair, lier heart is true. Is spotless as she ' s honnie. " R.-ta Onil.ron Bi-ta ; Pinlonia 1 lumi-stii- Arts dr. Iiililonia Immpstio Sclc-llc-,- I I). Helen ' s chief ambition, we think, is to be a Home Economics teacher. .AnMhirig in the domestic arts appeals to her, and yet for all that, though we had better whisper it, her favorite pastime is simply socializing. She is a happy, consistent friend, " alike to all and liked by all, " and at the same time an indispensable chairman of all refreshment committees. Her pet aversion is chemistry, and her characteristic expression, " Oh, I ' m so hungry! " We imagine her idea of Itnpia is a sunny land without chemistry and with food, fun and gaiety. nwf ' Howard R. Richardson B.A. no N. Broad St., Suffolk, Va. " Here is a man luho has the poiucr and skill To stem the torrent of a ivoman ' s uiill. " ' .. 3); Class Basketball (1. 2, 3. 4); Class President (1); ; Society Entertainment (I, 2, 3, 4); Virginia Club; Man- Maroon and Gold (3); Delegate N. C. C. P. A. (2, 3. 4); RepresentativB Medal 13); Assistant Football Coarh (4); ■ Men ' s Club; President Sunday School Class (3): Editor Kappa Psi Nu; Clio; Football Varsity (1. S Class Debate (2); Intercollegiate Debate (2) aging Editor Maroon and Gold (2); Editor Clio Oratorical Contest (1, 2, 3); Clio Junior President Sophomore Order (fall term); " E ' Phipsicli C4). Our space is not availalile for a detailed account of our editor ' s college career. Just look at his record and you will see how much he has done for our college. An editor, a debator, an athlete, a lover, and a real friend. We hate to depart from each other, but our best wishes for his success in life go wjtii him. Good luck for you, " Rich " ! Dale Owen Sander B.A. MADRID, lA. " ' (• doubt not that for one so true TJiere must be a noble work to do. " College ( . 2); Drake U Y. M. C. A " . 14); Pr.sirtei Dale hails from Iowa and is one of those all-round good fellows whose interests are some- what diversified. His hobby is athletics, and he has been very active in the sport of all the insti- tutions he has attended. He ' s a modest, quiet, unassuming man, and it requires a bit of ac- quaintanceship with him to discover his genuine capacity and willingness to work and his ability to forge ahead. Clio; Clio Elite WoFFORi) Marvix Sexton B. A. DEMON " , X. C. •7 inusil he love, play on. fair nyrnplis. " lUT (1); Mi-tlio(list Plot. slant Club (1); M Here is a man who came to Elon for one year and decided if all years here were as hard as the first he had better go elsewhere. But he found after one year at High Point College that it did not fill the place of Mother Elon, and then he came back home, and believe us, his happy smiles since coming back go for proof of the fact that he is glad he came back. He is not an athlete but is one of the best musicians we Know. He is a sincere friend to all and an enemy to none, and that speaks well for any man on a college campus. Our best wish is that his piano may accompany him through life as well as it has at school, and that it may find a place in his " happy hunting ground " of the future. .Mary Letha Stout B.A. SANFORD, N. C. " Her generosity is the investment from which ive clip the coupons of happiness. " 3. 4); Pan-Hellenic Council (3); Sc (4); DliJloma in Piano (4); Preside Beta Omicron neta; Psykaleon; PsyUalcnn Entertainment (1. I retary R. A. O. (3. 4): Y. W. C. A. Calilnet (3); Class Hlstoria of .Su ' nilay School Class (2). Mary is certainly living proof that music and brains can go together. It is generally con- ceded that musicians have absolutely no business ability, but Mary i.s an exception. H there is a better girl executive in the class, we ' d like to see her. And she knows how to play as well as to work, for in her leisure time she is delightfully social and conversational. In fact, Mary is an all-round girl, capable, dependable, sociable, and ready to meet situations as they come. We wish her (iodspeed! 1 St, Girls- Glei in (liL ' an (1) : Iaky Aduie White B.A. SANFORD, N. C. " for every one of her happy stniles. The luorld whirls on its way with less care. " i: Psiphelian; Class Secretary (1): Diploma in Piano (2); Music Lovers ' Club; Y. I, 3); Marshal Psiplielian Essayists ' Contest (2); Head Proctor West Dormitory (3): Club (2. 3): Sunday School Pianist (3); Psiphelian Entertainment (1. 3); Certifl- Class Poet (4 ). What more could be said nf Mary Addie than this? Those who know her live in worlds that arc ahvays on their way with less care, and those who do not know her are glad when they have the opportunity nf beholding her gracious smile. Ilappv is the person who can interpret great music and who can make that music so live that it afterward infects the hearts of those who hear. But happier still than this is Mary Addie, because she has made of herself a great musician, and at the same time she has preserved her disposition and she is a character that will always live in the hearts of her classmates as sweet, pure, noble and willing to help or serve. Madge Shaw Woods B.A. 310 ARDMORE PLACE, WILMINGTON, N. C. " is the songs she sinys and, the smiles she wears that mahes the sun shine everywhere. " Tau Zeta Phi; Psykaleon; Psykaleon Entrrtainment (3): Glee Club (1, 2. ?.. i); Church Choir (I. 2. 3. 4); Marshal Intercollegiate Debate (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3i; ciiiisti.ui Endeavor Vice-Pres- ident (f); Pan-Hellenic Council (4). " Well, I hope I may never drop dead, " says Madge, and we hope so too, for what would the Class of ' 27 do without our " blues-chaser " ? Need help? Just go to Madge and she is glad to give it, especially when it gives her an opportunity to paint with iodine. After our college days are over we truly wonder where we shall turn for the comradeship and friendliness that Madge has brought to us. Gi- AD-is Harrei.i, ' ates B.A. 452 W. WASHINGTON " ST., SUFFOLK, VA. " ((in Stop nne liiarl jram hnakinrj I sliatl nol Ih ' r in vtiin. " Tau Zeta Phi: Psykaleon; FarmviUe State Teachers ' ColleBe (1. 2): Psykaleon Entertainment (3. 4 Class Poet (3): Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3. 4); Treasurer Religious Activities Organization (4): L: Recruit Band (3, 4); Girls ' Glee Cluh (3, 4); Choral Society (3, 4); Phipsicli Staff (4); Chapel Mc Even though Gladys came to us in our junior year, we feel as if we have known her longer. We are happy indeed to have her as a classmate and friend. Whether working diligently (?) in the library, " making speeches, " collecting money for Religious Activities, or rolling her eyes wickedly at the opposite sex, Gladys is the same old " Glad " , always ready to lend a helping hand and drop a word of encouragement, a loval worker and a true friend. •N ?ih[j-f3 " i ouP WE: -W " EyE-N ' Page sixty FHJ F 5 1 ci rm ' TwESiW ' Page sixly-one V .i-v i ciiPA ' TwE Last Will anJ Testament of tke Class of 1927 The Class of ' 27 of the College of Elon, being of a sound body and a sane mind, does hereby vill and bequeath its college possessions as follows: Section I. .Irliiii- I. — We do will and bequeath to Dr. Harper our serious and studious nature in order that he may inoculate each incoming Senior class so that they may enjoy the years spent at Elon. Article II. — To Dr. Amick we leave all the money wc have made during our sojourn at Elon to pay for the water we would have used if we could have got it. Section II. Article I. — Bessie Culpepper leaves her crown of glory to Dewey Mast for cold weather use. Article II. — Marie Nobles wills her " flapperism " to " Push " Simpson so that her days may be long in the land of Elon. Article III. — Alma Beougher leaves her smile to Miss Smiley in order that the process of digestion may function pleasantly. Article IF. — Frank Allston be(|ueaths his cosmopolitan air to all incoming freshmen in order that the grass may hold its own. .Article V. — Ruth Home cheerfully bequeaths her table eti iuette to ex-Prof. Cox for use three times a day. Article I ' l. — Mary Stout leaves her curly locks to " Bubbles " Womble for courting purposes. .Article P ' ll. — " Puny " Richardson wills his ambition to get " Stout " to " Monk " Phillips. Article Fill. — Wiley Stout tearfully wills her Spanish book to Johnnie Lankford. Article IX. — Helen Rhodes leaves her partiality for " Red " to Marion Nalle. Article X. — Judith Black bequeaths her solution for becoming " White " to Elizabeth Greene. .-Irticle XI. — Dwight Beougher wills his Dr. Summerbell ' s goatee to " Handsome " Hook. Article XII. — Robert M. Hook leaves his winning way with the ladies to Daniel Boone for Sunday use only. Article XIII. — Ralph Arrowood leaves his " henpecked " ways to J. B. Brown (who does not need them). .Irticle XIF. — " Hen " Paschall regretfully bequeaths her Charleston steps to Anita Parks. " Hen " feels that she will no longer need them to make a success of her life. Irticle XF. — Mary Tome Hughes smilingly wills her avoirdupois to David B. Harrell. .Irticle XFI. — " Sister " Sexton shyly transfers his laugh to " Josh " Harrell in the hope that " Josh " will henceforth enjoy life. .■Irticle XFII. — " Maggie " Woods leaves her quiet ways to Ramah Shoffner so that all study hours may be observed in the future as in the past. Article XFIII. — Allen Bruton wills] his married bliss to Richie Brittle. . " Irticle XIX. — R. L. Cobb bequeaths his ability to argue with the professors to Velma Smith. .Article XX. — Gladys Yates sadly bequeaths to Alma Rountree her curiosity for the benefit of the science department. .■Irticle XXI. — " Fiji " McCollum wills her preference for preachers to Sara Deaton. Article XXJI. — " Flossie " McLeod leaves his position as manager of the dime store at Burling- ton to Evans Ray. .Article XXIII. — Nila Amick be(|ueaths her oratorical ability to " Nitty " Isley for use in next year ' s public speaking class. Pai e sixty-tiuo V .VV ' Sl CLj Pa TwE W EyE N diii i Arlhtc XXII ' . — Paul Braxton, after due consideration, leaves his presidency of the Student Senate to Dan Long Newman. Article XXV. — Bruce Gates wills her musical ability to Mayona Mayo in order that the future musical recitals may be up to their standard. Article XXl ' I. — Brown Fogleman bequeaths his ideal of a " Patton " to Maston Greene for future happiness. Article XXl ' II. — " Ed " Gilliam wills his baseball ability to Jake Messersmith. .Article XXI ' III. — J. D. Gorrcll wills his love for Georgia " peaches " to Harold Barney. Article XXIX. — James Greene mournfully bequeaths his ability for telling jokes to " Big " KIpka. .Irticle -VA ' -V. — Sallie Kate Ingram leaves her sweet disposition to Evelyn Rogers for use ■.vhen things go either right or wrong. .Irticle XXXI. — T. R. Jarrett leaves his promptness to eight o ' clock classes to Frances Ster- rett, to be used after fourteen cuts have been taken. Article XXXII. — A. B. Johnson wills his " movie " censorship to " Tobe " Crutchfield for Saturday night use. .Irticle .X.X.XIII. — Darden Jones gaily leaves his serious disposition to Mildred Johnson. .Irticle , ' X. ' ir. — E. P. McLeod does hereby bequeath his full dignity to Pitts Vickers. Article XXXI ' . — Charles New man wills his companion pipe to " The Kid from Starkey. " Article XXXl ' l. — Gwendolyn Patton leaves her liking for " Brown " to Rosebud Kimball. Article XXA ' TII.— Mary Addie White bequeaths her brilliancy to Lillian Walker. Article XXXVIII. — E. W. Auman wills his tonsorial ability to Eugene Watts so that he may run a ladies ' barber shop. .Irticle .V.VA ' A ' . — Nannie Sue Dunn now believing that she is " Abell " hesitatingly bequeaths her lost " Doc " to Carolyn Powell. .