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

 - Class of 1953

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Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1953 volume:

uinte h tli breeder of i nur e and It aood. » ' -Shakespeare Published by the Student Body of ELON COLLEGE; Elon College, N. C. DAVID R. CROWLE, Editor-in-Chief LAVERNE BRADY, Business Manoger c O Q Cs Jj.veA o[ great men all remind ui We can make our livei iublime, c4na departing, leave behind ui Jootprinti on the iandi o time; " — Longfellow ,,M|i.Mlll.i|Jii|Kl|.ir,|MIVl!Mll llneteevi kiindmd and nrtu ' tm . Published by the Student Body of ELON COLLEGE; Elon College, N. C. DAVID R. CROWLE, Editor-in-Chief LAVERNE BRADY, Business Manager Contents c O Ci OO) o Administration Page 9 Student Body Page 15 Activities and Organizations Page 53 - Sororities and Vy Fraternities Page 71 o Sports Page 83 Features Page 97 " Jlivei o We cc c4nJ tlep Advertisements Jootpi Page 104 and Mtu ' tm Published by the Student Body of ELON COLLEGE; Elon College, N. C. DAVID R. CROWLE, Editor-in-C LAVERNE BRADY, Business Man We 3)eaicate The 1953 PHI PSI CLI To ii . K rr Scott Qr O c Ci o TheX onNrable AV. fKerKScott, recent Governor of North Carolina, a nativ f Alajnance C ' ounty, is the only native of Alamance County " lU date elected Goverriar of the State. This is an honor to our G»j.mty and t»jourr College. Mr. Scott is a graduate of StSne Cj Hi ge and an V Ck Hi ge ai honorary alumnus of Elon. He was the c nniSi ement speaker for the Class of 1952. N y Before his election as Governor of the State, Mr. Scott was Commissioner of Agriculture for North Carolina for a number of years. He has always been interested in politics, in the develop- ment of the State ' s resources and in the welfare of the farmers of the State. When placing his name before his fellow citizens as a candidate for Governor, he vowed that if elected he would see that the farm-to-market roads were improved and that the farmers of the State would have telephones and electric lights. He was elected and made good his promise. Mr. Scott is a man of keen intellect, irreproachable character, and high principles. He is bold and outspoken for the right; an astute politician, a loyal churchman, and a Christian gentleman. The Class of 1953 counts it a privilege and is proud to dedicate the Phi Psi Cli, our college annual, to his honor. m I Leon Edgar Smith A.B., Elon College; M.A., Princeton Universits ; D.D., Eloii Clollege: LL.D., Mari- etta College. Time has placed you in a critical period of world history. There are wars and rumors of war. Disturbed econonic conditions are hazardous to personal and individual fortunes. Racial tension tends to break up society into hostile segments and seriously disturb the norm of human relations. The human race is on the move. Population shifts from one community to another. Families are separated and sectional lines are cro.ssed. All of which endangers a college education for iiigh sdiool graduates living in this age. Yet you have persisted in your course of preparation. Today you are nearing graduation from Elon College which is a high honor. You are to be congratulated. May this prove for you a stepping stone to happier and more productive living. You at-e better prepared to reform existing conditions and help re-write world history. Your Alma Mater shall follow you with keen interest and high hopes. May (Jod bless you and keep you. L. E. Smith 7 OO O ■w- ' .- smm)::. ! ADMINISTRATld ' rC " C; cJhe [ootprints wnick we make ourielvei, Unoie we wiih to leave benincl, c4re made [rom pat term of otner print i, unoie ol teacneri, Iriencli, ana the hind. lLson53;f To the C:ii CommeixfTlient Day, with all the frills and thrills, and tears of joy and sadness mixed! And now, with diploma in hand, you join the ranks of Elon Alumni! A milestone in your career! May each succeeding milestone be a mark of pro- gress toward greater joy and service. Our best wishes go with you. D. J. BOWDEN Dean of the College and Dean oj Men Our Deans sirs. C7 Dear Com me Sometime ago Appius Claudius said that everyone fashions his own fortune. If this be true, I sincerely hope that your four years at Elon College have prepared you to fashion a fortune worth ha ' ing. Go in peace and do your best! Return again, at your will, honor bright ! Alice Marion Black Dean of Women 10 Faculty KONSTANTIXAS A ' IZOXIS, As.wnale Professor of Modern Languages: Diploma of Maturity (B.A..) Ausros Bernifuku Gimnazija in Kaunas (Lithuania); Diploma of University of ' tautas the Great in Kaunas (Lithu- ania); Studies at L ' niversity of Grenoble (France); M.A., Ph.D., Unixersity of Friedrich-Wilhelm in Berlin (Germany). JOHN VVILLL BARNEY, Professor of English; A.B.. Elon College; Graduate Work; Columbia L niversity. L ni ersitv of ' ir?inia, L ' ni ersit - of North Carolina. HOWARD P. BOZARTH, College Pastor: B..S., North- western L ' ni ersit : B.D., C hicago Theoloa;ical Semi- nary; Additional Graduate Work, L ' niversity of Chicago. NED FAUCETTE BRANNOCK, Chairman of De- partment of Xatural Sciences; Professor of Chemistry; A.B., M.A., Elon College; M.S., Columbia University; Litt.D., Defiance College; Additional Graduate Work: Johns Hopkins University, University of North Carolina. JOHN HIBBS BRASHEAR, Associate Professor of Business Administration: B..S., B.A., M..4., L " ni ersity of Florida; Additional Graduate Work, Uni ersity of Florida and American Institute of Banking. LUCY MOORE BRASHEAR, Assistant Professor of English; B.A., M.A., L niversity of Florida. WILLIAM MOSELE ' BROW.X, Professor of Social Science; A.M., M.- ' X., Washington and Lee L ' niversity; M.A., Teachers College; M.A., Ph.D., Columbia L ' niversity. JUDITH HOLOMAN BURNS, Field Secretary; A.B., Elon College. WILLIAM EDW. BUTLER, JR., Business .Manager; .A.B. Elon C:ollcgc. Graduate Work L ' niversity of North Carolina. LUTHER NICHOLSON B ' RD, Professor of English: Publicity Director: .A.B., M.. ., University of North Carolina; Additional (Jraduate Work, University of North C ' arolinn. PAUL HUBKR r C:HEEK, Associate Professor of Chem- istry; B.S., Wake Forest College; Ph.D., Uni crsity of North Carolina. JOSHUA C:ORBETT C:OLLE -, Chairman ,f De- partment (f Education and Psychology; Professor of Education: A.M., Emory and Henry College; M.A., University of North Carolina; Candidate for Ph.D., University of North C arolina. Faculty HORACE H. CUNNINGHAM, Professor of History; Chairman of Department of Social Sciences; A.B., Atlantic Christian Collese. M.A., Ph.D., University of North Carolina. JAMES EARL DANIELEV, Associate Professor of Chemistry: A.B., Elon College; M.A., University of North Carolina; Registered Parliamentarian National Association of Parliamentarians. THOMAS R. FOX, Assistant Professor of Commercial Subjects; B.S., Virginia Polytechnic Institute; A.C.A., Bowling Green College of Commerce. ARABELLA GORE, Catalogue Librarian; A.B., Meredith Cbllege; A.B., L.S., M.A., University of North Carolina. IRGINIA GROOMES, Assistant Professor of Voice; B.M., Simpson College; M.A., Teacher ' s College, C;olumi)ia LTniversity; Additional Graduate Work, Columbia LIni ersit -; Juilliard School of Music. RICHARD M. HAFF, Professor of Bwlooy; A.B., College of the City of New York; M.A., Columbia L ' niversity; Ph.D., Cornell University. BETSY ROSS HALEY, Assistant Professor of Physical Education; B.S., Woman ' s College, L ' niversity of North C ' arolina. JAMES MILTON HESS, Professor of English; B.Sc, LTniversity of Pennsylvania, M.A., B.D., LIniversity of C;hicago, Additional Graduate Work; University of C;hicago, Brown University and Harvard University. ALONZO LOHR HOOK, Registrar; Chairman of Department of Mathematics; Professor of Physics: A.B., M.A., Elon College, M.S., Cornell LIniversity; Ad- ditional Graduate Work: Johns Hopkins LIniversity, LIniversity of Chicago, Duke LIniversity. JAMES HOWELL, Chairman of English and Dramatic Arts: Professor of English; A.B., Guilford Cbllegc; M.A., Ph.D., LIniversitv of North Carolina. WINNE C. HOWELL, Cnculation Librarian: Ashe -ille Normal College; Appalachian .State Teachers College: LIniversitv of North C arolina. OMA U, JOHNSON, Librarian; A.B. B.S.L.S., C;oluml)ia Llni -crsit -. Elon College; 1953 CHARLES GILBERT LATHAM, Associate Professor of Psychology: B.S., Ithaca College: M.S., University of Tennessee. HOMER L. L.-WS ' LESS, Associate Professor of BiLuiiess Administralwn: B.S., Cape Girardeau Missouri Teachers College; M.A., State LIniversity of Iowa. JAMES MALLORY, Athletic Coach: Professor of Physical Education; A.B., M.. ., Unixersity of North Carolina. GR. HAM L. MATHIS, Assistant Athletic Coach: Associate Professor (f Physical Education: .- .B., Da -idson College: Graduate Work. University of North Carolina ' JACQUELINE PERRY MATLOCK, Assistant to the Field Secretary: Elon Clollege. PEARL STEPHENSON McDONALD, Assistant Pro- fessor of French: A.B., Maryville College: M..- .. Uni- versitv of North Carolina. FLETCHER MOORE (on leave 1952-53) Chairman of Department of Fine Arts: Professor of Piano and Organ A.E., Elon C ollcgc: M.A., C olumbia L ' niversity; Juilliard .School of Music: Piano Student of .Sascha Gorodnitski and Guv Maier. ' . ' NE MOORE, Instructor in Piann and ()r,iian: A. Elon C ' .ollege: M.. ., Columbia L ' nivcrsity. LILA C:LARE NEWMAN, Asustant Professor of Art: Ph.B., Elon College; Graduate work, Clolunibia L ' ni- versity and Harvard L ' niversity. J. L. PIERCE, Chairman if Department and Professor of Health and Physical Education; A.B., High Point C ollege: M.. .. L ' niversitv of North Carolina. PAL I. S. REDDISH, P,ofcsu,r nf Pmloay: B.A., M.A., Duke L ' ni crsity: Work on Ph.D., Duke Lini crsity. I-ERRIS ER IN RE ' .XOLDS, Chairman of Department ii) Philosophy and Reltiiion: I ' rofessor of Relii ton and Creek: A.B.. Butler L ' niversitv: B.D. and S.T.M.. Hartford Seminar : Ph.D.. .Northwestern L ' niversitv. Faculty MARY PLEASANTS SHOCKEY, Assistant Projessm of Home Economics; B.S., Woman ' s College, Uni ' ersity of North Carolina; Graduate Work: Woman ' s College, University of North Carolina; Dietitians Certificate, Watts Hospital, Durham, North Carolina. BESSIE P. SLOAN. Assistant Professor of Spanish; B.A., State College of Washington; M.A., Northwestern LIniversity; Additional Graduate Work; LIniversity of Indiana, Iowa and Madrid. WILLIAM W. SLOAN, Projessor oj Bible and Religious Education; B.A., College of Wooster; B.D., McCormick Theological Seminary; Ph.D., Northwestern University. ELIZABETH R. SMITH, Assistant Professor Dramatic Arts; A. B., Elon College; Professoinal Study: Irvine Studio for the Theatre, New York City. JASON LOY SOX, JR., Associate Professor of Mathe- matics, B.S., North Carolina State College. JONATHAN SWEAT, Associate Professor of Piano; B.S., M.S., The Juilliard School of Music: Piano student of Alton Jones. JOHN FOSTER WEST, Associate Professor of English; . ' .B., M.A., University of North Carolina; additional Graduate work. University of North Carolina. JOHN WESTMORELAND, Projessor of Piano and Organ; A.B., Elon College; M.A., ColumlDia University; Advanced Graduate Study at Columbia University and LTniversitv of Southern California; Diploma in Choral C:onducting, School of Music and Fine Arts, Fontain- ebleau (France); Conducting Student of Nadia Bou- langer; Lili Boulangcr Prize and First Prize in C:onducting. (1951). C;. CARL WOODS, Alumni Secretary; . .B., Elon College. FLORA HAZEL WALKER, Secretary to the Business Manager; Bookkeeper; A.B., Elon College; Graduate Work, University of North Clarolina. JO WATTS WILLIAMS, Secretary Elon College. tu the President; ) c STUDENT BODY o Our lootprinti ihrougk tkeie yeari do lead ui Tjkrougk tite caite o college claii} Jyot a caite diicriminating, Mul one wkick bindi in Iriendlineii. Student Body Officers Our steps lead us into a comfortable-looking room, centrally located on the first floor of Alamance. We are either greeted by the sight of a bald pate, belonging to our industrious and beloved Student Body President, or we may see another of our Student Body Officers industriously pursuing his job. Lynn CIashion Pri-sitlent William Stoffel Walter O ' Berrv F ' ice-PresidenI Secretary- Treasurer Student Government Honor Council Our steps now become somewhat hesitant as they lead us into the court room of the Honor Council. Six students elected by the Student Body hold responsibility for this important organ of the Student Government. Front row, left to right: Joe Widdifield, Joann Newman. Judith Ingram, Dwight Dillon. Back: Page Painter. Student Council A partner of the other legislative bodies is our Student Council. This branch of the government serves as a supreme court and has the power to challenge constitutionality of laws besides serving as a court of appeals. Left to right: Bobljy Rogers, CaroKn Ellis, X ' irginia Jernigan, Al Ludwig. 16 Fnml row. lejt to right: Gilbert Bridclk ' , Lewis Winston, Bi R.enn, Phil Mann. Back row: Roger Phelps, Joe Durso, Ga Sears, Frank Waff. .( to right: Mar - Lee Farlow, Ernestine i..,::. , Theresa McSvvain, Aleane Gcntr , Sue Moore, Annie ' incc Mav. Men ' s Interdormitory Council Women ' s Interdormitory Council Walking through Alamance again, we notice the Men ' s Interdormitory Clouncil in one of its weekly meetings. This is the regulatory body for the men who live on campus. A complementary to the men ' s governing body, the Women ' s Interdormitory Council helps to enact and enfoi-ce rulings for resident women students. The Student Legislature Front row. Irft to right: Matt Currin, Sam Nel.son, Robert Hall, L nnwooc! c , O.scar Holland, Lavernc Brady, Cloopcr Walker, Betty Ciomer. Second row: . H. Paterson, Richard Keeton, Walter Hardins;, Richard Brady, Robert Phelps, Louise McLeod, John Truitt, Jr., George Barron. Third row: Ray Euliss, Ronnie Black, Louise Bemis, Standing: William Stoffel. It is Thursday night, and we notice a number of students gathering for the meeting of the Student Legislature. Since isitors are welcome, we enter the room and sit in on one of its bi-weekly meetings . The supreme law-making power of our Student Government is vested in this group in which cla.s.ses, dormitories, and Day Students are represented. 17 Senior Class As we, the Senior Class, prepare our final leavetaking from Elon, we cannot forget that our footsteps will always be recorded here, though we take our memories with us. Time has passed very fast, and yet, as we lose our- selves in retrospect, we discover our years have been full with their many successes and triumphs, as well as the difficulties and even defeats. Through it all, though, we hope we have borne our responsibilities to ourselves and the school in a manner of which we will al- ways be proud. To next year ' s class, then, we bequeath the position of your most important year, when many burdens will fall upon your shoulders as you endeavor to make your last firm foot- hold before embarking into the future. Officers: Max Vestal President Carolyn Ellis Secretary Tim Holt Vice-President Oscar Holland Treasurer Seniors BAGE, JOE SMITH, Dcndron, a, Religimi. L ' nivcrsiis of Richmond: Wesley Foundation 3; Congregation Christian Group 1; Baptist Student Union 2; Radio Guild 1; Philologian Literar Society, Historian 3; Choir 1; Glee Club 1, 2, 3. Elon: Student Christian Association 4; Ministerial Association 4. BLANGARDI, FRED, 312 Fourth Ave., Bay Shore, . W, Physical Education. Iota Tau Kappa; " E " Men ' s Club 1. 2, 3, 4, Sergeant-at-Arins 2; Physical Education Majors C:iul) 2, 3, 4; Football 1,2, 3, 4. BLACKS ' IOXE, WILLIAM THOMAS, 1126 Market St., Jacksonville, Fla., Ilntory and Philosophy. Iota Tau Kappa; Pi Ganuna Mu; Student Christian Association 2; Student Council, Chairman 3; Class President 2, 3: Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2: Tennis 3, 4; Marshal 3; May Day King 4; Who ' s Who in Amnicnri Colleg es and I ' niversilies 3, 4. Council 4; Student Clhristian Association 1; French Club 1,2; Education Club 2, 3, 4, President 3, Treasurer 4; Pan io Literary Society 1; .Maroon and Gold 1, 2; Phi Psi C:i i 4; ' arsitv Debaters 2. BOOTH, JAMES HENR ' , Elon College, N. C, Social Science. North Clarolina Slate Ciollege. BRAD ' , RICHARD CAKLVLE, Ramseur, N. C, .Mathematics. Interdormitory Council 3; Legislature 4; Student Christian Association 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 3. BRAXTON. DORIS BLACiKWELL, 1340 Wuighn Road, Burlington, N. C, luii lish. Pi Kapjia Tau: Spanish; .Marnon and Gold. BOONE, JANE CARR, Rt. 4, Burlington. . C:., English and Social Science. Pi Kappa Tau: Pan-Hellenic BRANKLEV, JOSEPH R., Skipwith, Va., English. Alpha Psi Omega; Legislature 3; Student Christian .Assoc iation 4; .Maroon and (jold 3, 4; Elun Pla crs 4. 