-Irticle XL. — Alice Baldwin ' leaves her writing ability to " Doll " I ' nderwood in order that she may make use of it when the athletic teams make their trips. Article XLI. — Fernando J. Bello bequeaths his ability to shoot goals to Hurley Shepherd. .Article XLII. — " Boob " Haslett wills his determination to finish college to Clive Newton. .Irticle XLIII. — Allen Walker has only one thing worth willing — his derby, and not for " Dot " would he part from it. .Irticle XLIV. — " Red " Woodie bequeaths his speed to the next mail carrier in order that all freshmen may get their mail by their senior year. .Irticle XLV. — Clyde Rainey wills his surplus knowledge to Elon faculty members. Article XLVI. — Dale Sanders bequeaths his athletic figure to H. R. Hinton. Article XLVII. — Herman Edge graciously leaves his hair to A. L. Isley. Article XLVIII. — Bruce Bowlin bequeaths his masculine voice to Alex Wilson. Article XLIX. — Morgan Stanley wills his wealth of hair to R. E. Simms Article L. — " Moon Mullins " Greene wills his sentimentalism to E. H. Abell. Article LI. — A. K. Moore bequeaths his position as coach to Joaquin Garcia. Article LIl. — Kenneth Hoyle wills his dialect to Carl Moses. .■Irticle Llll. — A. R. Flowers sorrowfully bequeaths his " Old Lady " to all singular lady faculty members to be divided equally among them. .Irticle LIV. — " Chrisy " Emily Midyette wills herself all football and baseball protectors to be used to ward ofl onions, cabbages and eggs that will be administered immediately after the reading of this Last Will and Testament. Cl. ss Drauhiitsman of ' 27. IVitnesses: Culpepper MlDYElTE Woods Elon .lltrrnatives. Page sixty-three I FFN lClil wEr W " Eyit;N- Senior Class Propkecy Fate is kind to some. I feel that she has been exceedingly gracimis to me, for " dippcii into t ir julurc. Far its Iiuniau fyw null J si ' r; Sitiv llii ' ' jate ' of all my dassinalrs In III,- years tlial an- lo he " (with all due apologies to Mr. Tennyson for the above.) It was a gray winter ' s afternoon. I was sitting in my rocm trying to accomplish the difficult feat of studying and keeping awake at the same time. My eyelids would close once in a while and forget to open. I made a last desperate effort to focus my attention on my book. What I saw caused me to start and peer more closely at the pages before me. Did the figure in that picture move? It did. I turned a page and lo, tiny figures moved about upon the leaves. I looked at the cover of this most strange but interesting book. " Events in 1940 " was the title. I began to scan the pages eagerly, being a woman, and therefore possessing extraordinary curiosity. On the very first page I saw seated at a large desk, a man, slight of stature, but looking exceedingly intelligent. Beneath the picture I read, " Dr. Howard Richardson, A.B., M.A., D.D., X.Y.Z., President of Elon College, N C. " Just then who should trip lightly into the room but the president ' s " better half, " my former classmate, Wiley Stout . Glad to find my friends so happy and prosperous, 1 turned another page. There was Frank Allston giving a lecture on " How to Become Popular with the Fair Sex. " I thought he would improve with old age. The next page revealed Marie Nobles, a confirmed old maid, keeping a Home for Homeless Cats. I thought of Marie ' s happy, hectic college days, and sighed. Morgan Stanley had discovered a, lotion which, if applied to bald heads, would cause to spring therefrom an abundant growth of hair. Emily Midyette had married a famous piano tuner and was now Madam Egg Nog. I was glad indeed that my friend ' s greatest ambition was to be realized. James and Britt Green owned a hotel at Elon. A majestic building it was, with twenty stories. Darden Jones owned a hut dog stand in Burlington and gained many customers by singing the sad refrain, " The Puppy Who Became a Hot Oog. " Helping him in this enterprise was Pussyfoot Johnson, who accompanied him at times upon his saxophone. Mary Stout was governor of North Carolina and filled her office well. Ed Gilliam and Paul Braxton were editors of the " Elon Ciazette, " which had a large circulation extending to all parts of the I ' nited States. The married members of our class, Messrs. Bruton, Arrowood and Jarrett, had formed a literary club and were writing a book entitled, " How to be Happy Though Married. " This book required a great deal of thought and much imagination. Mary Addie White was a famous organist, thrilling thousands of people every night over the radio. Bruce Cates was a famous prima donna, touring the world, .singing before kings and queens. She sang with such sweetness and pathos that even the kings would break down and weep violently ' . Touring with her as her accompanist was W. M. Sexton, once voted the most handsome in the Class of ' 27. Gladys Yates found that one may do a great work in converting one person — or being ' con- verted by one person — either way. It worked, and she was launched happily forth upon the sad sea of matrimony. Page sixty-four F?iHI.FF 3 1 Cur ' Tw W ' EyEN ' Robert Hook %vas a hermit, living in a tiny cabin in the mountains, with his dog and his gun as his sole companions. Elizabeth McCollnm, who had had a great desire to " see the wor ' .d, " was traveling to all parts of the world demonstrating Madam Coo-Coo ' s reducing exercises. Her companions were Madge Woods and Ruth Home, illustrating " Before and After " taking these wonder-working exercises. Mr. A. K. Moore, having been disappointed in love, was spending the remainder of his ilavs warning youthful lovers to beware of women, who, he contended, were ever false. Ciwendolyn Patron ' s name blazed in brilliant letters far and wide. She had become a famous actress. Erown Fogleman was the meek husband of this great lady. Nannie Sue Dunn, Sallie Kate Ingram and Alice Haldwin, tired of the wicked ways of the world, had become missionaries. . ' Mian Walker was running for the presidency ot the I ' nited States. His faithtful friend and booster was Woodie, who was touring the states making " stump speeches " in Allan ' s behalf. Kathleen Paschall had at last found her " preacher, " and was happy indeed, having long had a desire to fill just a capacity. J. D. Gorrell, who was so fond of cats, had become a missi mary and was devoting all of his time and money to the ponderous ([uestion, " Why does the cat come back? " Assisting him in this worthv cause was his staunch friend, Flossie McLeod, who had won a great name for himself by his famous poem, " To a Cat. " Helen Rhodes had been married three times and divorced three times. It seems that she preferred men with red hair, and men thus decorated have such tempers She was looking for a fourth husband and had decided to try a blond. Bessie Culpepper was a famous poet, having received wonderful training and experience during her senior year at college. Herman Edge had a barber shop at Elon and was doing a fine business. His wife, how- ever, made his life miserable by accusing him of flirting with the many co-eds whose " crown of glory " he cut. Auman had married, and to his great sorrow, was " henpecked. " Fernando J. Bello had become a movie actor and was in Hollywood. He was a perfect sheik, and received hundreds of letters daily begging for his photograph. Charles Newman, our one-time woman hater, was greatly reformed. He had been married four times and was wooing the fifth with all his heart and money. Mary Tome Hughes was the young ladies ' physical culture director of Elon College. Dwight Heougher was an evangelist, and having grown a goatee, managed to look some- what dignified. His sister. Alma, went around with him as an inspiration and added attraction. Mr. Flowers had received a proposal from an Elon co-ed during Leap Year, aTid had accepted. Kenneth Hoyle and Ingle Cobb were clowns in a circus, and added brightness to the world by causing the public to laugh long and heartily. Clyde Rainey claimed that he had discovered perpetual motion — his wife ' s tongue. Dale Sanders was president of the street car company of Elon. W. L. Hasslett and Hruce Boland owned a theater in Elon, and were on the road to be- coming millionaires. Nila Amick was coaching a class of budding young poets- in Elon College. E. P. McLeod was a designer of the latest fashions in men ' s wearing apparel. Suddenly the book fell from my hands. I picked it up and found it to lie merely my French reader. Back to reality! Back to bells and whistles that insist upon clanging and shrieking just at the time one wants to sleep! Back to " Harper ' s Hash " and " Lizzie a la Bill! " Back to pipes that burst during the coldest weather, and radiators that refuse to radiate! But how trivial are such things at times. Had I not glimpsed the Future and thus been placed among the blessed on this old vale of tears and laughter? Class Prophet. Paf r sixty- five ( " Xr Ftij-FsS I ciir-mTwESiw EyEN Here ' s to Elon. 5.» " " » i» " y» § j " » Page sixty-six V .hVSl CliPA ' TwE - S-CLBaOnORF FRE BM J dl63 Pa e sixty-seven H .4-V l CliP a ' TwE?fr-Y " SEVE N- Junior Class History HREE years have passed since first we launched out into the great iin- Y known field — the field of college life. These years ha e heen filled with many happy experiences, mingled with quite a number of less happier ones. Three years ago we came. Our hopes were great, our ambitions reached to the stars. Some of our hopes have been blasted, but out of this disappoint- ment has come the determination to overcome these difficulties and rise to heights until now unknown. The Class of ' 28 has much for which it should be proud. We are proud of the fact that we have successfully completed three laps of our race and now stand on the threshold of our senior year. In the fall of 1924, a husky bunch of youngsters entered Elon College as fresh- men. Some of us (if not all) had an exalted opinion of ourselves, but we were soon placed in depths so low by the wise and commanding sophomores that for a time we were submerged except for our " greenness. " However, on the first of November we elected E. W. McCauley president, to- gether with our other officers as our leaders. From this moment to the present we have worked as a unit and have accomplished much. During our freshman year we played a large part in athletics. Most of the mem- bers of the varsity basketball team were freshmen. Many of our number won laurels for their college on the football and baseball teams. In the fall of 1925 we came back to college wise sophs. It was our duty to give the freshmen the " once over. " Paul Walker, our leader for this year, proved himself capable and efficient. Our class placed many men on the varsity teams this year. Dan Long Newman, " Hawkeye, " was captain of our basketball team, which was credited with many victories. Many of our class also were on the baseball team which had the signal honor of defeating Carolina twice in one year. Our year of wise sophistication has passed and we stand on the hill now as sinijile juniors. Slaughter has proved himself a worthy leader. E. W. McCauley was captain of our football team, and quite a number of our class have participated in all of the sports. We are also making history as a literary group. The Junior Class ranks high in scholarsship. We work together in complete harmony. It is the desire of each mem- ber of our class to do that which is best for the group. The Class of ' 28 has great ambitions. We are looking into the future with ex- pectant hearts. The wide open world is waiting for us. In one more year we are going forth to conquer it, and while climbing the ladder of success will win a name for which our Alma Mater will be proud. I ' lii r sixly-ciglit F ,i Fn$ I c r-m ' TvVEKwSEyEN- unior ' oem O WORLD, TH )L ' CJKIOSEST XOT TH H RFTTFR PARt " O " uor i, thrjii ch ' j ' jscst not the hitter part! It is luit liiulrjiii to he only liise, A ml on the inivnrd vision close the eyes. But it is uisdoin to helieve the heart. ( ohunhas frAind a uorld. anil had no chart, Save cue that faith deciphered in the sl:ies: To trust the soul ' s invincihle surmise J! as all his science and his only art. Oar knonlcdye is a torch of sinok pine lliat lights the pathuay hut one step ahca l .leross a % oid of mystery and dread. Hid. thin, the tender light of faith to shine By lihich alone the mortal heart is led Unto the thinkintj of thi thouijht divine. George Santayana. Parje sixty -nine k( Fti.FKS I CiiPmiTwEKw EyE N- ♦ f?C L ■u.n ■■■■■ lU. luu lllli III,! Mill I ii;!! " .I ' J !! ' ■■: Junior Class C. H. Slaughter BURLINGTON, N. C. Class Pri-sident. " Tn piny ' .lie ijamc jar all ihfre ' s in il , To pltiy till ' jamt and play to ivin tl ' Iota T.1U Kapixl, Philologian. Dan Lon ' g Newman ELON COLLEGE, N. C. Class Vii-f-Prusuloiit. " To be or not lo he, tliat is tlie qiieslinn. ' Iota Tau Ka i, Pliilologian. Susie Elder columbus, ga. Class Senrotary. ' They fail an,! l iey alone who have not sirii ' e Caroline Powell ELOV college, N. C. " Amhilion is no cure for love. " Tau Zeta Phi; Psiphelian. Frank Alexander elon college, n. c. •■Thou leadesl. O God. .Ill ' s u-ell with thy troopers that folloiv. " Alpha Pi IH-lta; Clio. Harold Alexander burlington, n. c. " ,7 ) (• of care is the hardest life to live. " Sigma Plii I ' .ita. Mabel Alexander ELON COLLEGE, N. C. " Faithful, gentle, good — Hearing the rose of ivomanhood. " Pi Kappa Tau; Psykaleon. Harold Rarney ELON COLLEGE, N. C. " Ilis soul is strong, for it trusts in goodness, And shows clearly that il may be trusted. " Clio. Ruby Braxton saxapahaw, n. c. ' Quiet in appearance, with motives unknown. ' Psiphelian. Page seventy Junior Class R. E. Brittle DENDRON " , VA. is to liai men must liimsrlj hr a man. ' All. ha I ' i Delta; I ' li... Esther Hrookshire kandlemax, n. c. ' L ' ujilt of heart and fancy free. " I ' i Kappa Tau. James V ' ance Blrgess nLKi.ivniov, . c. is a man if lie is not a myslcryf " Julia Clem LANTZ MILLS, VA. • lights — the sun, the moon ami He. " Delta Upsilon Kappa. C. J. Crutchfield MONCLRE, . C. " (), lie Si! 5 hiijh in peo [ill ' s hearts. " T. S. Crltchfiei.d MON ' CLRR, . C. " He ii-as a man, lake htm for all m all. " Lucv Dick MCLEAXSVILI.E, N ' . C. " The noblest mind the lies! eontentmeul has. " Tau Zitu I ' hi. J. L. Foster, Jr. elon college, n. c. ' isn ' t so much ivliat a man stands for as ichat he falls for. " Kimna riii Beta. E. E. GOBEL CHINA GROVE, N. C. " . fair exterior is a silent recommendation. " Page seventy-one Fhj- FnS I ciii ' mTwEKw ' EyEN- Junior Class Nanxie D. Graham EURI.IXCTOX, X. C. " None knew her hut in love her, None named Iter hul to praise. " Tau Zita Phi; Psiplicllan. David 1]ro x Harrhll Class Historian SUFFOLK, VA. " Tim ' modest, on his unembarrassed limii: naluri has luritten, ' Gentleman. ' " Kappa Psi Nu; Clio. Myrtle Holt HRAHAM, .V. C. " To live in mankind is jar more than to tii ' t Pall G. Hook WIXCHESTER, VA. " (• needs no eulotjy; he speaks for himself. " Alpha Pi I.Hlla; Phihjl..i,-ian. AxxiE June Hornaday ELON COLLEGE, N. C. " Strom reasons make sironr aetions. " ' Xau Zi-ta Phi; Psiphcfian. G. S. Hunt WADLEY, ALA. " hear, yet I say not much, hul think all llie more. " Myrtle Isley EUKI.INGTON, N. C. " Slie ijave her ton juc no moment ' s rest. " Pslphelian. MiXXIE Johxstox EI.ON ' COLLEGE, N. C. " Friendly, modest, clean life and sincere, Tlie rest of her is hard ivork. " Pslphelian. Carrie Estelle Kelly SAN FORI), N ' . C. " defy all fetters, thouf li they were made of gold. Beta Oiiiiiion B.ta. Pa je seventy-two ? - I .MP SlClil -ATwEP wSEyEN a ...ii n.i. .H. HKi I " " ' " " " III " W iiHi UHi iiiK wni mil iiiii iirii tun ' tc . i,...ifl fcCfl% Junior Class Rosebi;d Kimrall man ' son ' , n. c. " worry were tlie only cause for death, Then would she live forever. " Delta Uiisiloii Kappa; Psykalion. Ruth Kimball MANSOX, N ' . C. " She ' s essentially a lady, sympathetic, affection- ate, loyal, and true to our traditions. " Delta Upsilon Kappa; PsyUahon. Dewev Mast RUKUS, -V. C. " The secret of success is constancy In purpose. " Norma Matlock S. E. Matthews ROAKIN ' G RIVKR, V. C. " Ilis heart as far from fraud as hca-vcn from earth. " Everrett W. McCalley UMON RIDGE, N. C. " The name that dwells on every tonijue no min- strel needs. " Iota Tau Kappa: Plill.ilogian. JoHX Paul McNeill NETHERLAKD, TEXAS " My heart is whole, my fancy free. Run on, small yirls, don ' t bother me. " Kal pa Psi Nu; Philologiali. Hanxah Claire Newman VIRGILINA, VA. " II ho is ii can read a woman? " 1 L-Ita Upsilon Kappa; Psykaleon. KI.ON COLLEGE, N. C. Rosa Paschall ( is OS tilainh in our li ving shown. ELOX COLLEGE, N. C. Ily slant and twist which way the i; nd In :h " is the steady, nu:et, ploddinij ones hlown. " II ' ho win in the lifelonij race. " I ' sli.lii-llan. Pslphilla.i. Page seventy-three Fh.ffsS I ciii mTwEKfr Junior Class Dewey Ragsdale BUFFALO, ALA. " Large -j;as Ins boiinly and his soul sincere. ' ' Graham Rowland GREENSBORO, X. C. " Live wliile you live, I lunuhi say, And seize I he pleasures of the present day. " Delta Upsilon Kappa. John D. Shaw LUMBER BRinCK, X. C. " In I lie lool, sequestered vale of life. He heet s the noiseless tenor of his iL-ay. " Ram AH Shoffxer BURLINGTON, N. C. ' I ' atience is a necessary ingredient of genius. ' James B. Utley MONCURE, N. C. " There ' s something in his looks Which marks a very learned man. " Kappa Psi Nu: I ' hilulogian. Charles Walker BURLINGTON, N. C. " 0, sleep, it is a blessed thing. " JoHx R. Walker BURLINGTON, N. C. " . big heart, alixays wishing to do right and to be a friend to everybody. " Kappa Psi Nu; Philoloffian. Paul C. Walker GRRENSBORO, N. C. " Eat, drinh. and be merry, for tomorrow ye may die. " Iota Tau Kappa; Philologiaii. James Eugene Watts WADESBORO, N. C. " His soul is strong, for it trusts in goodness and shows clearly that it may he trusted. " Kappa Psi Nu; PhiloloBian. Page seventy-four , - ; " ?H.MI Nd I CliPATwEK -Y EVlSN Junior Class Joe French WELDOWER, ALA. " His strengtii is as the siremjth of ten Because his lieart is pure. " Frances Grace Sterrett XIACARA FALLS, N. V. " Be your aije, kid! " Bi-t.-i Omi. ' icin P.ela. J. V. WOMBLE MONCUER, N. C. " Silence is more beautiful than any song. " Kali|i:i I ' .-ii Nu. Thyra Wright ASHEBORO, N. C. " A fickle memory is had, a fickle course of eon- duct is worse, hut a fickle heart ivorst of all. " Psyk-alpon; Pi Knppa Tau. Page seventy-five Fhj-f3 I ciirmTwESr Eyi - . wo, -. ■■ %, 4 Pa " seventy-six m ' IFh.e-Fs$ I cuP- ' mTwESiw Seven G i« I ' age sei ' rnly-seven - , r Fh.i-p ' n I C0I w w6EyEN- Sopkomore Class History N OR ABOUT SEPTEMBER i, 1925, the largest class ever to enter Elon College passed through the doors of that institution. A total of two hundred have enrolled under its banner. The college was very glad to see us, whereas many brilliant receptions were given in our honor in the various dormi- tories. We soon settled down to work, however, and held our first class meeting on November 4. At that time Ralph Coggins was elected as our president. From that time the Class of ' 29 began to be seen and heard. Our athletic record is enviable. In the two years of our history, members of the Class of ' 29 have scored two-thirds of the total number of points made by the football team. In addition to placing seven men on the varsity basketball squad, we walked away with the class cham- pionship by winning eight games out of nine played. But our activities are not limited to the field of sports. The sixty- six members we furnished the literary societies have ably upheld the Class of ' 29. Our four intercollegiate debators showed that we are not lacking along that line. Sixty-five from our ranks have joined social clubs, and in every other phase of student activities our part has been equally as large. This year we have started off by having the captain of the bakset- ball team and the captain-elect of the football team selected from our midst. And under the able leadership of Dace Jones we are striving to continue that career which has been so well begun. Page seventy-eighl V .¥v i ciir TwE WjSEy Soph pnomore Ch Po In that far-off singing, Which life to us is bringing, We hear the note of victory singing: " There ' s a class so wondrous fine, It ' s the grand old Class of ' 29. " Where ' er we wander Of ' 29 we ' ll grow still fonder As this we ponder: " She has taught us trouble earnestly to bear, And each task to perform with minutest care. " As we bear life ' s songs of sorrow and delight, Memory will wing in highest, breathless flight Back to ' 29 to glide with rapture beneath the tinted light Unveiling all her triumphs won By art or toil beneath the sun. While pacing Fate ' s lonely beat. If fair Thalia you should meet, She ' d say to the tune of dainty, twinkling feet: " Tireless toil and sprightly dance go hand in hand they found, ' 29 knew the winsome way to Laughtertown. " And when ' 29 will have come and gone, We ' ll leave a record no man can scorn ; In the years to come when we ' re far apart In thoughts, in deeds we ' ll be just one heart. Men will say of us in tones reverent and low, " ' 29 — truest friend and noblest foe. " And when the song of trumpets shall sing in our ears, They ' ll tell the tender legend that trembles here: " ' 29 has lived that Creed of Creeds, Law of Love — Life of Deeds. " Class Poet. Page seventy-nine V-±i.¥vSi ouP aT Sophomore Class Dace Willett Jones Clas.s President. BURLINGTON, N. C. Iota Tau Kappa. Evans R. Rav Class Vice-Plesident. MONCURE, N. C. Iota Tau Kappa. M. ' RION DoNNELL NaLLE Class Secretary SANFORD, N. C. Beta Omieron Beta. Ruth Moore Walker Class Treasurer. BURLINGTON, N. C . Beta Omitron Beta. Emma Lou Bennick CANTON, N. C. Garnet Wesley Bock DURHAM, N. C. Iota Tau Kappa. Lucy Ione Boone BURLINGTON, N. C. Luther Browder GERMANTOWN, N. C. Alpha Pi Delta. i L RC,ARET JeANETTE BrUTON ELON COLLEGE, N. C. Annie Margaret Carter WENTWORTH, N. C. Pi Kappa Tau; Psiphelian. Ralph Coggins SANFORD, N. C. Iota Tau Kapjia. Pliilologian. Catherine Lois Corbitt GRAHAM, N. C. Beta Omieron Beta. Page eighty Sophomore Class Cecil A. Cox RAMSEUR, N. C. rhiloloBhm. Macon Ad.a.ms Cox drv fork, va. RoMiE George Davis STEEDS, N. C. Alpha Pi Delta; Clii. Ollih Wade Deaton BISCOE, N. C. Clio. Sarah Cjertrlde Deatox MOORESVILLE, K. C. Tuu Zeta Phi; Psykahon. HoYLE Timothy Efiro ALBEMARLE, N. C. Iota Tau Kappa; Philolofjian. Ja.mes Perry Elder BLRLINCTON, X. C. Axn ' ie Elizabeth Greex MORRISVILLE, N. C. Psykaleon. Madge Cole Greex elok college, n. c. Pi Kappa Tau. Edxa Harrelsox RUFFIN, N. C. Psiphelian. Beulah May Hodges HICKORY ' , VA. Margaret Christixe Horxada ELON COLLEGE, N. C. Tau Zeta Phi; P.siphillan. Pa( r riijhty-onc FiH.FF ' 5 1 c Prn ' TwEr Soph phomore CL George T. Hunter BURLINGTON, N. C. Pattv Elizabeth Hurley biscoe, n. c. Pi Kappa Tau. Dorothy Louise Johnson asheville, n. c. Annie Mildred Johnson RFX, N. C. George Kelly DURHAM, N. C. Iota Tau Kappa. Paul Gladstone Kinney BURLINGTON, N. C. Walter Phalti Lawrence, Jr. Class Historian ELON COLLEGE, N. C. Kappa Psl Nu: rilllologlan. Edith Margaret Lockey NEWPORT, N. C. David Bell Long GRAHAM, N. C. Slgina Phi Beta; Philologian. Beulah Mae Morton BURLINGTON, N. C. Tiiu Zi-ta Phi. Hattie McKinney ELON COLLEGE, N. C. ALargaret Thomson Neblett OCEAN VIEW, VA. Tau Zeta Phi; Psykaleon. Pagr eighly-two IFh.i-iPsS I cuPA ' TwEri Sophomore Class Marion Arnold Nethery brown summit, n. c. Kathleen Otis