19 Seniors BRAXTON, ISSAC WILLIAM, 811 N. Argo St., Goldsboro, N. C, Physical Education. Iota Tau Kappa; French Club 1; Education Club 4; Student Christian Association 1; " E " Men ' s Club 2, 3, 4, President 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Council 3. BRYAN. ALBERT LAWRENCE, 504 Main St., Clifton Forge, ' a., History. Sigma Phi Beta. BRYAN, MARVIN ALLEN, Bo.x 235, Burlington, N. C, Business Ailinniislralmn. Kappa Psi Nu. BURMEI.STER, FRED ERNE.ST, 4007 Grand Ave., North Bergen, N. J., Mathematics. Sigma Phi Beta: -E " Men ' s Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Footl)all 1, 2, 3, 4. CARLI, RIC;HARD FRANCIS, Wheal and Main Roads, N ' ineland, N. j.. Business .Adrninistralion. CASHION, ERNEST FRANKLIN, JR., 224 Maple Ave., Sanford, N. C:., Business Administration. Mars Hill Junior College. Elon: Iota Tau Kappa; Alpha Psi Omega, ' ice-President 3, President 4; Interdormitor Council 2: Legislature, Secretary 3; Student Body President 4; Student Christian Association 3, 4; French Cllub 3; .Maroon and Gold, Associate Editor 2, 4, Editor 3; Colonnades, Associate Editor 3; Band 2, 3, 4, Drum Major 2, 3; Ciiief Student Marshal 3; Delegate to N. C. Student Legislature 3, 4; Representative to North State Student Council 3, 4, President 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. CHRI.STY, JOHN JOSEPH, 38 Fountain Ave., Pittsburgh 5, Pa., Plirsical Education. Iota Tau Kappa; " E " Men ' s Club 2, 3, 4; Physical Education Majors C:lub 2, 3, 4; Football 1,2, 3, 4. CLYBURN, JAMES LEO, Rt. 4, Box 369, Charleston, S. C, Music. Sigma Mu Sigma. Treasurer 4; Germ.ui Club 2; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary and Treasurer 2, President 4; Band 4. 20 C:OMER, BETTY RUTH, Box 121. Steeds, N. C, English. Delia L ' psilon Kappa; Interdormitory Council 3; Legis- lature 4; Student Christian Association 1, 2: French C. uh 3, 4: Home Economics Club 3, 4: Marshal 3; May- Court Attendant 4. COOPER, NEL ' IN EUGENE, 1213 East Green St., High Point, N. C, Physical Education. " E " Men ' s Club 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Physical Education Majors Club 3, 4; Baseball 1; Basektball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4: .AU-Conlcrence Baseball 1. CROWLE, D.WID R., 100 V. .South .Ave., Glenolden, Pa., Philnsophy. Pennsylvania State College. Elon: Ministerial Association 2, 3, 4, President 3; Phi Psi Cli, Editor-in-chief 4; Choir 2, 4; Student Christian Association 2, 3, 4: Maroon and Gold 2, 3. 4; Elon Plavers 4; ] ' ho ' s ] ' hn in American Colleges am! Universilies. CRUTCHFIELD, WILLIAM ERNEST, 1302 Richardson Dri e. Reidsville, N. C, English. Lees-McRae Junior College. CURRIN, BE ' ERLY MADISON, JR., Alamance Acres, Burlington, N. C., History and English. Sigma Mu Sigma, Secretary 2, President 3, Pro ince Deputy 4, National Province Deputy 3, 4; Pi Gamma Mu, Secretary 3, 4; Student Bodv Vice-President 3; Legislature 2, 4, Speaker 3; Day .Students Organization President 3; German Club 2, 3: Maroon and Gold, Editor 4, Associate Editor 3, Business Manager 2, 3; ' arsity Debaters 2, 3; Marshal 2. 3: Delegate to N. C. .Student Legislature 3, 4: Who ' s Who in .American Colleges and Universities 3. 4. DURSO, JOSEPH MICHAEL, 400 West Wayne Ave., Wayne, Pa., History. Sigma Phi Beta; Legislature 3: Inter- dormitory Council, President 4; Football 1, 3, 4. ELLIS, CAROLYN ABELL, 717 Lawsonville A e., Reidssille, N. C, English. Woman ' s College of the University of North Carolina. Elon: Delta Upsilon Kappa: Student Council 4; Cheerleader 3, Head Cheerleader 4; Marshal gMin 3; May Court .Attendant 3: (Mass Secretary 4: Pan-Hellenic Council 4: Who ' ]t ' lio in .Uncncan Colleges and t ' ni- versities. ENGLES, EDWARD VINCENT, Elon C:ollege, N. C, E ngluh and Sfianish. Maroon and Gold, Feature Editor 1, Editor 2, Associate Editor 3; Colonnades, Editor and Publisher 2, 3; Elon Players 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3; Winner of Best .Actor .Award 3. 21 Seniors Seniors EULISS, RAY COOPER, 594 Parkview Drive, Burlington, N. C, History. Sigma Mu Sigma; Legislature, 3, 4, Read- ing Clerk 3, Parliamentarian 4; German Club 2, 3; Day Students Organization Secretary 4; Delegate to N. C. Student Legislature 3. GARRETT, CHARLIE WILLIAM, Rt. 3, Roxboro, N. C, Business Aiiminislralion. GARRISON, RAC:HEL COOK, 309 Arlington Ave., Burlington, N. C, History. Peace College. Elon; Legislature 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Marshal 3. GENTRY, NORMA ALEANE, Timberlake, N. C, Physical Education, Delta Upsilon Kappa; Interdormitory Council 2, President 4; Women ' s Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, President 4; Panvio Literary Society 1; Physical Education Majors Club 3, 4; Elections Board 4; Who s Who In American Colleges and I ' niversities. GERO, ERNEST PHILIP, Box 361 Madison, N. J., Physical Education. Iota Tau Kappa; Honor Council 3; Pan- Hellenic Council 4; Spanish Club 3; Physical Education Majors Club 4; Football 1, 2, 3. GRANT, FREDERICK GEORGE, 406 Keeney St., Manchester, Conn., History. Sigma Phi Beta; Education Club 4; Band 4; Marshal 3. GREENE, HIRAM STANTON, JR., 3524 Rozzells Fcrr ' Road, Charlotte, N. C., Physical Education. Lccs-McRac Junior College. Elon: Sigma Phi Beta; Physical Education Majors Club 3, 4; French Clul) 3, 4; " E " Men ' s Clul) 3, 4; Choir 3, 4; Tennis 3, 4; May Court Escort 4. (UrrHRli:, LAIRRON GREGORY, 625 Harris St., Burlington, N. C, History. 22 HAITHC:OX, ROBERT DONALD, Guilford College, N. C, I ' hysual Education. Spanish Cliuij 4: Physical Education Majors Cluli 3; Education Club 2: " E " Mcn " s Club 4: Basketball 1 . 2, 3. 4; Track 3, 4: All-Conference Basketball 4. HALL, ROBERT CHARLIE, Fieldale, a., Physical Education. Iota Tau Kappa; Honor Council 1; Legislature 4; French Club 2; Spanish Club 3, 4; Physical Education Majors Club 3, 4; Education Club 3, 4; " E " Men ' s Club 2, 3, 4; Basketijall 1, 2, 3, 4. HARNED, ROBERT JOSEPH, Box Sns, Elon College, N. C, Chemistry. Elon Plavers 1, 2, 3, 4: Legislature, Reading Clerk 3. HARRLS, ANN ' HORXER, 304 Fisher St., Burlington, N. C. Enolish. Woman ' s College of the Uni ersitv of North Carolina. HARRIS. R.ALPH GENE, 304 Fisher St., Burlington, N. C, Business .Administration. North Carolina Slate College. Elon: .Sigma Mu .Sigma. HOLLAND, OSCAR LEE, Rt. 1, Box 132, Clinton, N. C, English. Alpha Pi Delta; Sigma Mu Sigma; Intrrdormitory Council 3; Legislature 2, 4; Class " ice-President 3; Class Treasurer 4; Elections Board 4; French CIlub 1, 2, 3, 4; .Student Christian .Association 2, 3; .Maroon and Gold 3; Choir 1; Cheerleader 2, 3, 4; Marshal 3. HOLT, PRESTON ALLEN, 47 Victor St., Spray, N. C, Physical Education. Iota Tau Kappa: Interdormitor Council 2; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4 President 3, Vice-President 4; ' " E " Men ' s Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Physical Education Major ' s Club 2, 3; Education Club 4; .Athletic Manager 1, 2, 3, 4. HURD, BRYCE KANOV, 611 North Fourth Ave., Ma odan, N. C, Physical Education. Lccs-McRae Junior College Elon: Sigma Phi Beta; Spanish Club 3, 4; Physical Education Majors Club 3, 4; " E " Men ' s Club 3, 4: Education C:iub 4: Football 3, 4. 23 Seniors Seniors IRELAND. MAR SL E. Rt. 2. Elon Collcsjo. X. C, Spanish and C iewisIn: Beta Oinicion Bita: Education Chil) 4, Marshal 3. JAMES. JACK E., 2018 Rock Ave., Fayeiteville, X. C, History. Intramural Council 4. JAME,S. WAVBURX C. 131 " .Maple .Street. Greenslioro, X. C. Hislory. O S JEXKIXS, V. LTER C, Box 182. Mooresboro, X. C, HistoTy. JOHXSO.N. EDW .ARD. 54 West St., Concord, Xew Hampshire, English and French. KEETOX, RICH.ARD .M. R IX. 1108 West Paxton St.. Danville, ' a., Business Administration. Kappa Psi Xu; Legislature 4. KELLY, JOHX TERRY. JR.. 125 Miltate . e.. Xorfolk. a.. Business Administration. Golf 3, 4. KENNEDY. D.WEY L., 118 East Wcatherspoon St., Sanford, X. C, Business Administration. French C:iul) 3: Choir 1 : Band 2. 4. 24 KERXODLE, AXXIE KATE. Birch Brids;e Road, Rt. 4, Burlins;ton, X. C, Home Economics. Home Economics Cllub 2. 3, 4; German Olul) 2, 3: Education Cllul) 4: Choir 1. 2. KERXODLE. LAURA JAXE. Rt. L Elon College, X. C, English. Delta Upsilon Kappa; Elections Board 4; Education Club 4. KIRBV. JO.SEPH B.. Bon 123, Roxboro, X. C., Business Administration. Lfniversity of Ckmnecticui. KXOFL. . ALAX XEAL. Manchester, Conn., Business Administration. L.ACKE ' , GLEXDOX, Bo. 662, Elon College, X. C. French. Ministerial . s.sociation 2: French Club 3, 4. LE IXE, RICH.ARD D.. 322 Xetherland .Ave.. Riverdale. X. J., English. Alpha Pi Delta: Alpha Psi Omega; French Club 1, 2, 3: Elon Plavers 1, 2, 3, 4, ' ice-President 2, Stage Manager 2; Elon Radio Plavers 2; Maroon and Gold 1, 2, 3. LEWIS, ROBERT E., 20 ' ; Harden St., Ciolumbia. S. C:.. Pityshal Education. Kappa Psi .Xu; -E " Mens Club 2, 3. 4. V ' ice-President 3; Spanish Club 2, 3; Football 2, 3; Basketball 2. LLDWIG, .ALBERT HEXRV, 155 Xorth Lakewood .Ave., Baltimore, Md., Mathematics. Iota Tau Kappa: Student Council. President 4; Interdonnitory Council 3: Education C:iub 4: " ' E " Men ' s Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3; Football 1.2, 3, 4. C:aplain 4; Track 2, 3, 4; Who ' s Who in .American Colleges and Universities. 25 Seniors Seniors MARSHBURN, JOAN GLADDEN, Box 153, Ramseur, N. C, Biology- Beta Omicron Beta: Education Clulj, Vice- President 4; German Club 1, 2, 3; Marshal 3. MATKINS, ELIZABETH ANN, Rt. 1, Burlinston, N. C., English. Delta Uplison Kappa; French Club 1, 2; Maid of Honor, May Day 4. MoKINNEY, VVILBURN E., Engelhard, N. C., Business Admniislralion. Alpha Pi Delta (Honorar ' ). McSWAIN, THERESA MAE, Rt. 2, Kings Mountain, N. C, Home Economics. Gardner Webb Junior College. Elon: Beta Omicron Beta; Interdormitory Council 4; Women ' s Athletic Association 1, 2, 3; Spanish C;iub 3; Home Economics Club, Secretary 3, President 4; Education Club, Vice-President 4, Marshal 3. MEENA, GEORGE HERCULES, 1503 Wihnore Dri -e, Charlotte, N. C, Business Adnnnishutmn mid .Social Sciences; Spanish Club 3, Golf 4. MERRIMAN, JAMES DONALD, Fieldalc, Va., Physical Education. Iota Tau Kappa: French Club 4: Physical Education Majors Club 3, 4: Maroon and Gold 4; Education Club 4; Baseball 1, 2. MOFFO, MACHAEL H., 37 Bradley Ave., Waterbury, Conn., Physical Education. Iota Tau Kappa; " E " Men ' s Club 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club 4; Physical Education Majors Ckil) 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; All-Conference Center 3, 4; Education Clulj .4 MOORE, WILLIAMS JENNINGS B., JR., 617 Wr.sl Front St., Burlington, N. V... Biology. Emnianurl Junior College. Elon: Spanish Club 3. MORGAN, O. PARKS, Rt. 2, Suffolk, ' a.. Business .idniinisttrition. Sigma Phi Beta. 26 MORK, YONO, 1508 Eutaw Place, Baltimore 17, Biology and Chemistry. Alpha Pi Delta: Sigma Mu Sis)ina; Student Christian Association 1, 2, 3: Science Club 1, 2, 3, Secreiar - 1, Vice-President 2: Radio Club 1: International Relations Club 1. NALL, GEORGE TRUITT, 232 South Williamson St., Burlington, N. C, History. PAINTER, PAGE FRAXKLIN, Rt. 3, Luray, ' a., English. Alpha Pi Delta; Inierdormitory Council 3; Honor Council, Chairman 4; Student Christian Association 4; Phi Psi Ci.i, Associate Editor 2, Editor-in-chief 3, Student Advisor 4; Band 1, 2, 4; Tennis 3; Delegate to N. C. Student Legislature 4; ] ' ho ' ' s Who is American Colleges and Universities. PAYNE, MEL ' I S., Rt. !. Gibson -ille, N. C, Business Administration. Sigma Mu Sigma, PENNINGTON, ER IN, Rt. 2. Burlington, N. C, Mathematia PETERS, BOB R., 509 SiKer St., Reids illc, N. C, Physical Education. Lees-McRae Junior College. Elon: Sigma Phi Beta: " E " Men ' s Club 3, 4: Physical Education Majors Club 3, 4; Spanish Club 3: Choir 3; Football 3, 4; Tennis 3, 4. PICKARD, J. B., 410 Andrews St., Greensboro, N. C, English and Philosophy. Maroon and Gold I, 2, 3; Colonnades 2, 3: Elon Players 1, 2, 3. QL ' AKENBL ' SH, TOMMY SCIOTT, Swei sonville, N. C., Physical Education. Iota Tau Kappa; Honor Council 4; French Club 2: " E " Men ' s Club 3, 4: Phy.sical Education Majors C:iub 3, 4; Ba.sketball 3, 4; Ba.seball 1, 2; All- Conference Ba.seijall 2. REAVIS, ROBERT JAMES, JR., lOdS . orth Main St.. Burlington, N. C, .Mathematics and Hislorj. Aljiha Pi Delta; Education Club 4. 27 Seniors Seniors RENN, WILLIAM SELLERS, 428 Lee St., Hampton, Va., History. Sigma Phi Beta, " E " Men ' s Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3; Interdormitory Council 4; Maroon and Gold 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 3, 4; RHODES, JAMES RALPH, 511 West From St., Burlington, N. C, Musk. Sigma Mu Sigma, Vice-President 3; Legislature 3, 4; Day Students Organization President 4; Maroon and Gold, A.ssistant Editor and Business Manager 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4: Band Director 3, 4. ROBERTS, NORMA FAGAN, Jamesville, N. C!., Puhlic .Sflmnl .Music. Meredith Clollege: Astrotekton Society: Mac- Dowell Music CMub 1, 2, 3: International Relations C:lub 1, 2; Choir I, 2, 3; Folk Dance Club 2, 3; May Court Attendant 2. Elon: Cihoir 4; May Queen 4. ROGERS, ROBERT EARL, Rt. 3, WiUiamston, N. C, P iysnnl Education. Kappa Psi Nu; Interdormitorv Clouncil 3; Student Council 4; " E " Men ' s Clul) 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4; May Court E.scort 4. ROSHELLI, LOUIS FRANK, Box 8, Wavne, Pa., Historr. Sigma Phi Beta; Education Club 4; " E " Men ' s Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; .Alt-Conference Back 3, 4. RUSSELL, CHARLES E.,,JR., 116 East Parker St., Graham, N. C, English. SHARPE, BETTY VAN, Rt. 2, Graham, N. C:., Religious Education. Tau Zeta Phi; Education Club 4; Ministerial Association 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; May Court Attendant 4; Phi Psi Cli, Beauty Contestant 4. . SHELTON, ALVISJ., 41(1 Maple Ave., Reidsville N. C:., Business Admuttstratum. SHEPHERD, PAUL WILLIS, Box 91, Coolccniee, N. C., Biology. Student Christian Association 1, 2, 3; Science Club 2, 3; Ministerial A.ssoeialion 1; C hoir 1, 2, 3; Band 1, 2, 3, Secretary 3. 28 SHRAEDER. CIHAREES ' .. 640 Ashcljoro St., Greensboro, N. C, I ' Imiad Ediiailiim. Sigma Phi Beta. STARR. DA ID GEEX, 4214 Raleigh Road, Greensboro, N. C, Chemistry. Brevard Junior College. Phi Theta Kappa; .Sigma Pi . lpha, ' ice-President 2: C hemistry Award 1. STUCKEV, MARJORIE VILLL- MS, 727 Staley St., Graham, N. C.. Ilmne Economics. Pi Kappa Tau; Legislature 2; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; President 3; Education Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, President. TAYLOR. JESSE BARRETT. irin9 Plaid St., Burlington, N. C, Business .Admimstrnlwn. IRUITT, JOHN G. LLO VAV, JR.. Bo.x 1. 7 Elon College. N. C, Religion. Sigma Mu Sigma. Chaplain 3: Marshal 3; Student Body Secretary-Treasurer 3: Student Legislature 2, 4; Class Treasurer 3; Maroon and Gold 4; C:hoir . 2; Elon Players 4; Cheerleaders, 2, 3; May Court 3; Who ' s Who among American Colleges and Universities J. TRL ' ITT. IR(;iL. Reidsv illc. N. C. Chemiilrr. Universitv of Xorth Carolina. VESTAL, MAX BROWN, Rt. 1, .Asheboro, N. C:., English. Interdormitory Clouncil 4: Student Christian Association 2, 3, 4; Ministerial Association 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3; Class President 4; Who ' s ]t ' ho in American Colleges and Uni- versities. ' WKHH. rill ' .CJDOKI.. JR.. Box .SH7 Rockingham. . " . C:.. I ' hysual Education. Wiiminglon Junior College. Elon: Alpha Pi Delta; Interdormitor) C:ouncil 3, ' ice-Presidenl 3; Pan-Hellenic Council 4; Intramural Council; I ' reneh Cllub 2: Physical Education Majors C:iub 3, 4; " E " Men ' s C;iub 3, 4; I ' ootball 2, 3; May Court Escort 3. WII.KI.XS. CHARLES JETER, Rt. 3, Box 72 A. Suffolk, ' a.. Business Administration. Sigma Phi Beta; Legislature 2; Ilscort to Maid of Honor, May Day 4. 29 Seniors Junior Class We, the Junior Class, have taken our third great step on our way through college. While standing on the threshold of our senior year. our position, with its background of experience, has given us the chance to help make this a better Elon throughout the final step of our way. OFFICERS D vk;ht Dillon Betty Thompson Virginia Jernioan Gary Sears I ice-Presideril Treasurer Secretary Prciif enI ■mm 2 a o, ABERCROMBIE, Ann; 325 Courtland Terrace, Bur- lington, N. C. ANDREWS. William E.; 900 South Main Ext., Gra- ham, N. C:. ASHLEY ' , Carlion W.: Ri. 2. Roxboro, N. C. RAIMA " . Richard; .316 Clatcs Ave.. Burliiinlon, N. C:. BARRETT. D. C; 161,3 Hanoxcr Rd.. Binlinyton, N. C. BI,. (:K, Roualfl E.; Box 4 ' 3. Burlini,uon. . . C:. BORJES. Ruscll E.; 723 Eindcn Ave.. Portsiiioiith. ' a. BRADY, Lavcrnc; Robhins, N. C:. BRANNOOK. ork: 4-B Brookwood Gardens, Bur- liuRton, N. C:. BRA ■. Winfrcd; Rl. 1, Bennett, N. C. BRIDCJES, Ernestine; Box 33, Eawndale, N. C. BUNCH, Stanlev; « ' )12 Old Ocean ieu Rd.. .Xorli.lk, ' a. BURW ELI.. . at M.; 403 High St.. Oxford, N. C. BUTLER, Bernard: (Jibsonville. N. C. GOOK. William E.: Box 72, Elon GolleRe, N. C. Juniors 31 Juniors CORNELL. Doris: 528 Providence St., Graham, N. C. DENNLS, Dolly Westmoreland: Giijsonville, N. C. DILLON, Dwight: 902 Myrtle Rd., Martinsville, Va. EDWARDS, William Douglas: 1 Reland St., Middle- boro, Mass. EULLSS, Kathleen: Rt. 1, Burlington, N. C. FARLOW, Mar Lee; Seagrove, N. C. FOWLER. Hoyt B.: Box 602, Ervvin, N. C. GAULDIN, N. M.: Fieldale, Va. GOUGH, Thomas; East