Parks mecgets, s. c. Giles Everett Ring EDINBURGH, VA. Iota Tau Kapi.a; Clio. Margaret Charlotte Roberts windsor, va. Psykaleon. Harold George Robertson NANTON, R. I. Birdie Mary Rowland GREENSBORO, N. C. Delta UpsiloTi Kappa. Alma Louise Rol ntree NORFOLK, VA. Delta Upsilon Kappa; P.s.vkalt-on. Percy I5yron Sawver smithfield, va. Clio. Minnie Lillian Shoffner gibsonvii-le, n. c. Elwood McCarley Smith BROWN SUMMIT, N. C. Gladys Irene Spoon ELON COLLEGE, N. C. Frank Soden RICHMOND, VA. Pai e eighty-three Fti.FiPN$ i ci r ATw W Sophomore Class Forrest S. Swanson NORTH WILKESBORO, N. C. PhiloloKian. Ci-iFTox Junior Thomas ASHBORO, N. C. Margari-t Deane Thomas BURLINGTON, N. C. Tau Zeta Phi; Psykaleon. Placyde Thompson DURHAM, N. C. Delta Upsilon Kappa. Jewell Truitt glen raven, n. c. Psiphelian, Clara Winston Underwood VOUNGSVILLE, N. C. Delta Upsilon Kapi a; Psykaleon. John Wh.llam VanHook roxboro, n. c. lota Tau Kappa; Philologian. Lillian Loztin Walker burlington, n. c. PI Kappa Tau; Psiplulian. Mildred Irene Walters BURLINGTON, N. C. PsyUalton. L. Banks Whitted BURLINGTON, N. C. Pauline Whittemore BURLINGTON, N. C. Glenn Farrell Womrle MONCURE, N. C. Kappa Psi Nu. Page eigfily-four IFhj-f ' S I CLj-i ATwErS Sophomore Class Lalah Durham burlington, n. c. Delta Ulisilon Kaupa. C. W. KippA MOORESVILLE, N. C. Iota Tau Kappa; PhiloloKla) Johnnie Lankford franklin, va. Iota Tau Kappa; Clio. H. S. Shepherd ELON COLLEGE, N. C. Alpha Pi Pelta. D. W. Shepherd altamahaw, n. c. Pauline Shoffner GIBSONVILLE, N. C. R. E. Sims II 17 Summit Ave, GREENSBORO, N. C. Iota Tau Kappa. Wayne E. Snow MCLEANSVILLE, N. C. Clio. Eva Sykes KINSTON, N. C. Murl Richards LAWNDALE, N. C. L. p. WiLKINS BURLINGTON, N. C. G. D. Underhill ALBANY, N. Y. Clio. Paf e eighty-five Fti.MP l Cl rmTwEP W " S ?w: - Pa je ,iijlity-six Fh,ffn3 I ciir- ' m ' TwEKfw Seven- Page eighty-seven P .i-FnS I ciir m ' TwSwSRvgN ' Freshman Class History AiiKiist 30 marked the begirininK of Freshmnn Week of Elon College. It was during this week that over a hundred high school graduates matriculated here. What there was so charm- ing about our personality we can ' t say — but all the faculty members, the deans, and even Doctor Harper gave us a hearty welcome. When the upperclassmen arrived thev too gave us a warm reception, especially the " sophs. " November 2 will always be remembered as a historical event, for not only was it national election day, but also the day upon which we, the Class of ' 30, organized and chose " Jake " Messersmith for our president. We didn ' t stop at this; all during the year we have been achieving great things that are helping to put Elon on the map, and are showing our professor what we are. We were repre- sented on the varsity football squad by Branncr and Englebach. With the assurance that through perseverance we shall all reach the goal toward which we are climbing, we are looking forward with great delight to our remaining three years under the Maroon and (iold banner. It ' s Frcshy that, and Freshy this! " But why should we of " thirty " care? For our class shall never miss The chance in Elon ' s pride to share. We wear our caps without a scowl. Our work for upper classmen do. Although we ' re green, we never growl, For we are " thirtys ' " heroes true. And here we stand all in array To live and learn like college men. And all our dues to Elon pay. More dues than there have ever been. We have an aim that ' s better still. To serve mankind both foe and friend. A hardship is to us a thrill To spur us onward to this end. O how wc love Maroon and CJold, As Freshmen never did before. How we rejoice when we are told How Elon boys roll up the score. Page ciijlily-nf lil V ±i.¥v i cuP A ' TwEP resnma n Clc J. R. Messersmith HACERSTOWN, MD. Class President. Nancv Lee Lincoln new bern, n. c. Class Secretary. D. P. Barrett, Jr. PONCE, PORTO RICO Class Treasurer. Alma Kimball MANSON, N. c. Class Vice-President Bermce Oakley burlin ' gton, n. c. AxME L. Holland suffolk, va. Grace Stout san ford, n. c. Joshua B. Harrell suffolk, va. TiNSLEV Bryant randleman, n. c. Ruth Alexander elox college, n. c. Psykaleon, Cameron Wichtman edinburg, va. Frances Dark siler city, n. c. Elizabeth Paschall reidsville, n. c. Nellie White elon college, n. c. Ruth Glenn Purvis lynchburg, va. Psykaleon. I ' a e figlity-nine Fhj-f ' S i ci)r» ' Tw Freshman Class Irene Thomas Oliver cedar grove, n. c. Brock D. Jones, Jr. holland, va. Clio. Mabel Jenkins STAR, N. c. Eva Mae Sykes kinston, n. c. Ruth Baines haw river, n. c. Charles Cates haw river, n. c. T. D. EuRE GATESVILLE, N. C. Birdie Phillips ETHER, N. C. Myra Perry snow camp, n. c. Margaret Curtis Reitzell liberty, n. c. L. F. Wyllie RAHWAY, N. J. LOUISE McPherson snow camp, n. c. Mary Margaret Wilson fletcher, ohio Psykaleon. Mary Lois McCarco reidsville, n. c. Psiphelian. Lillie Thomas HAW RIVER, N. C. Page ninety F ,¥vSi ouPA Tw IIKI iiSi iiiTi inn iim liHi UHI iim MM iTili iiTH mii iiiTi , iiM iiMt iim HM lUM nil imi iiiii " " ■ ■ " " ■ " ■ ' ' " " " " ■ ' ' ■ ' ■■ " " ■ ' " ■ ' ■ ' ■■ FresKman Class Velma Smith middlesex, n. c. Psykaleon. EuoDis Knight STOKESDALE, K. C. Philologian. Julia Mae Bass DUNN, N. c. Jewel Sexton denton, n. c. Ela Marie Kiser PARKS, neb. Psiphelian. Mavova Mayo greenville, n. c. Rudolph Corbitt sunburv, n. c. Philologian. JOSIE Lov elon college, n. c. Eliza Mae Durham burlington, n. c. Marv Horne burlington, n. c. Melvin Wyrick gibsonville, n. c. Anita Parks megcets, s. c. Nellie Johnson BENSON, N. c. Delos Elder, Jr. burlington, n. c. Mildred Arledce landrum, s. c. Psiphelian. Payt- ninety-one F .MP-3 1 ciir m ' TwEMwSEyitN in Cli Malva Hight buies creek, n. c. E. M. Clenn lantz mills, va. Floy Wilson DUNN, N. C. Blanche Sturdivant STAR, N. C. Psiphelian. Mary Wright ashboro, n. c. Anne B. Curtis new york city ' Psykaleoii. A. G. Buchanan nROADWAV, N. C. Rebecca Causey greensboro, n. c. Bernice Lucille Bushong new market, va. Alberta Roberts windsor, va. C. V. Briggs greensboro, n. c. Dixie Simpson KENLY, N. C. Frank DeMoss burlington, n. c. Wautell Lambeth ELON college, N. C. P.sykaleon. Emma Kline kannapolis, n. c. Pat f ninrty-lwo I ,mp3 I ci rm ' TwEfw-T ♦ ? i; ' v Freshman Class Worth Lane Thompsov GRAHAM, . C. Marv I-ovo Fitzgerald rlffin ' , n " . c. Stanley Frances Matthev ' s east end, n. c. Edna Wright STAR, N. c. R. M. Gree.n BROWN SUMMIT, N. C. Evangeline Carr broadway, n ' . c. Caley M. Goodwin- new HILL, N. C. Lucy Jordan elon college, n. c. Theodore Welch burlington, n. c. Margaret Johnston elon college, n. c. Garland Pitts Vickers ambrose, ga. Evelyn Rogers elizabeth city, n. c. Robert Hoyd henderson, n. c. Eva Parker corapeake, n. c. WiLLARD Clarke SILER CITY, N. C. Paije ninrty-lhrre V n.¥vSi ciirATwE wSEyEN- ' ■ t ' iim iiMi mil mil Ilia iiMi HHi iim mm iiiii mil nlli iiiii ' „,„ ...i a Miir !» ' !»! ' ■ I i. ' a !!a! iiui ' i A iiS «.ii " u7. ui. n.u li.y iii.i nmi H ' llii ! ' !■ Jiaa! ' reshma n Ch Mabel Lynch ashboro, n. c. Zee Harrington moncure, n. c. Clarine Gunn reidsville, n. c. Psykaleon. RiissEi.L Maxwell brown summit, n. c. Ethel Maulden siler city, n. c. Class Historian. E. M. Chandler burlinctox, n. c. Mabel Holt graham, n. c. G. W. Stafford burlington, n. c. Winona Morris DYKE, VA. Jewell Maness BISCOE, N. c. Murl Richard lawndale, n. c. Mattie Anderson HAW river, n. c. John M. Lowry peachland, n. c. Merlin Dunlap biscoe, n. c. Carmen Collier arlington, va. Psykaleon. Pa e ninrly-fouT Fti,Mp3 " i ciirm- ' TwES -Y ' 6 iini iirn liiii iiTn nut iiHi HUi iiiH Hni iTIii iiTTI iTTii mil r,, . ...« Mill iiui Miu iiM. .HI iui. iiii iim mil iiiH III. I ii!i: " .! ' j !!!■■: n Freshman Class E. H. Abhll RICHLAND, VA. AnA Louise Hicks RAMSUER, N. C. A. E. Braxtox SNOW camp, n. c. Alberto Rodriguez 193 Concosdia St. havana, cuba Mary Vivian Cox waveriv, va. Glenn Phillips asheboro, n. c. Lillian Underwood youngsville, n. c. Payc nirifly-five Fti.i-FsS I c fmTwESiw EyEN ' i D -•ii ' ' .-,-» Page nincly-six Book III ?- ' - r » AirV- J-F ICIL I " « 1 WENT-Y ' EyEN Graduate Manager and Coacliing Staff C. M. Cannon- Graduate Manager A. R. VaxCi.eave Fnolhall W. M. Jay Basketball and Baseball D. O. Sanders Issistant Football F. S. Sites Assistant Basketball H. R. Richardson- Assistant Football Page ninety-nine F .i-FsS I cij ra ' YwSw Ey Coacking Staff C. M. Canxox Graduate Manager of Atlilelics " C. M. " i a man who speaks for himself as athletic director. In his office, on the campus, down town, on Comer Field, in the gymnasium, or in " pep " meetings, he proved himself all for athletics. What more could be said for him? A. R. V.AxCLEAvn Head Coach Football Coach VanCleave came here from Indiana to take the football helm at a time when the football prospects were the most uncertain they have ever been here. He soon won a place in the hearts of the student body by proving himself a thorough good sport and a regular fellow. He was handicapped in his football work by having a rather heavy teaching schedule, but the season closed and left in our mind the picture of a man who would fight to the last. W. M. Jav Head Coach Basketball and Baseball Dr. Jay is another newcomer to our campus who soon earned his place here as a good fellow and a man. He piloted the basketball team through a very good season, and put out our best baseball team, with the assistance of " Bunn " Hcarn. He well deserved the goodwill of the students. Dale O. Sanders Assistant Coach Football Sanders came to us from Drake University to take his place here as a student coach, and as such he deserves a lot of credit. He is a hard worker and was a real value to the football team. He brought much of the Mid-Western aggressiveness to our team, and displayed a real love for the game. Francis S. Sites Assistant Coach Basketball Sites is another student coach who deserves a lot of the credit due out basketball team. He first made himself useful to our athletics in our football line, and later as assistant to Dr. Jay. He is a cool, level-headed basketball man, and his influence was felt in the games. Howard Richardson Assistant Coach Football " Rich " is a product of our own campus. He has a creditable record for three years on the varsity eleven, and this year was chosen to coach the yearling squad. He made a very good showing with his squad, and trained several men to take places on the varsity. Page one hundred ' - r ¥ .vvS I cuPATwEP W ' SEyEN- FDDTBFILL W ' ) Pai f one hundred one F .FFsS I ciiP- ' mTwESiw ' - ' Q u •OB •oc v! 5 S n 0. . S ■c o Sozo- olg- - S ■ ' g c ?K 5 f 5 ■£ 5 . w lJ rt o ; S w x Par c one liundrrJ two FiHi.FF 3 1 CiiP- imTwES wSE The Varsity E. W. " Mac " McCaulev, Capt iin As captain, " Mac " led his team through an uphill fight this year. Not once did he stop fighting, not being out of a sing ' e game this year. " Mac " has showed a real spirit and love for his college and for his teammates. If you want to talk about football, go to McCaulev; he is always ready to talk, because he has a fighting reccrd to back up his talk. We look for next year to be your best, " Mac. " D. W. " Red " Joxes, Cnptain-clcct The letter men showed wisdom when thev elected " Red " captain of the 1927 football team. With his experience, fighting spirit, and natural abilit " of leadership, he is sure to have the co-operation of his teammates, hence, a wiiming team. We ' re behind you, " Red, " to a man. D. W. " Puddinhead " Jones " Puddirihead " is one of the foundation stones of our team this year. Fair and srpiare to his opponent, but a real fighter. Nothing short of a brick all will stop him when he charges. Darden will be missed next year. J. L. " Jimmie " Foster " Jimmie " played a splendid game this ear. Not onl is h? a