Bend, N. C. HARVEY, Joe; Guilford, N. C. HAYES, Edwin James; 212 East Harden St., Graham, N. C. HAYES, Robert; 1209 Weleh St., Burlington. N. C. HENRY, Dave L.: 66,S,S Sedgwick PI., Brooklyn, N. Y HOCKADA ' , Bill: Box 1 174, BuHington, N. C. HOVDESVEN, Ba ar l: Box Ml, Va -erlv, Iowa. HUNT, Sarah C ' ..: Stearns, Kv . INGRAM, Judith: 4647 Winston Rd., (Jreensboro, N. G. IVEY, J. Lynwood; Rt. 1, Aberdeen, N. G. JERXIGAX. iiginia; Ri. 1. Godwin, X. C. JOHXSOX. Herman Lee: Rt. 3. Rome, Ga. JOHXSOX, Mary Jo; 810 B St., Elizabethton, Tenn. KERNODLE, Ramona: Box 143, Robbinsville, N. C. KXOFLA, Shirley Call; Speculator, X. Y. KNOTT, Lou F.; 101 North St., Creedmore, N. C. LANGSTON, Carlton; Rt. 3, Timmonsville, S. C. LAUGHLIN, Gene; 2718 Randelman Dr., Burlineton, N. c:. LAVTOX, William M.; 416 Parkview Dr., Burlington N. c:. LONG, Leon; 203 Webb St., Roxboro, N. C. MALLOV, Jack; 50.5 Franklin St., Lynchburg, ' a. MANN, Philip; CXpress Chapel, Va. MATTHEWS, Rachel; Rt. I, Portsmouth, a. McDANIEL, Eugene; Carey Rd., Kinston, N. C. MICHELS, Calvin A.; Box 584, Elon College, N. C. MILES, Sara; 816 Washington St., Burlington, N. C. MITCHELL, John; 404 Page Ave., Lyndhurst, N.J. MORRISON, Ned; 116 Wilson St., Graham, N. C. Juniors . n 0t Q Ol MOSS, Marvin; 912 N. Main St., Burlington, N. C. MURR, Sara: 811 S. Park Ave., Burlington, N. C. NELSON, Sammy; 616 Juniper St., La Grange, Ga. NEWMAN. Richard; 610 North 3rd St., Mebane, N. C. NIGHTLINGER, Lawrence: 328 Elmer St., Vineland, N.J. NUNNAMAKER. Jean: Rt. 3. Box 223-A, Durham, N. C. O ' BERRY, Walter; HarrellssiUe, N. C. OWENS, John R., Jr.; Maple St., Graham, N. C. PARKER, Joe; 500 Watts St., Durham, N. C. PATTERSON, A. H., Jr.; Grove Park, Burlington, N. C. PENNINGTON, Donald; Rt. 2, Burlington, N. C:. PHELPS, Roger; Kodaikanal, South India PHILLIPS, Charles, Jr.: Rt. 2. Elon College. N. C. PUGH, Ralph E.; 133 Morningside Dr., Vinchester, Va. RIN.ALDI, Norman }.: 1600 Delaware Ave., Durham, N. C. SEARS, Gary; 603 4th Ave., Portsmouth, Va. SOCKWELL, Emma Lou; Rt. 1, Gibsonville, N. C. SHARPE, Ma.x W.; 234 Silverlake Dr., Burlington, N. C. Juniors y.J i i ;, m Juniors SNOW, William B.: 314 Worth Si., Mt. Airy, N. C. STEWART, Bob; 520 Sunsci Dr., Sanford, N. C. STOCKARD, Rolxrt, Jr.; .iKl E. Harden St., Graham, N. C. STOFFEL, William J.; 911 K. Atlantic Ave, Strafford, N.J. THOMPSON, Betty Layton; 563 S. Broad St., Bur- lington, N. C. IHOMPSOX. Richard: 237 S. Main St., (Jrahain, X. C. ' ■S()K, |. C; .Stonewall, Miss. ERNON, Robert; Mayodan, . . CI WALKER. Cooper: Rt. 1, Biirlinyton, N. C. W. l l). l.li abeih: Rt. 1, Stalev, N. C. WELBORNi:, Curt: Box 726, Elon Ccjllege, N. C. WOMACK, .John: Box 316, Olivia, N. C. WOO TEN, G. M.: 1222 Mordecai Dr., Raleigh, N. C. WILLLAMS, Judson: Box 501, Elon College, N. C. Sophomore Class This year, wc the Sophomore Cllass em- barked on our second and more secure foot- step, leaving behind a bewildering though interesting year as tenderfeet. We feel we have established a durable foundation as an inveterate part of the student body, and we think we have realized some of the potentialities we demonstrated in our Freshman year. Although there are some who point to our name and tell us the Greek knew what he was doing when he named us after the words sophos, meaning wise, and moros, meaning fool, though we admit that we are sometimes wrongly headstrong, we think we still have much to offer our school in return for what it already has meant to us. Left III lin il: Robert Phclp.s, Mary Sue Colclough, Tommy .Andrews, Stacy Johnson. Qi c% c . dikd Andrews, Tommy; Rt. 1, Gibsonville, N. C Armfield, George VV.; Box 629, Leaksville, N. C:. Askew, Reuben S., Jr.; 8639 Old Ocean icw Rd., Norfolk, ' a. Atkinson. Dee; 149 Franklin Si., Ml. . ir , . . CI. Barker, Donald; Rt. 2, Elon College, . . C. Barnes, Luther; 401 McArthur St., Porlstnoutli, ' a. Barron, George: 718 C:lay St., I ' riinklin. ' a. Beckon, Curtis E.; Rt. 4, Burlington, N. C. Boyce, Betty Jane; Rt. 1, Jackson, N. C:. Bozarth, Grace .Ann: Box S46. I ' Ann College, N. C. Brittle, Gilbert; Wakefield, ' a. Bunker, Lula; Rt. 3, Ape.x, N. C. Burgess, Robert R:n ; .SIS Gilmer St., Burlington, N. C. Byrd, Billy; Rt. 3, Basselt, a. Cashwell, Clayton J.; 1123 Ferebee Ave., S. Norfolk, ' a. Chadwick, Judilh; West Bo.xI ' ord, Ma.ss. Chapman, Barbar.i: Wind.sor, ' a. Chrisman, Doris: Rl. 2, Elon College, N. C. Coble. Howard; Rl. 6, Burlington, N. C. Colcowgh, Mary Sue: KUm College, N. C. 37 Sophomores o f C fT ft Conger, Luther R., Jr.; Rt. 7, Statcsville, N. C. Cooke, Richard: Rt. 3, Bo. 226, Norfolk, Va. Craven, Helen; Ramseur, N. C. Crews, Charles G.; .South Boston, ' a. Danieley, Frances; Rt. 4, Burlin8;ion, N. C. Darling, Joan; 1019 N. Mebane St., Burlington, N. C Dejarnette, Kitt ; 1106 N. Main St., South Boston, Va. Disher, J. C; 116 S. Marshall St.. Winston-Salem, N. C. Duncan, .Arnold, Box 643, Siler City, N. C. Edwards, William Forrest; 605 Pine .St.. Burlington, N. C. Fennell, Earl B., 1934 Suinniitt . ve., Rcidsville, N. C. Flyni, James; 427 H. Elm, .Asheboro, N. C. Fogleman, Lac R., Jr.; Rt. 6, Greenslioro, N. C. Frazier, Samuel; Rt. 1, Kittrell, N. C. Garrett, Wade; Rt. 1, Liberty, N. C. Garrison, J. Mark; 220 Siler Lake Dr., Burlington, N. C. Hall, Sherrill; Rt. 1, King, N. C. Harding, Walter; 1429 East 21st St., Winston-Salem, N. C. Hardy, James; 210 Nissen St., Reidsxille, N. C. Heath, Graham; Elk Park, N. C. Holt, Robert; 442 Pomroy St., Graham, N. C. Howell, Johnnie Deries; 313 Pomroy St., Suffolk, Va. Hoyle, Edward . ., Jr.; Box 147, Glen Raven, N. C. Hunter, John H.; Westfield, N. C. 38 Johnson, Dan; Rt. 4, Sanford, N. C Johnson, Stacy; 903 W. Broad Si., Dunn, N. C. Joines, Ronald; 802 WcnUvorlh St., Rcidsville, N. C Jones, Bobb ; Rt. 2, Greensboro, N. ( ' . Jone.s, James E.; 412 W. Market St.. Rcidsville, N. C. Jones, John T.; ' hite ille, . . C:. Jones, Sylvia; 407 I ' rail 1. (Jrosc Park, Burlint ton, N. C Kennedv, John J.: S«14 Moslioles A c., New ' ork City, N. v. Littiken, John; Sanford, N. C. Lowder, Jerry E.: Rt. 6, Burlington, N. CI. Maddox, David R.; Box 121, ' I ' horsby, . labania Maddox, Diane ' irginia; 34. ' 58 Zumsliin . c., Cin- cinnati 8, Ohio Madren, Thomas; Box 486, Elkton, ' a. Matthews, Grace; Mcrcdithville, V ' a. May, . nnir X ' incr: Spring Hope, N. C. McCauley, Edith Ray; Rt. 4, Burlington, N. C, McCoy, Ronald T.; Rt. 2, Elkton, a. Mclntvrc, Ron.ild I).; Central .Ave., Burlinslon, N. C. McLeod, Louise; 420 Fair iew St., Albemarle, N. C. McQueen, Jinuu Dale; 1214 Park .Ave., f ireensboro, N. C. Meadows, [olm William; .304 New Bridsje St., Jaek.son- viUe, N. ' C. Melton, Pat.sy; 1404 Xauylm Rd,. Burlins ton, N. C. Mercer, William C; 1 1 1 1 . nili(in St., Burlington, N. C. Mcredilli, Helen .Noll; Belenu.m d., (Waliam, N. C. 39 Sophomores Sophomores Moore, E. B.. Jr.; 318 Irvin St., Reidsville, N. C. Moore, Sue; Rt. 1, Timherlake, N. C. Morris, Joseph C; 1113 VV. Davis St., Burlington, N. C. Newman, Jackie; 4501 Seminary Ave., Richmond, a. Orr, Robert Edward; 704 N. Church St., Burlington, N. C. Packard, Donald E.; Avondale, N. C. Parker, Jean Y.; Sunbury, N. C. Patterson, Billy Dean; 1215 Vine St., Greensboro, N. C. Perry, Henry; 416 Maple Ave., Burlington, N. C. Phelps, Robert; 3901 Victory Circle, Fort Smith, Ark. Pierce, Glenn; Rt. 1, Graham, N. C. Rakes, Ralph; 33 Field Ave., Fieldale, Va. Rauseo, Michael; 118 Webster St., East Boston, Mass. Rawles, Ann; 812 Gettings St., Suffolk, ' a. Reading, George; 305 Bayview Ave., Cranston, R. I. Rice, Fred; Rt. 2, Burlington N. C. Rose, Guy, Jr., Pleasant Garden, N. C. Sherman, Hazel; Rt. 1, Oxford, N. C. Shoffner, Margaret; Rt. 1, Julian, N. CI. Simmons, Bill; 510 Mason St., Alljemarle, N. C. Smith, Don; 207 N. David St., Greensboro, N. C. Smith, H. Richard; 523 N. State St.., Lexington, N. C. Smith, Richard L.; 2111 Maple Ave., Ext. Burlington, N. C. Smith, Jackie; 508 N. Franklin St., Whitcville, N. C. 40 J.lJ Smyre, Jerry; 2001 Fernwood Rd., Greensboro, N. C . Stafford, Arlene; 1308 Oklahoma Ave,, Burlington, N. 0. Stewart, Eleanor: 601 C Lake St., Roxljoro, N. C. Sunimey, Patsy; Box 856, Burlington, N. C. Swicegood, Charles L.: Ri. S, Lexington, N. C. Targett, Thomas: 28 I ' orcst St., Brainlree, Ma.ss. Tate, Patsy; Rt. 1, Box 118 Efland, N. C:. Taylor, Holland; 2129 Oak Ave., Newport News, ' a. Thomas, David; 2800 Hazelwood Dr., Raleigh, N. C:. Toms, NataHe: 117 S. Mebane St., Burlington, N. C. Vestal, Dick Lee; 511 Clav St., Burlington, N. C. estal, Wayne; Rt. 1, Asheboro, N. C;. Waters, Robert; Box 476, Elon