linesman, but he also has ability as a punter. lie is a good scrapper and we expect much from liiin in his final year. Paye one hundrrd three F j-f3 " i ciiPA ' Tw The Varsity R. G. EXGLEBACH Passing, punting, and carrying the ball are all his specialties, but if you really %vant to see that " pigskin " sail, just toss it back to " Bob " and let him stick his toe in it. lie has the makings of a " Red " Grange, and we hope he will make it count for Elon. D. L. " Hawkeve " Newman " Hawkeye " sure throws a wicke I-looking pass with that left arm of his. It was " Dan " who ran the team when the regular quarterback was out. " Dan " has played a good game in the past, and we are expecting better in the future. F. J. Allston After being out one year, Frank came back to play his final year at Elon. He played a good game at tackle till he received an injury which put him out of the game for the season. Tough luck, Frank, we are sorry this was your last year. l. A. " Tl-bby " Cox When the opposite team wanted to pass " Tubby " they went around him, for they couldn ' t go over him. " Tubby " played a good game at tackle this year, and we are expecting the same in the future. Pat e one liunJreJ jour F .MP SlClil r WE? wSEyi6N- TSi iiSi rsii iiili iiu) iiHi uHi iiiv am niii iim iiiii iiin r,,,,, , ' " ■■ " ' " " ■ " " ■ ' " - " o ■-■ ' ii ■ " « mu iiiM iim Mill 1 ■! " • ' ■ ' ■:• The Varsity ( ARXETT V. Bock As quarterback. Bock has showns us this year that he not only has speeil and strength, hut also wonderful football knowledge and intuition. He runs his team with the skill of a veteran general. We are betting on you next year, Bock. George D. Kelly George is our flashy back who passes, receives passes, and runs ends with almost equal skill. But when it comes to carrying the " pigskin " around the end, oii j ist have to " hand it to George. " And look out for him next year. Ralph " Boll-Weevil " Coggins " Boll-Weevil " is one of our hardest-hitting backs. If anyone gets in his way he sure gets hit. He is a hard fighter and a deadly tackier, ' ou have only two more years, " Boll-Weevil " ; we expect much from you in that time. H. S. " Moxk " Alexander " Monk " is one of our " old soldiers. " He plays halfback and line with tough, he hits ' em hard. Keep up the good work, " Monk. " |ual skill. Gritty and Pat e one hundred five Fih[j nS I cij rmTwEKw EyEN- The Varsity D. L. Becilghfr Divight returned to us after an absence of one year. He hits harder than evc-r this year, and played a steady game throughout the season. We are sorry that Dwight will graduate, and uish he would come back and hold down his flank again. H. A. Braxxkr Branner came to us this year with a high school recc-rd which he has substantiated with his ex- cellent work at the end this year. When he tackles ' em, thc fall; when he reaches for a pass, it is his. We will be watching you next year, Uranncr. , F. S. Sites Sites was a steady player and a real asset to the team this year. Although a new man at Elon, he soon proved his ability as a football playc-r. He played nearly the whole season under the handicap of a sprained ankle, but always did he fight. H. T. Efirh Efird played a real game throughout the season this year. lie fought hard every minute that he was in the game. Reliable and dependent, he hit hard and drove holes vherever it was humanly possible. Forrest S. Swanson Swanson returned to us from Wadlcy, . ' la., after an absence of one ear. Swanson is a lines- man and a back. The bigger they arc the liarder he hits ' em. Just two more years, Swanson, and make ' em big ones. David B. Long " Dave " is a steady player and a conscientious worker. He did all he could, and that was no small amount. Vou look good, " Dave. " Stick in there and keep the good work going. Piu c iiiw liunArid six Fh.w ' i curA ' TwEKfr-T A Summary of tke 1926 Foottall Season S we look back over the 1926 football season we are confronted with the following very salient facts: The season opened with an entirely new coaching staff. This in itself would naturally make a season difficult, but we must add to that the fact that the schedule this year was one that would have done Justice to a college of about twice the size of Elon. We had on the schedule four out of the " Big Five " in this state, and Hampden- Sidney in Virginia, and Georgetown I ' niversity in Washington. This in itself would have been enough to dishearten any team or coach, but even yet there is another big thing that we have not considered, and that is the apparent jinx that went with the team through the whole season and kept some of the best men out of every game. There was about an average of nine men on the hospital list at every %veek-end. Out of this series of trying events there comes a storv of bravery, prompted by a great school spirit and a love for the game. Those men who were able, came out and stuck through all for thei love of Alraa Mater. Special attention Is deserved by Captain McCauley, who played every minute of every game, playing mo st of the time with his knee in very bad shape. The season opened at Davidson on the nineteenth of September. Two untried and raw teams met on Richardson Field that day and the " Wildcats " came out with the score on their side. This game was played on a hot day, and the game was from the first a battle that would go to the team having the most reserve material. After this game there came injury after injury, and the list was appalling and disheartening. There were times when it seemed that there would not be enough men to play the games. Even under these handicaps there are several high spots in the season that deserve special mention. The game against N. C. State at Raleigh was one bright spot in the season. The game was hard-fought, and resulted in a ten to nothing score in favor of State. The team went to Washington with two or three injured men along, and left several at home unable to make the trip. They scored two touchdowns against Georgetown, and thus surprised the whole state. The remainder of the season was a slow and desultory affair, winding up in a defeat at the hands of our most hated rival, Guilford. With an unconi|uerable spirit the Christian warriors look toward the next season determined to blaze an unforgettable trail of retribution across its horizon. Parjr hundred seven Clara Underwood — Baskethnll Sponsi n r- - - ».. Page one IntnJnJ nine FtiJ-Fs I ciipA ' TwESiw Basketball Squad Dr. W. M. Jav, lliaJ Coach; Paul Cadoell, Garnet Bock, Dan Long Newman, H. A. Branner, George Kelley, F. S. Sites, .Issistant Coach. Second Roiv: Paul McNeill, R. E. Sims, H. T. Efird, C. V. Brigcs, C. J. Crutchfielo. T iird Roiv: E. E. Goebel, a. F. Fowler, E. E. Sexton. Pat c one hundred ten Fti E-F-S I ClL PaTwEr$W ' 6EyEN- George D. Kelley Guard, Captain George «as elected captain of this years ' team because of his brilliant and consistent work of last year. He has been the real leader of his team this year, both in offensive and defensive work. His speed, combined with his accurate passing and ability at finding the goal, gave him all the qualities of a real basketball player. Cl.arence J. Crutchfield Guard " Tobe " is known for his work at center during the last two seasons. But he played an even better part at guard this year. He was always between his opponents and the goal, when they had the ball. We believe the results of some games would have been different if he had not injuTed his leg in the latter part of the season and vas forced to stay out of the game on account of it. Garnet W. Bock Fnrivatit We all knew what Bock would do this year, and he did that and more. He really played a stellar part in every game he was in. Garnet is exceptionally apt in finding the weak points in his opponents ' defense and profiting by their mistakes. Page one hundred eleven r ' - r( V .¥vSi ciLii mTwE W ' Paul Caddell Guard " Pill " came back to the squad this .vear after an absence of one vear. He was a varsity man in 1925. He showed the same speed and fight that won him his record of former days. Paul every game he was in. This fighting spirit will win for him fought hard wherever he showed the every minute of may go. Dan Long Newman Forivard " Hawkeye " was captain of last year ' s team, and the experience seems to have given him an even better eye for the basket, because he was high scorer for the squad this year. When it comes to " hooking " the ball with the left arm Dan is always in the limelight. When he throws at the basket, the score-keeper changes his marks. He has one more year in basketball, and we look forward to an even better performance. Robert Earl Sims Center " Squire " fought his way up from last year ' s reserve team to a regular place as center this year. When it comes to reaching up in the air and tipping the old ball he is right there with the goods. He got the tip from almost every center he went up against. With two more years to play, we are sure to hear more of him even than we have in the past. Page one hundred twelve V j vSi cdrmTwEr@Y ♦if-? ? E. E. GOEBEL Forward Goebel is another left-hamleii player who left his mark in basketball this year. He was a con- sistent worker, and showed great skill for a new man. This was " Percy ' s " first year at Elon, and we look forward to more and better years in basketball for him and for Alma Mater. H. T. KriRD Guard Ho le was a star in class basketball last year, and from that meagre beginning he climbed to the varsity this year and showed that he had the same old spirit he had previously evidenced in the class games. Efird is the type of man that gives a team the " last ditch " fighting (jnality. Charles Vernon Briggs. Jr. Center " Lefty, " as he is better known, came to us with a good high school record am! a strong deter- mination to maintain that record here. He showed fine skill in guarding and locating the basket. We certainly expect to hear of him in the future of Elon athletics. Paffe one hundred thirteen ' ■ " ■; - ! ' Fihi.i-FnS I cij rmTwIr w 1927 Varsity Basketball SckeJule and Results NON-COLLEGIATE GAMES El on White Oak Y. M. C. A. at Greensboro 36 Proximity Y. M. C. A. at Greensboro 56 Greensboro Y. M. C. A. at Greensboro 33 White Oak Y. M. C. A. at Elon 24 Greensboro ' . AL C. A. at Elon 34 Proximity Y. AL C. A. at Elon 34 COLLEGIATE GAMES Elon Wake Forest at Wake Forest 20 Hampden-Sidney at Hampden-Sidney 29 Lynchburg at Lynchburg 11 Bridge Water at Bridge Water 21 V. M. I. at Lexington 23 V. P. I. at Blacksburg 24 Emory and Henry at Emory and Henry 25 High Point at Elon 18 Guilford at Guilford 38 Wake Forest at Elon 22 Davidson at Davidson 20 Lenoir-Rhyne at Lenoir-Rhyne 15 High Point at High Point 24 Lenoir-Rhyne at Elon 33 N. C. State at N. C. State 19 Guilford at Elon 43 Total Points 602 SUMMARY Number of games played 22 Number of games won 12 Opponents 17 13 27 19 12 18 Opponents 40 22 23 20 21 26 35 19 22 37 35 23 37 27 33 28 556 liunJreJ fourteen m i ML Pai r one liundrrd fijiren Beulah Johnson, Baseball Sponsor Fhj-FnS I cij r A ' Tw® iim iiui Hill 111)1 iim MHi urn iim mih iiiii iiiii iiiii niii riwrr-in;; -;n;7] S,lf?J -a 3 cr CD n! (U in OX a X a. o X = I ' aiii ' orir liunJrid si-vnileen r ' - ( F j-F I Clip ATwE wSEyE N ' Lmd ey 5S ' 3 I S ms 1926 Letter Men With the passing of the 1926 baseball season the regime of Coach Corboy at Elon ended. Six years had he worked with Elon athletic teams, and in this his last season, he had a marked success. Of the games played in the state, eight were won and seven were lost. These games included contests with the strongest teams and institutions in the state. And we proudly point to the fact that two of the wins were from the state university. Of the games played with out of the state teams, we had as good if not better results. Twelve letters were awarded to men taking part in this season, and all of them made a great contribution to the success of the season. Bryant, Fogleman and Shep- herd on the mound; D. Shepherd behind the plate; Lindley, Raub, " Red " Crutch- field, " Tobe " Crutchfield in the inner garden ; Slaughter, Walker, Rraxton and Sims in the outer garden were the men who worked for this team and who made possible its record. Of these men who were on the team last year we regret to note that four of them will not be on the list this year. These are Lindley, Raub, Fogleman and Bryant. Their loss will be keenly felt, but we feel sure that Captain Paul Braxton, with the help of the men who did come back, and Ed Gilliam of former days, should lead his team to the state championship. Page onp liuiiitrfd eightren I j-FsS I c fm ' T . « - ' r j« 1926 Letter M en Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Elon Quantico Marines 3 N. C. State 4. Duke rniversity 11 Wake Forest (, Wake Forest 3 Hampden-Sidney o Lynchburg 4 V. P. 1 3 V. I ' . 