College, N. C. Westerman, Robert B.; Jackson St., Clifton Forge, ' a. Widdifield, Joe K.; .il6 West 28lh St., Winston-Salem, N. C. Wilkins, Ann; 127 Wellons St., Suffolk, Va. Williams, Joe; 87 Chestnut St., Maplewood, N.J. Williams, Ruth; Rt. 1, Haw River, N. C. Winston, Lewis; Nel.son, ' a. VVoodard, Thomas Rilev; 697 Rollins St., Greensboro, N. C. York, Mary Frances: Liberty, N. C. 41 Sophomores Freshman Class We, the Freshman C lass, have now taken our first and most difficuh step in our year of introduction to Elon. It has been a period that we think will ever remain a landmark of the busiest, most confusing, and most un- forgettable of our college days. The memories of our experiences in classes and on the campus are more than we can easily list, but now at the close of the year, we feel that wc will never forget the friends we have made, the fine group of professors we have known, nor the friendliness we have found everywhere. Finally, we believe our class really has something to ofTer to Elon, as we think we have demonstrated so far, and we leave this first year behind with the hope we will become a part of Elon as Elon has become a part of us. OFFICERS Dean Stadi.er Secretary-treasurer Bob Mercier President ai O g g s f ! L k First row, left la rif; il: Aldrid c, George Irvin, Rt. 3, Yanceyville, N. C:. Allen, Don Lee, Box 307, Grove Park, Burlington, N. C. Allen. John Warren, Hurt, Va. Andrews. Bettv Gre , Rt. 1, Gibsonville, N. C. Baits, Billy Stuart, 1083 Will.s Ave., Raleigh, N. C. Bayer, Maxine F., Box " 35, Elon College, N. C. Second raw: Beckwith, Elizabeth Toms, 2.S W ' etniore . e., Morris- town, N. J. Bemis, Louise, 232 Main St., .Spencer, Mass. Bennett, Mallonee, .SO Princeton Dr., Asheville, N. C. Bi ins. Clharles Fischer, 1707 Brown Ave., Grove Park, Burlington, . . C. Bolt, Johnny, 803 .Anthony St., Burlington, N. C. Boswell, Doris Loui.se, Rt. 2, Burlington, N. C:. Third row: Boswell, .Nina Lee, 260 West Pine St., Graham, N. C. Boyd, Mar Louise, Box .t35, Elon C:ollege N. C. Bradv, Golda Daile. Box 194. Ramseur, . . C. Brewer, Robert Lester, Rt. 1, Bennett, .N. C. Bridges, C:harles Monroe, .516 i . Owen . v., Burlington, N. C. Fourth row: Brown, Betty Blue, Box 655, Graham, N. C. Brown, Everett Clay, 336 W. Main St., Mt. Sterling, Ky. Buckner, Don Howard, 300 Seventh St., Mel)ane, N. C. Burgess, Buelah Mae, 518 Gilmer St., Burlington, N. C. C:ale, .Albert Duncan, Rt. 2, Windsor, N. C. Cialhoon, James Edward, Rt. 3. Box 233, Norfolk, ' a. Fifth row: Clarden, Barbara Joan, 168 (iraxcs St., Burlington, N. C. Carmichael, Warner Baxter, 1431 S. Fayeite ille St., Asheboro, N. C. Carpenter, James Austin, Jr., 631 C:lub Blvd., Durham, N. C. Carter, Phil Norman, Box 351, Liberty, .N. C. Carter, Quincv .Alger, 318 West Rullin, Burlington, N. C. C:ashion, Roy Wilson, 908 Clarthage St., Sanford, N. C. 43 Freshmen First row, left to right: Gates, Robert Merrill, 526 Climax St., Graham, N. C.; Ghandler, George Patterson, 304 Rowan St., Fayetteville, N. C.; Gharles, Cecil Marvin, 2714 30th St., S. E., Washington, D. C.; Chilton, Billy Denson, Rt. 1, Bennett, N. C; Chilton, Curtis Sterling, Rt. 6, Reidsville, N. C; Citty, Hugh Elmore, 308 Lindsev St., Reidsville] N. C. Second row: Clapp, Edward Thomas, 350 N. Maple St., Graham, N. C: Clark, Eleanor Ann, Bo. 208, Siler City, N. C; Clark, Horace Glenn, 313 Maple Ave., Reidsville, N. C; Coleman, Rebecca Belle, Rt. 3, Burlington, N. C; Covert, Helen Rae, 410 Mclver St., Sanford, N. C: Co, Billy Routh, 310 Peachtree St., Asheljoro, N. C. Third row: Cox] Shirley Carol, Box 243, Elon College, N. C; Coyner, Gwendolyn, 612 Front St., Burlington, N. C; Crisp, Elvira Lavon, 729 Beaumont Ave., Burlington, N. C; Cri.sson, Dohandl Franklin, Box 1, Saxapahaw, N. C; Deaton, Patsy Ruth, Box 785, Troy, N. C; Dennis, John William, Box 347, Gibsonville, N. C. Fourth row: Dixon, Mary Louise, Rt. 6, Reidsville, N. C; Drake, Grady Gene, Rt. 6, Burlington, N. C; Duncan, Fave Deen, 1342 Long St., Bur- lington, N. C, Duncan, Terrell King, Rt. 5, Burlington, N. C; Earp, Ronald Ted, 1203 ' Cobb Ave., Burlington, N. C; Edwards, Clamilla, 2527 Druid Hills Dr., Winston-Salem, N. C. Fijth row: Edwards, Pegg -, Rt. 1, Haw River, N. C; Ellington, Edna Earle, Rt. 3, Reid.sville, N. C; Emerson, Jack Terry, Bayside Farms, Morehead Citv, N. C; Everette Claire Newman, Rt. 2, Elon College, N. C; Fields, Norman Lee, Flint St., Ramseur, N. C; Fitch, ' El.sie Mae, Rt. 3, Burlington, N. C. Sixth row: Flythe, Henry Franklin, Jr., 225 South Main St., Graham, N. C.; Freeman, Bobby Grey, ' Eldorado St., Troy, N. C.; Fuch.s, Susan Harriet, Box 83, Favetteville, N. C: Fuquav, John Lewis, Jr., Box 295, Yancey- ville, .N. C; Garber, Jack Rodney, 218 E. Pine St., Cadillac, Mich.; Gattis, Goley, Rt. 4, Mebane, N. C. 44 First row, left to r:g U: Gerrin er, Shirley Ann, 1010 Tucker, St., Burlington, N C ; GilHam, Nancy ■ ; ' ' -■■;•-; I ! 2, Elon rr uZTl r • Hnre Cecil Kadc 915 Adams St., VVilinington, N. C; Gorley, Robert Lee, Jr., 104-G, as Apt., mon ' cdLe N C G f Don E 3.5 ' St., Baltimore, Md.; Grant, Linwood Oliver Rt 3, D.sptUanta V-a rW m. Gre;n. Bo ,hv Lee, Growns Summit, N. C.; Grifi.th. Wilham Patterson Box Ml, Graham, N. C. Groot Luuk Loosdrechtscheue. 38, HiKersum. Holland; (iu , Geraldine, 1033 V bb Avc , B..r hngton, R H ll Fvelvn Fave Box 05 Henderson, N. C.; Hanford, Gordon Talmage, Rt. 1, Graham, N. C. ' ' ' ' rd row. tiarUi), Hall, E%hn ld e. Box UsHcnaerson Kathleen Rt. 2, Box 97, Hendenson, N. C: Hinshaw, Mclba Dare, 407 Wa " rd S " crraham N C Hobgoo N. G.; Hutchens, James Mtlton, 104.S S. ..shinston, Lkii InTlsTevFtx-drick Leonard, .SOH Alamance- Rd.. Btnlington, N. C. Fourth row: James, Donald Dawson, 1 ; l s;,SUvl::?: eensboro, N. G.: Jeffrev, Jerrv Harris. 301 H.n.,ver Dr Gral.amNC: Jc gan James Howard Rt 1 Godwin N C:.; Johnson, Betsv Anne, Fuquay Sprmgs, N. C.: Johnson, BilK 1m .. Cm cn.sboro Hign wareuriinUn N clViohn.son:VmesEhon.Box421Tryon,N.C.F Burlington, N. C.Johnston, Margaret. Box 384, Tryon, .N C; Jones, Jayne Clalrc ' ' . . ' Ili ' ve Greenl ton N C • Kearns nn 336 Ea.st Salisburv St., Asheboro, N. C.: kencaid, Jimmy Dixon, 1 10.5 Summit Ave ,Ureens bor ' o N C Kidd De U, ' lerolene, Rt. 5, Burlington, N. C. SM row: Kirby, Ashburn Lee, 709 Burran, South Norfolk, Va Kirk Decfe Mae Rt 3, Hi ilsboro N. C; La Belle, Donald Jacque, 418 Birch Court, Burlington, N G.: Lam- bert, Kenneth Hincks, 281 1 Victoria Ave., Norfolk, Va.; Lashley, Curtis Ray, 1353 S. Main St., Burlington, N. C.. Laslev, William K.. 1 03 Granvillr Si.. Burlington, N. C. Freshmen Freshmen ( r (? f I Tfl L First row, left t n right: Lawrence, John Harve ' , Jr., Merry Oaks, N. C:.; Lewis, Earl Beiij.iniin, 335 Peachtree St., Asheboro, N. C; Lewis, Evelyn Roberta, Box 273, Wilmington, N. C:.; Lovina;, Bill Eugene, .SOI VV. Front St., Bur- lington, N. C; Lowe, Martha Jane, 213 N 15th Ave., Hopewell, ' a.: Lov, Jerrv Ashlev, Rt. 1, Graham, N. C. Secimd row: Ludwig, Joseph Carroll, 155 N. Lakewood Ave., Baltimore, Md.; Luke, James Augustus, Holland, Va.; Mackay, John Harold, Rt. 3, Box 82, Greensboro, N. C; Mackay, William Arthur, 38 Highland St., Cocoa, Fla.; Martin, Paul Vince, Rt. 1, East Bend, N. C; Massey, Edith Valeree, Rt. 4, Burlington, N. C. Third roiv: Matchan, Nannette, 47 Carolina Street, Charleston, S. C; Matkins, Iris Dean, Rt. 2, Elon College, N. C: Mauldin Mervle Jean, 317 Corona Street, Winston-Salem, N. C; Ma.xcy, Mildred Loui.se, South Boston, Va.; McGhee, Ernest Russell, 107 Fourth Ave., Franklin, Va.: Mclntyre, Clarence Richard, Rt. 2, Elon College, N. C:. Fourth row: McKee, Peggy Jane, Rouge- mont, N. C: McPhcrson, Girleta, A.sheboro, N. C; Mercier, Robert George, 5111 Ortega Blvd., Jacksonville, FJa.; Michaux, Charles H., Linden, N. C; McMillan, Marvan Roger, Bear Creek, N. C; Miller, Jerry Wilton, 406 Chisolm St., Sanford, N. C. Fifth row: Millner, Barbara Ann, Rt. 4, Danville, Va.; Moore, Bascom, Box 269, Graham, N. C; Moore, Mary Barbara, Box 269, Graham, N. C; Morris, Mvrtle Retha, 202 .Mamance Rd., Burlington, N. C; Mor- rison, James Rcvell, 79 C:hurch St., Spray, N. C:.; Morrow, ' C:arl Alexander, Jr., Rt. 3, Mooresville, N. C. Sixth row: Moseley, Furman Colin, Jr., Mt. Pleasant, S. C; Moscr, Nancy Carolyn, 422 North Main, Graham, N. C; Motlev, Dorothy, Box 606, Elon College N. C; Myers, Alton Rud, Rt. ' 3, Lexington, N. C; Needham, Charles Thomas, 709 View St., A.sheboro, N. C; Newman, Joan Pretlow, 1815 Woodland Ave., Burlington, N. C. 46 JfkMiM 1 Ctl f , ( n7 ro; ' , Itjl In ni;hl: Xcwinan, I omiin. 2( 1 Davis St.. Henderson. X. CI.; Oates. C:harlcs. Bennett. . . (1.; Oekenhuuse, Robert Jaine.s, 3.37 .Mban .St., Burlington. X. C;.: Pugh, Ralph Ernest, 133 Morningside Drive, Winchester, Va.; Piatt, William Hall, 1007 ' S. Ohio St., Kokoino, Ind.; Padrick, David Earl, 2016 Metts Ave., Wilmington, N. C. Second row: Payne, Robert Odell, Rt. 1, Gilwonville, N. C; Parker, Paul Dalton, Jr., Rt. 2, Bo.x .S38, Suffolk, Va.; Parker, Janet .Shirley, Courland Blvd., Franklin, Va.: Peters, Sue Holton, 281.T Glenn .Ave., Winston-Salem, N. C: Price, Harvey, 311 Wilson St., Martinsville. ' a.: Rice, Bobby Edward.s, 231 Graham-Hopedale Rd., Burlington, N. C. Third rmr: Rivers, Richard Wells, 111 Markhan St., Burlington, N. G.: Roberts, C:arlton, Dophin, ' a.: Robert- son, Bobby Stewart, 1713 S. Ghurch St., Burlington, N. C:.; Russell, Mary Logan, Rt. 6, Burlington, N. V.. .Saunders, Jessie William, Jr., 3 Clarkwav, Spray, N. G.; Sauls, Garolvn Doris, Rt. 3, Raleigh, N. C. Fourth row: Scott, Carole Lea, Rt. 2, Box 38, Franklin, ' Va.: Scott, Lois C:otton, Box ' 396, Elon College, N. G.; Seamen, Walter Ramon, 214 West Gilbreath St., Graham, N. C:.: .Self, Clara Jeanette, Box 37. Elon College, .N. C; Sharpe, Harvey Lewis. N. Me- bane St., Burlington, X. C:.: Shelton, Joel Eugene, Music St., (Jretna, ' a. Fifth row: Short, James, 602 McPherson St., Fayette ille, X. C,: Simpson, .Mice Elizabeth, Rt. 1, Reidsville, X. C;.; Smith, Bruce Woodruff, Lewis, Xcw ' ork Smith, Jimmy Carl, 314 Hollingsworth St., Leak.sville, X. C.: Smith, James Marion, Box 4.S4, Mt. Pleasant, S. C. Smith, jimmy Riddle, Saxapahaw, X. C. Sixth row: Smith, Joe Harri.son, 217 Bradford .Ave., Fayetteville, X. G.: Smith Ronnie Lee, lO.S Summit A e., Burlington, . . C:.: Spoon, .Alfred Banner, 1413 Bowman .Ave., Burlington, X. G. Splawn, Frank Thad, 1219 (Jrace .Ave., Burlington, X. C:.; Stadler, Melba Dean, 1009 Grace Ave., Burlington, X. C. Starr, Leslie Theodore, Jr., 4212 Raleigh Rd., Greenslwro, X. G. Freshmen Freshmen k Q M ' Ai T F;w rat), left to right: Stigall, Robert Eugene, 2509 Battleground Rd., Greensboro, N. C:.; Stoddard, Ann Frances, 56 Magnolia St., Braintree, Mass.; Stringer, Donald, 345 Brooksidc Drive, Asheboro, N. C; Sutton, Marjorie Louise, Rt. 1, Elon College, N. C; Swinson, Donald Lionel, 1508 Sunrise Blvd., Ft. Pierce, Fla.; Tallev, Harriett Fuller, Rt. 2, Box 150, .South Boston, Va. Second row: Tate, William Franklin, Rt. 1, Efland, N. C; Teer, Myron David, Rt. 1, Mebane, N. C; Tew, Norma Jean, 313 Anderson St., Durham, N. C; Theo.s, Nicolas Jerry, 83 Calhoun St., Charleston, S. C; Thompson, Gary, 4215 East Indian River Road, Norfolk, Va.; Thomp.son, James Reid, 125 E. Holt St., Burlington, N. C. Third row: Tillman, Robert Fulton, Rt. 1, Robbins, N. C; Tvner, Robert Luther, Pinebluff, N. C; Waff, Frank Earl, Jr., 7602 Sheryl Dr., Norfolk, Va.; Walker, Harold Glenn, ' Rt. 3, Burlington, N. C; Watson, Betsy Carrell, 1618 Sharpe St., Burlington, N. C; Watts, Paul Dean, Taylorsville, N. C. Fourth row: Weldon, Marie, Rt. 3, Box 137, Louisburg, N. C; Westbrook, Richard Donald, 406 N. Fourth St., Mebane, N. C; Wheeler, Archie, 1112 18th St., Greensboro, N. C; White, Gerald Milton, Rt. 1, Pittsboro, N. C; White, Edward, Rt. 1, Box 91, Haw River, N. C; Whitley, Hershey Ray, 116 West Eighth St., Winston-Salem, N. C. Fifth row: Wicker, Gene Anderson, 1309 Rainey St., Burlington, N. C; Wicker, Vivian Elizabeth, Box 437, Gibsonville, N. C; Williams, Donald Alvis, Box 33A, Haw River, N. C; Wilson, William Henry, Box 96, Mebane, N. C; Winslow, Myron, Jr., 1203 Earle Ave., Norfolk, Va.; Winfree, John Harvey, Jr., 807 N. ' Eugene St., Greensboro, N. C. .S ' ;.v ; roiu: Wisseman, Mary, 315 N. Edgeworth St., Greensboro, N. C; Woodlief, Eugene Augustus, 118 Forest Ave., Oxford, N. C; Workman, Wavne Rankin, Box 42, Mebane, N. C; Wright, Joe Ann, 513 Alamance Rd., Burlington, N. C; Wvrick, Clarice June, Rt. 2, Burlington, N. C; Young, Cmtis, 211 W. Trinity Ave., Durham, N. C 49 WHO ' S WHO Even if none ol us niiglit realize it, our footsteps are being unobtrusively watched as they pass along the walks and through the halls of Elon. By the junior year we are all potential candidates for Jllio ' s Who Among Studenls in American I ' niirr.siliiw and ( ' ollcgcs. This publi- cation proposes that nominees be qualihed through their outstanding service to the college, 50 imonff tudent in cAmerican lAniveriitie and Colleg.ei their cxidenccs of leadership and practical ciualitics. their contribution to outside acti i- ties, tiieir sciioiastic achievement, and their promise shcjwn towards real contribution to business as well as society. This year William Blacksione and Matt C ' urrin. Jr.. have recei ed second recognition for this honcjr. whereas La erne Bradv is out- standing as the only Junior. Who ' s Who? Here they are: William Blackstone, Matt Clurrin. Jr., C ' arolyn Ellis, Lynn Clashion, Da id C ' .rowle, Aleane Gentry, Al Ludwig, Page Painter, Jcjhn Truitt, Jr., Max Vestal, Laverne Brady. The Phi Psi CHi congratulates you who ha e distinguished yoursehes and Nour school. 51 ACTIVITIES ando Cb ORGANIZATIONS Q Our loolprinl.i leact ui variouiltf Jfn auliei extracurricular. 3ndeea it ii Ineie cnoien {ielai Wnicn we love in particular. o o .io D David R. Crovvi.e Editnr-in-chief La VERNE Brady Businesi Manager Phi Psi CM There exists one literary organization on the campus whose duty it is to help us record our footsteps across the sands of time, uhile here at Elon. It is of no little interest to look back across the footsteps of those who have gone before us and note that the Phi Psi Cli was begun by three literary societies on the campus. By 1913 the Philologian, Psiphelian, and Clio Literary Societies were the most important organizations at Elon, and it was they who first engineered the publication of an annual, to be carried on by the students ever since. The Editors, left to right standing: Lavcrnc Brady, Business Manager; Roger Phelps, Literary Editor; Mike Rauseo, .Sports Editor; Reuban Askew, Photography Editor; Jean Nunnamaker, Feature Editor. Seated: David Crowle, Editor-in-Chief; Professor John West, Facult . dvisor. " Footprints in tiic sands of time " is perhaps a more meaningful theme for the Phi Psi Cli stafl " than to many viewers of this book. Indeed, footsteps define the journeys up three flights of stairs to the staff ' s office in Carlton Building; ground has been well covered while securing data; and time has made its priority felt, as it always does for any project worth carrying out. Don ' t get the wrong idea, though, that the work has not been highly interesting. profftable, and memorable in many ways — on the contrary, the editors ha e found their task has certainly repaid them with information and experience. The staff " has been glad to get at least a little bit better acquainted with you who are now looking at the book, for inevitably the information and pictures that have passed through their hands has helped them to know- more about the many projects and events that have occurred on Elon ' s campus. Maroon and Gold Matt Currin Editor-in-Clw-J LvNN Cashion Assncmie Editor James Rhodes Business Manasi n Gary Sears Sparl Editor Luther N. B-i-rd Fandtv Advisoi 56 First row: Matt Currin, Ronnie Black, Michael Rauseo, Gary Sears, John Truitt, Jr., Prof. B rd. L nn C:a.shion. Second row: Cooper Walker, Jimmie Rhodes, Patsy Melton, Doris Chrisman, Reuben Askew. On our excursion about the campus, we vhcre er needed not to mention the many can ' t miss stepping into the tirst floor of the other behind-the-scene v ori ers who lend their science building, where we hnd the inevitable efficient aid to the common task, bustle and clatter accompanying the latest publication (jf the Manmu and Cald. It would We always appreciate these bi-weekly publi- be almost as pnjbable that we would spot cations of the college paper, since they give Matt Currin intently occupied with compiling us a chance to check on the recent news the next issue of the paper, or Professor Byrd round-up, not U) mention what we Hnd in the devoting his in aluable time and assistance minds of those who compose the editorials. 