1 3 N. C. State 2 Lenoir-Rhyne 5 r. N. C 7 Fort 15raKK 4 Lynchburg 2 (uiilford 6 Davidson n -Rhv 10; High Point 5 9 ; High Point 3 9; Cjuilford 6 5 ; U. N. C 2 Pafff one liundnd mnrli ' cn V :¥vS I ciii m Tw W " EyEN- ' ' E " Men ' s Club Officers F. J. Allston- President Ralph Cogcins Secretary and Treasurer Memrers Ci.ANRFXE Slaughter H. RiCHARDSOX George Kelly H. A. Branner Garnet Bock Paul Caddell DwicHT Beougher Dan Long Newman Paul McNeil R. E. Sims F. S. Sites F. S. Swanson Darden Jones Frank Alexander C. J. Crutchfield Jonnie Lankford Paul Walker E. H. Gilliam A. F. Fowler H. E. Crutchfield A. W. Wilson D. W. Shepherd H. S. Shepherd David Long E. W. McCauley George Hunter Paije one hundred lirenty V ±i.tv3 1 cuP A ' TwM w Seyen- SPECIflL5 Uveea le ts Jocid rtout El-.. TOrtlBHT Pat e one liundrid lucnly one F .I-lP 5 1 Cij Pm ' TwERw ♦ f. ?Q ' ■ ' Music Department C. James Velie . . . Miss Florence Fisher FaC V LTY Direclor of Music Miss Catherine Bellis . . I ' iotin and Piano . Piano and I ' oici- Mrs. C. James Vei.ie . . . Piano and I ' oice Mabel Alexander Mrs. R. H. Andrews Lucy Boone Bruce Gates Elizabeth Fox Annie Laura Holland Margaret Moore Helen Sterns Edith Locky Winona Morris Ella Keyser Pauline Shoffner Gardner Underhill Mildred Walters Daniel Boone Stu Lois Corbitt Sarah Deaton R. M. Hook Kathleen Paschall Margaret Thomas Mattie Cox Helen Barney Winnifred Barney Frances Deviney Sara Virginia Hook Virginia Johnson Margaret Styers Grace Tapscott Frances Ward Mary C. Whitesell DENTS Elizabeth Cantrell Acnes Judd Elizabeth Barney Frances Chandler Mary Tom Hughes Virginia Jay Annie Laura Hairr Maedell Lambeth Lois McAdams Lois McCarco Hurley Shephard Gladys Vates Nila Amick Carmen Collier David Harrell Alma Kimball M. A. McLeod Mary ' Addie White George Chandler L. Hoover Rosebud Kimball M. Tyson Nellie White Mary Wilson David Proctor Bernice Rogers Mary Stout Roosevelt Benton Mary Horne Lalah Durham Patjr liundrfd tivrnly-two ■L ' -:. ij» »i i - :;°i .M;g ' Tiiii iiiii liiii iiifi rim imi HUI iim MIH iim imi iiiii iiiii 1 = , ' i X Si IIM liai " Ml « " ■ IIM. ■■.■■ lui. Ill, ly iliL my i.i.i »iii I ■.!■!; " .! ' J !l!::IBQ)iag} ' « fe Fine Arts Class Miss Lii.a Newman- Instntclor Wautell Lambeth Alma Kimball Graham Rowland Lalah Durham Katherine Bellsi Pi.AcvuE Thompson Julia Clem Suemoll Alcorn Marie Nobles M. C. Newton Page one liunjrcd tivrnly-tliree FihM--F $ I cuPrn ' Tw Domestic Science Class Miss Morrow, Instrmlor Bessie Culpepper Myrtle Isley Madge ' oods Ruth Horne Jewel Truitt Frances Dark Pattie Hurley Frances Mathews Mabel Jinkiks Eva Parker Margaret Reitzel Jewel Sexton Ruth Walker Wiley Stout Page one hundred inventy-four V±i.-tvsi ciirm ' Tm Coi nal Ch R. H. GuNN Instructor EvELVM Rogers G. P. ViCKERS Mary Wright Jewel Sexton Beulah Hodges Elizabeth Pasciiall Mabel Jenkins Blanche Sturdivant Mildred Pritchette Dixie Simpson Erma Love Rebecca Causey Mabel Holt Susie Mae Sumner Mary Boyd Fitzgerald John Lowry Paije one lunJnJ twenty-fivf Fh j ip l Cur ATwep w Waiters ' Club Colors: White and Black Flower: Cauliflower Motto: " ' Tis Better to Sleep Than to Serve " Members Miss Smii.ev D ' lrtician AcN-Ks JL ' DD Sfonsor F. J. Ali.stom tirnd Ifaiirr Eon Gilliam -Usislanl Head Waiter C. E. Newman- C. H. SLALiCHiER D. W. Jones Ralph Cocgins " Tobe " Crutchfield Hurley Shepherd J. B. Utley Joshua Harrell Page one hundred tiuenty-six Book IV Organ- izcLtions Fh,I ' -f ' -3 I ciii ' ATw ]m i lifiioL Parjr nnr hundred livrnly-nine ( " Xr V :¥¥ 3 1 ciirmTwEW? Seven ' ■ ' ' «tfc,?S51 ' i « - — , r S!« MsJMrainri i777rin77 r " " I ' " " ' " " iiif ' ' " " " " ' " " ' ' " " ■ " ' ' " " " ' ' ' ' " " " " TTriFnTTr rir r ' Jv« a7» ania ' il.H!!... ' l!.... ' . I ..... mn — mu — u u . im . mn miii iim iUM -liau iiiu . mil . .tilil-L..!..-: ' .!...:!!. Page one hundred thirty V A vSi ciir-mTwEK -T EySN ' Clio Roster Frank Alexander Kdmik (.!. Davis E. H. Aeell Ollie W. Deaio. Fernando J. Beli.o J. Donald Gorrell T. R. RusTON David B. Harrell Daniel Eoone D. W. Jones DWIGHT HEOUnHER Brock Jones R. W. BovD Johnnie Lankford H. L. Barney Malcolm A. McLeod, Jr. R. E. Briitle F. Nash Parker T. D. EuRE F. C. Raixev C. C. FoLsiiEE H. R. Richardson Everett G. Ring T. M. Roberts II. (;. Robertson T. R. Rlsion F. A. Rawls P. B. Sawyer CLinoN J. Thomas Wayne E. Snow Gardner D. r i)i:RHn,L R. C. WlGHlMW, Jr. J ' at e onr liundrcd tliirly-onc Fh ff ' i ciirm ' TwE?@Y6Ey CLIO ENTERTAINERS Payc one liundrcd t iirly-liuo F j-Fx9 1 ciii m ' Tw Annual Entertainment Clio Literary Society Vhitley Auditorium, Elon College, N. C. February 22, 1927, 8:00 P.M. PROGRAMME tVelcome JJJriss Fernando J. Bello Piano Solo — i. Alt-Wien, Godo vsky; 2. Etude, Friml . David B. Harreu, Oration — " Manhood: The Nation ' s Greatest Power " Wayne E. Snow Quartet — (:) " Mighty Lak a Rose, " (2) " Gypsy John " G. UxDERHiLL, H. L. Barney, T. R. Ruston, H. G. Robertson esolvcA: That the Tnited F. C. Rainey, Pre ' siJrnt Seniors Fernando J. Bello H. Richardson DEBATE States Should Cancel the European War Debt. M. A. McLeod, Secretary Freshmen Daniel C. Boone Clyde C. Foushee Musical Ensemble Poem— " I.0 Readincj Each group will .linos., th.ir si. I.- on tlu- slaKe. at Violin — M. A. McLeod, Jr. at Piano — D. B. Harrell at Organ — H. L. Barney ' ng Live the Name of Clio, " by its author T. R. Benton Jean ' aljean and the Priest, " adapted from " Les Miserables " (Victor Hugo) . H. G. Robertson ' The Latest From Paris " Finale Judges Miss Hattie Brown Dr. W. M. Jay Pr.jf. A. R. VanCleave Entertain ' MENT Committee Fernando J. Hhi.i.o M. A. McLeou, Jr. F. H. Alexander M.4RSH.AL.S T. D. Elre, Chief Nash Parker K. II. Abell T. M. Roberts R. E. Boyd Pacje one hundred thirty-three I j ' FsS ' i ciirm ' TwET -Y6 f m- - ' ' " - I Page one hundred thirly-jour ?-, m ' ' I .I-fS I Cl[il ' ' ' mTwE?@Y ' 6EVEN i ulll mil mil r " ' I ' " " ' " " ' " " " W ' " ' " " I ' " " " " I ' I ' ' ' " T " Hill ' ■I „,. 7;;;7 llXl ' iJmiill I im IIMI II " ' " ■ " ■ " " - " ■ ■■ " " " ■■ ' " ■ ■ " " ■■ " ' ■ " " " III I ' ■!:!■ ' " .!!! Philologian Roster E. W. AUMAN ' Paul Braxton- Cecil A. Cox W. C. COLEV Ralph Cogcins H. E. Crutch FIELD Rudolph Corbitt Herman ' Edge H. T. Efird Browk Focleman E. H. Gilliam B. L. Green J. M. Green P. G. Hook R. M. Hook ivKNNKlH llOVLE G. S. Hunt A. B. Johnson EuODis Knight W. P. Lawrence, Jr. D. B. Long C. V. KiPKA E. W. McCaulev J. Paul McNeill Charles Newman D. L. Newman R. E. Sims HuRLEV Shepherd David Shepherd C. H. Slaughter M. T. Sorrell M. G. Stanley Earl W. Vickers Allen Walker J. R. Walker P ri. Walker J. Eugene Watts S. D. WOODIE F. S. SWANSON J. W. ' anHook AvTCH York Pai r one lurnlrrj l arly-fi ve V ri-P ' Si our TwE r;; ,- , i. 7 F " " I I " " i " ' i " W ! " H " nil ' HIV iiiii iiiil mni mn r , , .. PHILOLOGIAN ENTERTAINERS Patje otic huiuln-d l iirly-six F FF s I cuPATweKS - Annual Entertainment OF THE Pkilologian Literary Society Whitley Hall, Elox Collhge, N. C. November 25, 1926, 8 :ro P. M. P R O C, R A M M E Welcome Address E. W. AuMAV Oration, " T ie lUiltlr of Lije " H. E. Crutchfield Quartette H. S. SiinniERD, J. P. McNeii.i., M. C. Stanley, Paul Braxton Reading, " Dnamin ' in dr Tuiluiht " Herman Edge Reading, " Mine S iiLlrrn " M. G. Stanley Saxophone Duet J- P- McNeill, A. B. Johnson Reading, " l.asca " P. G. Hook Quartette J. R. Walker, Pali. Hraxjov, H. S. Shepherd, M. G. Stanley Sketch, " . Harmony Junrtion " . . J. P. McNeill, K. I!. IIoyle, J. R. Walker, Rudolph Corbiit Oration, ' T ; ' 7 " ;« -,t " R. M. HoOK ExTERTAINMnXT COMMITTEE R. M. Hook, C uiirmtin E. W. AuMAN 1!. I.. Green C. James ' elie, .1 KomfxinisI Marshals C. E. Newman, C ii.-f J. E. Watis Cecil A. Cox S. D. WooDiE J. W. VanHook Page one hundred lliirly-seven Fh-mp S I ciii ' m ' TwEK Ev Page onf liundrrd l iirly-ciff tt Fh ff ' i cur- m ' TwEK 6EyEN :: : k im lUii iim iiiTi iiin ' iihi hAi iiih mih iiiii ir iT MMi im. .HI luin m. lu. mu mw Psvkaleon Roster Mabel Alexander Ruth Alexander Alice Baldwin Alma Beougher Judith Black Carmen Collier Ann Curtis Sara Deaton Susie Elder Elizabeth Greene Clarice Gunn RUIH KiMIlAI.L Rosebud Kimball Wautell Lambeth Emilv Midveite Elizabeth McCollum Mildred McPhersow Margaret Neblett Hannah Newman Ruth Purvis Charlotte Roberts Alma Rountree Velma Smith Marv Stout W ' li.EV Stout Margaret Thomas Clara Underwood Mildred Walters Marv Wilson Madge Woods Thyra Wright Gladys Yates Page one hundred lliirly-nine « r » AirS- j-FvS I Ci r-m IwEr wmvi N icrlC v - lEJ iiKi iiui Tiiii iiilj i7iirilHi uui iim Mm Tiili iiin iTiTi iTTip, — . Illtl IIMI liyi HMI IIMI IHr IMIl nil! ' " ■ " ' " ■■ ' " ■ " " " " ■ " ■ " " ! ' ' l I ' S KALi:oX l: Tl.RrAlMIRS Pa t ' one liundrcd forty Fhj f S I cij r-A ' TwE wSEvEN Annual Entertainment OF THE PsyKaleon Literary Society Vhitlev Alditoriim, Ei.ox College. N. C. January 18, 1927, 8:01) P.M. PROGRAMME Welcome Address Elizabeth McCollum Oration — " Better or Worse " Susie Elder Solo — " Indian Love Call " Madge Woods Accompanied by Mabel Alexander, piano, and Mary Wilson, violiii. Reading — " Kentucky Belle " Sara Deaton Sketc i — " At Sea " Judith Black, Elizabeth McCollum, Madge Woods, Ann Curtis, Susie Elder, Margaret Thomas, Gladys Yates, Alma Rountree, and Mabel Alexander. Musical Reading Hannah Newman Piano Solo Mabel Alexander Oration — " Woman in Music " Mary Stout EXTHRT.MXMEXT COMMITTEE Emily Midyeite, Chairman Roseb ud Kimball Susie Elder Marshals Wiley Stout, C.liiej Mildred Walters Ruth Alexander Alice Baldwin Ruth Kimball Page one hundred forty-one - .r-rxr- IF?ih[j-f3 I cii rmTwEKw ' EyEN ■ ■■■ " ■ yi ■■111 iiiM iii.r? ' loi " " ' ' " " ' ffii ' » II " ' " " • ' " • ' " iiiTI mii mil I ,„„ „„ M!!. ' !.i|!: . ' I!i ' I ..u, .lui iiui yu. i. .u. im. i.i. luu mu ■■■« iiril mi.i Ti!l!. ' ■ ' .! ' ; !!!•.: Pat e one hundred forly-ttvo Fti,FF $i ciirA ' TwE w PsipLelian Roster Mildred Arlkdch RiBY Braxtok AxxiE Carter Naknie Sue Dun ' N " Nannie Graham Edva Harrelson " Ruth Horne Annie June Hornadav Christine HoRNAnAv Sai.i.ie Kate Ingram Myrtle Islev Minnie Johnston Ella Kevser Norma Matlock Lois McCargo Marie Nobles Kathleen Paschall Rosa Paschall Gwend olyn Patton Carolyn Powell Ramah Shoffner Lillian Shoffner Blanche Sturdivant Jewel Truiit Mary- Addie White Lillian Walker Page one liundred forly-three A ' ' Fhj-f3 I ciiP ' imTwEKw ' SEyEN v ? ,„. HBi iTui iiiii iiiTi iiw iiHi HHI I MM Mill imi Uiil iiiTi mil =t7 a!fl! ' . ' !l!!. " !!. ' I ...« »■.. iiui «iu im. ...i lu.n iii. lu. luu ii.H mil »»ii 1 ' .■■!!: PSIPHELIAN ENTERTAINERS Vaije one hundred forty-jour V .¥V-Sl ciii m ' TwEf w Annual Entertainment Psipnelian Literary Society Vhitlev Ai DiTORii jNi, Elox College, N. C. Saturday, April i6, 1927 PRCX iRAAIME IVelcome Address Ruth Horne Rainbow Belles Literary Society Lillian Walker, Norma Matlock, Mildred Ar- LEDGE, Rosa Paschall, Lillian Shoffner, Myr- tle IsLEv, Nanme Graham, Christine Hornadav Piano Solo Mary Addie White Essay Kathleen Paschall Reading Marie Nobles I ' ocal Solo Ella Kei-ser Musical Reading Gwendolyn Patton Easter Pantomime Jewel Truht, Tom Strader, Rubv Braxton, Ramah Shoffner, Lois McCarco, Salme K. Ingram, Minnie Johnston, Caroline Powell Marshals Blanche Sturdivant Annie June Hornaday Nannie Sue Dunn Annie Carter Program Committee Caroline Powell, Chairman Marie Nobles Gwendolyn Patton Page one hundred forty-five Fh.i-f ' nS I ciir-A ' TwE? Clio Commencement Orators F. H. Alexander Suhjcd : " Unfinished Tasks " D. H. Harrell Subject: " The Call of Life " Page one hundred forty-six V .¥¥ l OUp TwE Philologian Commencement Orators J. Paul McNeill Subject: " The Stri-am of Life " P. C. Hook Sii ' jdl: " The New South " Paffe one hundred jorly-seven f j-F S I ci)rm ' TwES Psykaleon Commencement Orators Slsie Elder Su jcct: " The Real Unreal " Rosebud Kimball Sii ' jrct: " Brotherhood Through Uiidcrstaiuling " Paf e one liundred forly-cight ' - Psiphelian Commencement Oratoi Nannie Graham Subject: " Noble Discoim-nt " Caroline Powell Sithjcct: " The Art of Arts " Paijc one hundred forty-nine Pattie Hurley, iMarooii o ' ul C ' o d Sponsor Fh.mPs5 I C0rm TwEr w Paul McNeil MAROON AND CJOI.l) Weekly Pahlirallon l.y tli. ' Stud, -ills ,if lOlon I ' dlk-Bu KDlTOltlAL STAKK A, B. Johnson Editor riKliiK Editor J. R. Walki II. S. Alexander. Aasista . . . .nuHln ant Buslni-.SB ManaKcr . Advertl.sing Manager AdvcrtlHlng Manager R. B. Janiea Thyra Esthe] rtrlttlc As«t. B. Utiey Asat. Wrldht Asst. Brookshlre. . . .Asst, .rirculatio CIrculatIo rlreulalio CIrculatloi CIrculatIo Manager Manager Manager Manager Manager P i( f one hundred fifly-one I j ' iPs§ " i ci)rm ' TwEP@ PO " mST POPULAR MOST s " Os Elon " Most Gang " Dan Long Newmax Most Popular Boy Rosebud Kimball Most Popular Girl C. J. Crutchfield Most Athletic E. P. McLeod Most Stylish J. B. Utley Most Original G. P. VicKERS Most Nulty Marion ' Nalle Most Attractive Harolo Barney Most Studious Page one hundred fifty-tivo ' — v f I j ' F I ciirm ' Tw W ' SEyiSN ' lOlliS - Page i,ne hundred fifly-three IFti J-Fs5 1 Cl rATwEKW Ministerial Association Officers R. E. Brittle President Davis Shepherd Vici-Prrsiiiinl H. C. Rop.ERTsnN ' Si-trelary Silas Maoren Tnasurer Members Dr. W. S. Alexander Joe French T. R. Jarratt M. T. Sorrell Rav N. Moses Silas Madren C. H. V ' eazev H. E. Crutchfielo Daniel Boone H. G. Robertson C. V. Foushee G. D. Underhill Pall Kinney R. E. Brittle Page one hundred fifty-four FHJ-iP3 1 Clil ' A ' TwEPlf Religious Activities Organization Cabinet Emii.v M. Midvetie President C. E. Newman, Jr lice-President Marv Stout Secretary Gladys Yates Treasurer Dale O. Sanders President of Y. M. C. A. Judith Hlack President of Y. IF. C. A. E. W. AwMA.v President of Christian Endeavor R. M. Hook Superintendent of Sunday Scliool R. E. Briitle President of Ministerial Association Ai.MA RoLMREK Life Recruit Band Page one hundred fifly-fivc -, . rxr- Ffij-F I CLj rmTwEKw ' EyEN ' Young Women ' s Christian Association Officers Judith Black President Susie Elder riee-Pres ' uient Margaret Thomas Seerrlary tjRAHAM Rowland Treasurer Page one hundred fifty-six Fh.MP ' - I ciii -m ' TwEK rlimRfmK6 " mM, » mml im m li m h m lii i ihi i mn ii " ■ " ■■ ■ " " ■ " " ■ " " " »!■ 1 1:::: " .::: :!!i: Young Men s Christian Association Omcers Ualk O. Sanders I ' lisutiiit Frank Ai.fxandhr Vlcf-I ' ii s ' uli iil Jamhs M. (. ' kkkn Secretary Page one hunJnd fijly-seven ' ! ' - ' ' r FniJ-Fsi I Clil WEri T-Y ' EyEN ' Christian Endeavor Omcers E. VV. Alman Pnsulcitl Madge Woods Vicc-PrcsiJcnt Alma Rouxtree Treasurer Page one hundred fijiy-eight t 8 mil nil, 111,1 I iipi Tiui Hiii iTTIi iiu) iihi hhj iiiv ma nui JiTil mii i-iii r jfc ffl B i n ■ I l i w ii m " " ■ " ■ " ■ " " " " ' " ' ■ ' ■ " ■ ' " ■■ iiiu iiiy mil .1.11 I ! ' .!■: ' ' ii; :!!::iBa i Paye one hundred fifty-nine Fti.MPsS I ciii mTwEMw Seven P.M I, Hraxion- H. Richardson ' R. M. Hook Prisidnit S. 1). WooDlt I ' i,,-I ' i csidrnt E. W. VicKERS . • Secrrlary and Treasurer J. V. WoMBLE C. W. KiPKA Alva Braxton J. P. McNeil Luther Brovvder Page one hundred sixty V ±i.¥v i ciir» ' TwE?$w Rlth HnRSH I ' rcsidtnl Sai.lii: Kmi Ivckam .... l ' i ,-l ' r,siJi-nl Marie Nnni.KS . . . Srcrrlary aiiJ Triasur,r TiiVRA Wkiciit Ruth Ki.vibai.1. Bklt.aii HnnnES Rosebud Kimball Frances Dark Annie Carter Page one hundred sixty-one V j v i ouPA Tw Pan-Hellenic Council E. W. McCaulev, President Iota Tau Kappa J. n. GoRRELL, I ' ice-Presuient Kappa Psi Nil Rosebud Kimball, Seerelary Delta Upsilon Kappa Ruth Walker Beta Omicron Pi Madge Woods Tau Zeta Phi Frank Alexander Alpha Pi Delta Nannie Sue Dunn Pi Kappa Tau Paffe one liunJreJ slxly-tivo IFh.mpsS I ciii ' ' mTwEf w Eyi N- iiHi mil " iiiTi iiw iiHi Siij Tiiii NIK ii:n iiiil iiYii mil ' nn;-;T7ni iiai iim Mui im. .111 lui. ill, lui iiui iiiu iiril mil I .■!.. ' . ' .- .!;..|1 », dies Page one hundred sixty-lliree r " ?hj-fS I ci r-ATwEKfr-Y E. H. Abell E. W. AUMAN D. P. Barrett, Jr. C. J. Crutchfield T. S. Crutchfield J. D. Gorrell D. B. Harrell C. J. Velie Kappa Psi Nu Brothers in Collkge W. P. Lawrence, Jr. J. P. McNeill C. E. Newman, Jr. H. Richardson G. H. Robertson D. O. Sanders Honorary Members E. W. ViCKERS J. B. Utlev J. A. Walker J. R. Walker J. E. Watts g. f. womble j. v. womble Melvin Wyrick Brothers in Faculty ' C. M. Cannon R. H. Gunn Geo. D. Colclouch M. W. Hook Brothers Out of College S. H. Abell J. M. Farmer H. M. Lynch P. D. RUDD H. C. Amick J. W. Fix J. L. Lynch H. L. Scott F. D. Ballard J. L. Floyd S. M. Lynam W. T. Scott J. T. Banks W. M. Garrison W. E. Moon H. G. Self J. D. Barber C. W. Gordon K. R. MacCalman L. R. Sides A. L. Brinkley T. E. Manner R. F. Morton W. B. Terrell R. D. Clements I. O. Haoser J. M. McAdams R. W. Utlev A. L. Combs F. H. Hunter J. E. McCauley L. V. Watson D. H. Dofflemever C. W. Hook G. C. Mann J. E. Watts J. N. Denton L. I. Ingle (Dec.) J. B. Newman C. L. Walker J. H. Dollar L. F. Johnson, Jr. M. L. Patrick E. C. White L. B. Ezell O. C. Johnson M. Z. Rhodes G. C. White B. W. EVEREI-TE W. B. Lambeth E. H. Rainey M. J. W. White, Jr. W. M. Farris W. A. LiNDLEY R. S. Rainey M. G. Wicker P. E. LiNDLEY — 1 ! m ■,.- ' ' fcfcHP 8r IJ ' BPm y ' i i-B-.- ' T Page one hundred sixly-four , ' ' 1-. V .i-vs I cuPATwESff-YSEyEK KAl ' l ' A I ' Sl XL Page one hundred sixly-five Fh j-FsS I ciirm ' T Iota Tau Kappa F. J. Allston G. W. Bock C. V. Brigcs, Jr. Ralph Coggins H. T. Efird A. F. Fowler E. H. Gilliam Dace W. Jo es Brothers ix College Darden W. Jones G. D. Kelly C. W. KiPKA Johnnie Lankford E. W. McCauley E. P. McLeod D. L. Newman E. R. Ray G. E. Ring R. E. Sims M. G. Stanley C. H. Slaughter J. W. Van Hook P. C. Walker R. C. Wichtman, S. D. WOODIE Jr. Honorary Members Dr. N. F. Brannock Prof. J. V. Barney Prof. A. L. Hook Dr. W. a. Harper T. H. . ' ndrews W. J. Apple J. R. Barker R. B. Byrd Conrad Donnell W. C. Elder J. M. Fix, Jr. J. L. Hi ATT Brothers Out of College R. L. Hill A. L. Holt G. A. Kirkland J. C. Latham G. R. Miller E. L. Parkerson J. A. Parks K. W. Pation J. P. Rogers C. E. Sides E. E. Snotherly A. J. Strum, Jr. N. V. Raub G. L. Williams W. L. ' 00DY W. W. Woody jm. Page one hundred sixty-six Ftij-F I Ci rmTwEf w imi Hur line " iTJfi illfl i i SSi iim him miii iiiil nTiiT iim " , liyi HMI lUM Mill mil lllfl IU« lUH ■ " " " " I ■ ' ■■ " ' " - ' ii liMA 1 Ai K rr. I ' aije one Intndnd sixly-scvert V .¥v i our Vw Alpha Pi Delta Frank H. Alexander LvMON ' D Angel R. E. Brittle Luther Browoer H. E. Crutchfield RoMiE G. Davis O. W. Deaton C. C. FOUSHEE Brothers in College B. L. Green J. M. Green P. G. Hook R. M. Hook A. B. Johnson M. A. McLeod, Jr. David Shepherd Hurlev Shepherd HoxoRARY Member Prof. T. E. Powell Brothers Olt of College D. Y. Braxkock F. L. GiBBs T. V. Hlev M. M. Johnson W. L. McLeod J. F. Qualls E. M. Qualls PaffC one hundred sixty-euiht ■( :■- r " ALPHA PI DliLTA Page one hundred sixty-nine V . ' hV l OUp A Alma Beougher Julia Clem Anne Curtis Lalah Durham Alma Kimball Rosebud Kimball Delta Upsilon Kappa Sisters in College Ruth Kimball Fern Lasley Hannah Newman Anita Parks Kathleen Parks Gwendolyn Patton Alma Rountree Birdie Rowland Graham Rowland Placvde Thompson Clara rNDERWOOD HoNORAR-i Member Miss Catherine Bellis Sisters in Faculty Miss Deloris Morrow Miss Lila Newman Alberta Atkinson Minnie Atkinson Ruby Atkinson Olyn Barrett Louise Cook Margaret Corbitf Freda Dimmick Mrs. Jack Edwards Mrs. Robert Etheredge Olia Wise Everett Esther Farmer Mary Lee Foster Janice Fulgham Mrs. Paul Futon Irene Goff Jennie Gunter Sisters Out of College Bernice Ha rtman Lois Hartman Lillian Harrell Mary Nelle Holland Adelia Jones Clarence Lincoln Mrs. p. C. Middleton Madge Moffitt Emma Morgan Mrs. J. D. Morton Eunice Morrow Gladys Peace Anna Phillh ' S Mrs. Smith Robertson Hazel Rosemond Mrs. H. Clay Ross Margaret Rowland Mrs. p. D. Rudd Dorothy Shortridce Mrs. LoNNiE Sides Kate Strader Pearl Teter Essie Mae Truitt Clara Tuck Nettie Tuck Eva Underwood Mrs. G. D. Underwood Louise Watkins Mary Herbert Watkins Florence Whitelock Ida Wilkins Mrs. Lynum Wilkins Mary Lee Williams Page one liunJred seventy IFh,ff S i ci i ' mTwESS SEv Uhl.TA Ll ' SILON KAI ' l ' A Page one liuniirtJ srventy one JF .ffn I curmTwE Beta Or B eta Ruth Alexander Marv Brannock Carmen Collier Lois Corbht Malva Hight Sisters in College EsTELLE Kelly Marion Nalle Helen Rhodes Alberta Roberts Frances Sterreit Grace Stout Mary Stout Wiley Stout Ruth Walker Mary Addie White Nellie White Honorary Meisiher Florence Fisher Victoria Adams Margaret J. Ballentine Dorothy Belvin Mrs. H. W. Barber Mrs. Maurice Brigcs Effie Bowden Thelma Burton Mrs. C. M. Cannon Mrs. L. M. Cannon PaTTIE COGHILL Della Gotten Essie Gotten Grace Crockett Sisters Out of College Ruth Crawford Bessie Dail Mrs. Robert Ernst Wilson Gatewood Mrs. H. S. Hardcastle Mrs. Marvin Holt Elsie Jones Maude Kendrick Mary G. Lawrence Mrs. T. E. Powell Pearl Reynolds Eunice Tick Annie Simpson Gladys Simpson NovviE Smith Gal ' lie Spruill Glady ' s Spruill Edna Stout Janette Stout Mary H. Stryker Margaret S. Terry Frances Turner Mrs. Dennis TurrLE Sue Ella Watts Kate Wheeler Margaret Youmans i ' r: . s» ' It: ' T J„J Page one iiinJreii scvetity-lwo F ,i-f3 I ci; rmTwE w Severn ni:r. o.MHRDX iu:ta Page one hundred seventy-three Vf-i.¥vSi ci rm ' TwE Tau Zeta Phi Judith Black Sarah Deatox Lucy Dick Nannie Graham Annie June Hoknadav Sisters ix College Christine Hornaday Myrtle Isley Beulah Morton- Elizabeth McCoLLUM Margaret Neblett Caroline Powell Margaret Thomas Mary Wilson Madge Woods Gladys ' ates HoxoRARY Members Mrs. Frances J. Ring Mrs. C. James Velie Sisters Out of Nannie Aldridce Lucy Austin Mrs. Lane Atkinson Marjorie Burton LuciLE Cardwell Ann Coleman Ola King Cowing Mrs. J. H. Dollar Fannie Glenn Elder Annie Lee Floyd College Mrs. H. G. Floyd Mrs. M. W. Hook Ruth Lyerly Mamie Moore Bes sie Martin Nell Orr Ruby Rowland Hallie Stanfield Myrtle Vickers Mabel Wright Page one liuiiiiifd seventy-four FH.MP d I ci}rmTwEKfw Seven TAU ZETA PHI Page one Iiundred seventy-five I j-Fn5 I cij ra ' TwlSj " Tiiii ilSi iiiM iirii iiM iihi hui iiiv Hill iini iiJTI mij mx ' riF, iia !.g! iiui ' i A iiS «»■ .u.. ,.1. lui iHu my i.|H iimiTm Pi K appa Tau Mabel Alexander Lucv Boone Esther Brookshire TiNSLEY Bryant Annie Carter Sisters in College Nannie Sue Dunn Madge Green Pattie Hurley ' Sallie K. Ingram Honorary Member Miss Hattie E. Brown Louise McPherson Marie Nobles Verdie Phillips Lillian Walker Thyra Wright Sisters Out of Nannie Lou Aldridce Hazel Auman Lyde Bingham Clarice Carpenter Mabel Cheek Mrs. Claude Ch eek Mildred Dozier Louise Homewood Jewel Hughes Hazel Knott Annie Mae Lackey Lizzie Lawrence Mabel Michael College Lucy McCargo Mary Price Sarah Price Sallie Mae Oliver ToRA Rudd Lena Russell Thelma Taylor Elsie Teague Annie Troxler Ruth Von Cannon Alice Weber Julia Woodson Julia Yarborouch Pai e one hundred seventy-six V ±i.¥v i Ciii mi ' TwEMwSEyiSN- PI KAPPA TAU Par e one liurtitrcd sefenly-se ' Ven Fhj-Fn " ! cij rm ' Tw Georgia and Alaoama CluD Cluh Floiuer: Goldenrod Club Colors: Red and White Club Motto: Loyalty Officers Susie Elder President W. H. EnCE rlcr-PresiJnit Alma Beougher Secretary-Treasurer C. H. Veazey Poet Joe French Maroon and Gold Reporter Members Susie Elder C H. Veazev W. H. Edge- Joe French Alma Beougher O. P. Vickers DwicHT Beougher Earl Vickers M. W. Hook Dewev Ragsdale G. S. Hunt E. H. Able O. L. Harmon Page one Jiundred seventy-eight FlHI.FF 3 1 CI P-ATw Virginia Club Cluh Ho ' U.cr: Virginia Creeper Cluh Sony: " Carry Me Hack tci (Jit ' irj;inia. " Offici;rs J. D. GoRRELL Pri ' sUinl JlI.IA CiFM I ' i(,-I ' r,siilinl Annie Laurie Holland Srcrelary and Trrasur r Members Mary Cox Julia Clem Howard Richardson Nannie Sue Dunn C. E. Newman Alberta Roberis J. D. Gorrell Esther Carr Charlotte Roberts Hannah Newman Mary Wright D. B. Harrei.i, Gladys Yates Alma Rountree Sallie Katk Ingram Brock Jones Judith Black Beulah Hodges R. E. Brittle R. W. Boyd P. G. Hook JoNNiE Lankford R. M. Hook R. C. Wightman Annie Laurie Holland Darden Jones P. H. Sawyer Paye one hundred sevcniy-nine F H.-I ' lPsS I Clil wMf-Y ' myEN- ste 9. ' i Al amance Club K. H. Gilliam, Prisictrnt Nannie Graham E. W. McCauley Mary Horne Lucy Boone Mildred McPiiersom MvRA Perry Paul Focleman Ruby Braxton Jewel Truitt Lillian Walker Mabel Holt Louise McPherson Charlie Walker L. T. WiLKINS Delos Elder Clarence Slaughter A. E. Braxton Dan Long Newman W. L. Thompson S. V. Simpson E. M. Chandler George Hunter Paul Caddell Carroll Clark Paffe one hundred eighty Yankee Club Officers D. O. Sanders PnsiJtnt D. L. Beouciihr J ' ict-l ' rt ' suli III J. R. Messersmith Sfcn-lary and Treasunr AIeaibers Ella Keyser S. A. Bennett EvERTSON Gafford N. H. Cox Marv Wilson D. O. Sanders Anne Curtis S. F. Wvllie Alma Beoucher II. c;. Robertson Dwicht Beoucher J. R. Mfssrhsmitii A. R. Van Cleave C. J. Vilie F. S. Sites A. S. Brate Frank Alexander J. B. Brown H. A. Branner M. C. Newton Gardner rNDERiiiLi. Page one hundrrd c ' lghly-one V-f ir¥vSi c rATwEr T lanuary 18. 1923 In a few hours the hallowed old Administration Building, that had stood for more than generation as the Heart nt F.lnn, lav a -mnldering mass of ashes and debris. anuary 18, 1927 But Elon was written too deep in the minds and hearts of alumni and friends. Sphinx-like she rose out of her ashes, and today is known as one of the best equipped small colleges in the United States — a thing of beauty and joy forever. The Class of 1927 is proud to bear witness to the fact that it came in the time of stress and now leaves on the rising crest of a new wave of prosperity for Alma Mater. Paffe one hundred e ' tghty-t ' wo Book V !■■; Miscel- p ' laneous mi .— . :j m i V .¥V 3l Clir- ' TwEK?Fr6EVEN " iiili iiw iiHi Hw mil KiH lim iITn Tuii IIMI HIH IIM Mill mil ll " ' " ' ' ■■ " ■ " ■ ' " " ■ ■■ " ■ I " " " ' - ' ■ •■•■ Mj JS y U ' , ' V-±i.4-vsi ouP M I j-Fn$ I ci}r« ' TwEMw COMPLIMENTS OF J. S. WHITE DRUG COMPANY ELON ' S COMPLETE DRUG STORE Elon College, N. C. ' Phone 6812 ifh Whitman ' s Candies, Van Lindley Flowers Sheaffer Pens, Students ' Supplies c fp We Render Complete Drug Store Service to Elon Students ?ti lP 5l CiirA ' TwEri Dress Well ana Succeed Apparel proclaims the man! To be finished in the fine arts is essential to success. To proclaim your fitness, the fashions in the assortment at the Vanstory Store are designed for that duty. VANSTORY CLOTHING COMPANY Jeff. Stan. Bldg. GREENSBORO, N. C. EFIRD ' S Department Store Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear Men ' s Clothing and Furnishings " Quatily Wilh Price- Near Postoffice Burlington, N. C. C. M. MANN COMPANY Wholesale CANDIES. (ONFKCTIONKHIKS Phone 394 HUUMNGTON, N. f. TAXI SERVICE UUKLINGTON, N. C. Doll Underwood: " What ' s wrong, Tom ? " Tom Strader: " I-I burnt my h-hand in the h-hot water. " Doll : " Serves ye right. Why didn ' t ye feel the water before ye put your hand in it? " + •!• + Don ' t take life too seriously — you ' ll never get out of it alive, anyway. + + + Lingle Cobb: " How long can people live without brains? " Prof. Johnson : " I don ' t know. How old arc you ? " 4 " + + Freshman: " What is the faculty? " Shaefer: " They are a crowd of people who help the sophomores to run the school. " r : iS: HI iiiiii jmi HID iiHi HHi iim MiH iiTJi iiVn TFTTi mil ' „ , u,„ iV i ' Wffi ui mil Hiti iiui mil mil u. liiu imi iiiii mil i ' . ' .i:: " . ' :i iii ' iKj ttfe ' v K. H. «IUTKHI;. I rrt ' siilriit V. C. FO.NVII.I.K Secretary I). It. lONVII.l.K Viei-rr. iili-iit anil Tn STANDARD REALTY SECURITY COMPANY Real Estate — Rentals — Insurance — Bonds Investments — Securities — Building Material Phones 30 and 999 Burlington, N. C. Mi " How is (iur iiiatiimDiiial race commji r ? ' ' Helen: " 1 was on iii} ' fifth lap last night. " She: " Oh, Clarence, aren ' t yoii a med- ical student? Then I can show you where I was vaccinated. " Maecauley (expcctantl ) : " Please do. " She: " Well, I ' ll drive hy there in a few minutes. " Lillian: " Oh, Watts, I heard some- thing cute about you today. " Watts: " What was it? " Lillian: " Alma said )ou had a-cute in- digestion. " Alamance Laundry G? Dry Cleaning " W e Do It Better " Phones 560 and 740 Burlington, N. C. Sox AND Stockings MAY ' S HOSIERY MILLS Itl..„|,.,IMt..l Burlington. N. C. Fti E-F ' i CliP- ' a %-i(SSlk BURLINGTON DRY CLEANING CO. Faultless Cleaners and Dyers W. E. PENNINGTON. rriii . Phone 306 Burlington, N. C. MEMORY BOOKS Wh schc joy We atlr at memories are sweeter than iho ol days? Keep a record, thai may live long after the days are have many beautiful designs al ictivc prices. WILLS BOOK AND STATIONERY CO. GREENSBORO. N. C. e of the past. very GATES, LOWE CHEEK, Inc. FUNERAL DIRECTORS AMBULANCE SERVICE Burlington, N. C. Day Phone 93 Night Phones 429-993-J ROOFING See our installation in room 540-22. It never leaked but once. NEWMAN WATTS " What shadows we are, and what shadows we pursue. " — Burke. " We ought never to do wrong when people are looking. " — Mark Tii iin. " Don ' t brood over your troubles, they are liable to hatch. " -) yr r M ' : : -r V HrVV I Cl[il ATwE -f-Y ' SEVEN ' THROHIMO THe HAMirlER GYMNASIUM AT ELON - -.r{ Fhj-f3 " i ciiP-mTwEKw EvE liiii iiiii iim iiHi Hui Hill NiH iiiii iiTil TFiii mil 1 - iiui MU. iiM. .Ill »■■. u. iim my in ii I !!!!! " .!i! !■!:: n W. K. Holt, PreMcnt ALAMANCE INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE COMPANY Incorporated 1906 INSURANCE, LOANS, REAL ESTATE W. E. Sharpe, Martager Chas. V. Sharpe, Aal. Manager and Secrelar ) Burlington, N. C. Standard Grocery Co. Iru-.,i-|.„i-.it,.,l WHOLKSAI.K ;K0 KI{S AM) MANrFACTlHKKS- ACiKNTS Burling tnn, N. C. A. D. Pate Company m ' KI.INGTON, N. C. Dr. Aniick : " If your light, door, or window is out of order, hang it on my flic. " Miss Brown: " This is absolutely the Avorst recitation I ever heard. I ' ve re- cited at least two-thirds of it myself. " Prof. Cotton: " Marie, why are you late? " Marie Nobles: " Class began before I got here. " Gladys Yates: " Well, I showed up Prof. Martin before the whole class today. " Judith Black: " You did! Tell us about it. " Gladys: " He asked me for Lincoln ' s Gettysburg address, ' n I had to tell him he never lived there. You should have heard the class laugh. " F j-Fn I cY- r-m ' TwErS-Y EyEN- GAeJl WHERE OUAUrV TELLS " The Carolinas " Greatest Hardware House " Sporting Goods, Radio, Hard- ware, Hotel and Restaurant Equipment Greensboro, N. C. " vAcr« lavingi art grtattit ' The world ' s largest chain de- partment store organization, operating 773 stores in 46 states. Welcome. Elon Students! CONEY ISLAND QUICK LUNCH BURLINGTON. N. C. Write for Copy of Our 1927 Catalog of WOODS ' SEEDS Mailed Free on Request T. W. Woods Sons Seedsmen Since 1878 Richmond, Va. OUR SLOGAN Better Goods for Less Money More Goods for Some Money J. D. L. B. Whitted Company Burlington, N. C. As Wi; Said I5i:i )RE It you don ' t like our jokes, And their dryness makes ynu rnan. Just drop around occasionally With a flood one of your own. I WoxDFR Why W ' c go to school ? I ' reshmen are so brilliant? W e don ' t get more holidays? ( ivm is so popular? F .mp3 I curm ' lwESS -Y Ev Fih[,i.--Fn$ I ci[j;r-i» ' TwMw ' 6EyEN- DONT F j-FnS ' i cij rA ' TwE w 6even ' V ±i..j f Si CL ' r ATwEMr-YSEyi N- I ' Koi. I1()(jk ' s Maim. .hV lCUl WEKTWrnVlSN WKat Seniors Speak About " Ambition. " " Looking Forward. " " Making Out Life a Poem. " " The Best in Life. " " Comparative Youth. " " The Sand Hills of North Carolina. " " The Torch. " " Prohibition. " " The Secret of Peace. " " The Earth As a Theater for Human Societies. " " The Southland. " " New Worlds to Conquer. " " Almost. " " Peace on Earth. " " The Dawn of a New Day. " " Christian Union. " " Mother. " " Service. " " Yesterday — Today — Tomorrow. " " Dawn or Darkness. " " We Moderns. " " The Essentials of True Greatness. " " To Thine Own Self He True. " " College Athletics. " " The Making of the Hours. " " Essentials. " " The True Meaning of Education. " " Woman in Music. " " Household Arts. " " Tides of Life. " " Graduation a Beginning, Not An Ending. " " Success. " " Desert Dwellers. " " The Game of Life. " " Modern American Poetry. " " North Carolina, Today and Tomor- row. " " North Carolina ' s Greatest Re- sources. " " Other Planets Than Ours. " " Music. " " From the Y ' outh Up. " " Greatness. " " American Ideals. " " Education Devices. " " Love. " " Negro Music. " " When Opportunity Knocks. " V .i v i C|i£ TwEK; EyEN- Yes, Tkat ' s a Fact! c m IT TAKES MONEY TO PUBLISH A COLLEGE WEEKLY AND I DIDN ' T SUBSCRIBE TO THE P n MAROON AND GOLD —AND THEN -- HM r-, m ' ■ .l-F S I CIJ I -m I WE -T-Y ' EVEN ' ELON COLLEGE BUILDINGS LADIES ' HALL Co-opeiative Boarding Department for Young Ladies POWER HOUSE Central Heating and Lighting Station ALUMNI BUILDING Gymnasium and Dormitory for Young Men WEST DORMITORY Contains 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 BUILDING 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 1 ,000 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. Write C. M. CANNON, Elon College, N. C. FOR PARTICULARS FiHi,i-FN$ I ciLj rmTwE?S -T Carolina ' s Largest Photograph Concern SIDDELL STUDIO Raleigh, N. C. Official Photographers for Phipsich BELK-STEVENS CO. Burlinglon Shopping Center Everything Worn By Man, Woman, and Child WANTED! One cross-country track suit. Must be adapted to night work-outs. N. H. COX DON ' T STOP H[R[ BEAR N MIND THArAUc) LIKE THESE ARE WORTH TOUR TIME inpe ' lbrempst §e|! nnual THIS BOOK PRINTED BY BENSON F ' « r » Air - . y 3 1 CIU I ' - J WET W " EyEN- ImliTrr iuii mn f " ' I ' " " ' " " " I " " W II " " " ' " I " " ' I III " III " " Ti - ' - Mfe Autographs F .i-FnS I c0r ' «i ' TwEKw ' 6EyEN h » ■ X. i ). ■ 5 , I-

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

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


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


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, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


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