57 The Colonnades After a busy year for all of us, it is always good to rest a while and catch up on the latest ventures into creative writing that the Colonnades offers. This is the annual magazine of college writing. It includes an interesting collection of the year ' s outstanding prose and poetry selections. The editor, Curtis Welborne, and advisor. Professor West, have worked hard to make this year ' s issue a success. Pi Gamma Mu Pi Gamma Mu is the National Honorary Social Science Fraternity on the Elon campus. Members are selected by the fraternity from tho.se students who have completed sufficient social science work with high grades not only in social science courses, but in all college work. Pictured, left to right, are Dr. Cunning- ham, Matt Currin, and Walter Jenkins. iLiiiiiiiiBnnniu9mi) -iiiiilP n 58 Front row, left to right: Joe Durso, Marjorie Siuckey, Betty ' an Sharpe, Helen Knott, Lou Roshelli. Back row: Professor Colley, Isaac Braxton, Mike Moffo, Robert Reavis, Sarah Miles, Sarah Murr, June Boone, Patsy Summy, Al Ludwig. Education Club 0FFIC:ERS Marjorie Stuckey Jane Boone President Treasurer Joan Marshbirn Sarah Mii.es [ ' ire-Prefi enl Secretary c now enter the realm of those who will be the teachers of tomorrow. Known also as the Future Teachers of America, the Edu- cation Club is aOiliated with the National Education Association and the N. C. Edu- cation Association. Membership is extended to students who plan to enter the teachino; lie Id. The ( ' lub striws to instill in its members a desire for cultivating in them.selves those c]ualities which are neces.sary for successful teaching. Among the various activities of the Organization are the attending of lectures by outstanding educators and the making of sur ' evs of school svstems. 59 Elon Singers The Elon Singers welcome anyone who likes to sing, who has an appreciation of good music, and who has a reasonable sense of pitch. They also guarantee that their or- ganization will provide a real test of one ' s musical abilities and even his physical en- durance, when, on tour, he might find himself singing the Messiah three times in one day. It would seem odd not to see this group sitting in its usual place when we enter Whitley for the Sunday morning and weekly chapel services. We not only enjoy hearing the choir then but certainly at its special programs, such as the annual presentation of the Messiah (the twentieth this year), the Easter program, and its dramatized version of Elijah — a feature for two years now at commencement. In addition there are other performances of the choir away from home. Two regular tours occur when the Singers board the bus and sing the Messiah in Eastern Virginia churches and during the spring when they make their annual invasion of Yankeeland. James Cl burn President OFFICERS Judith Ingram ' tee-President Jerr ' i ' Lowder Secrelary- Treasurer 60 The Elon Players ( Jraham Heai h . . I ' resuhnl Dick Levine Vice-Presuleiil Ann Wilkins Sec. and Treris. We now enter the realm of grease paint and back stage confusion — the Elon Players. Their first production of January Thaw not only was a great success on Elon ' s stage, but also was well received when the J. C. ' s sponsored it in Burlington. The second of the three pro- ductions was a suspenseful mystery. Double Door. " On the Air " the Players presented several half-hour productions beginning the season with .-1 Christmas Carol and Thr House of Seven Gables. Filled with plenty of work for all, the Players can well put 52-53 down as another successful year. PLACERS Joe Bage |(jhnn Bolt Jo(- Brankliy Lynn Cashion Roy Cashion Da e Crou Ic Bill Crutchlicld Ed Englcs Ronald Eaij) Ann Kc.iins Johnny Meadows Diane Maddux Jo Ann Xewnian Jimmy Sniilh Bob Tvner J. B. Pickard Richard Rivers 1 oni I argett ( ' oopcv Walker Joan W ' ieknian liumiy Luke Jerrv Loy Kcnni-lh L.inilierl Donald James Jaek Kennady Belly (Irouder Emma Lou Sockwcll Jackie Xewnian )ean Tew Berlie Lewis 61 Day Students Though there are some footsteps not heard many representatives of this group who have as often on the campus as those of the resident demonstrated their real interest in college students, they nevertheless iiclong to a large activities. This organization is in fact the and important group at Elon. Tlie Day largest on campus, and this indicates why we Students have made a noteworthy contribution lind so many students from this group who to our school — a fact demonstrated by the can represent it in most other organizations. JiMMi ' Rhodes. Ronnie Black. OFFICERS . -Pmii erit R.w EuLiss Srcrelary (( ' -President V. li Mei.ton Treasurer •« J?5 -- .; V: i -»r ' L 62 Beta Chi Epsilon OFFICERS Nancy Moser President Barbara Chapman Vke-Presidenl ExEL ' iN Lewis Treasurer Eleanor Stewart Secretary Those among us who enjoy writing letters of business or aspire to make a career through the nimblencss of our fingers on a keyboard (of a typewriter and not a piano) will probably soon find ourselves members of the Commercial Club. Formally known as Beta Chi Epsilon, this organization serves to mix business with pleasure for the benefit of students taking one or two year secretarial courses. Taking the liberty now of making oursehcs one of the group, let ' s see just w hat they do. We discover the club ' s most important aspect lies in its duty to help stimulate the atmosphere of a business office in the classroom, this being done through sponsorship of demonstrations of modern office equipment, and also through inspection tours of various business organizations. The club meets weekly, and one meeting a month features a dinner with guest speakers and enter- tainers who pro ide enlightenment and enjoyment for the group. 63 Ministerial Association ff-WWf - Front row, left to rig it: Betty Thompson, Ann Stoddard, Margaret Johnson, James Chandler, Martha Jane Lowe, Hazel Sherman, Grace Matthew, Betty Van Sharpe. Second row: Curtis Young, Tom Madren, Gary Thompson, Richard Cooke, Millard Short, George Barron, Sammy Nelson, Joe Bage, David Crowle, Dr. Reynolds, Reulx-n Askew. OFFICERS .S.MUMV Nelson Presi lent Qj. K Thompson ] ' iee-Presif rnt H.AZEi, Sherm.an Secretary Reuben Askew Treasurer For those planning a vocation in religious work, the Elon College Student Ministerial Association offers opportunities for de ' elop- ment of experience for future work through its regular meeting and the u.seful projects that it sponsors. Since we are interested in finding out what goes on in one of the weekly meetings of the Association, or one of its projects, let ' s step inside their meeting room one night as Sam Nelson presides. A de- votional meeting led by a student is the important part of the meeting, and when business is brought up, we find such projects discussed as the one carried out this past year when a series of worship services at the Ala- mance County Tuberculosis Sanatorium were sponsored by this Association. Plans are also underway for a proposed merger with the National Kappa Chi Fellowship, which is a ministerial fraternal organization. 64 offic:ers Phil Mann .... L.AVERNE Br.ADY . . . . President ue-President Student Christian Association On Sunday tncnings our footsteps may have led us to the Parish House, where we are ahvays welcome for the Student Fellowship meeting. This is the regular meeting of the Student Christian Association, an organization stres.sing Christianity in action and open to membership to anyone. These meetings begin informally with a supper session of " sacks " and " Cokes, " followed afterwards by a de- votional service in " The Upper Room, " and brought to a close by the program for the evening. The devotional services this year have been particularly noteworthy and inspiring to all; this feature is one result of the work by one of the three committees that carry out some of the projects of the S.C.A. Other projects and special features are, for example, the Monday and Wednesday evening times of prayer, the Loan Fund, sponsorship of certain chapel programs, and the always well-attended retreats. Many thanks are due Mr. Bozarth, college pastor, who has been our guiding light. % 65 Home Economics Club OFFICERS Theresa McSwain President Elizabeth Ward Vice-President Lou Knott Secretary Emma Lou Sockwell Treasurer We are all well acquainted with inlbnnation on food, clothing, and other similar necessities (and luxuries) of life, but if we would enjoy seeing the matter more aptly dealt with, let us imagine ourselves as active members of the Home Economics Club. There, one has the opportunity of participating in a fashion show, of cooking up what he considers to be a real luncheon for Elon C ' ollege trustees, or of taking part in still other projects such as the exhibit for High School Day and field trips. The fundamental purpose of the Club is centered in the development of leadership, co-ordinating the numerous activities of the department, for rendering real service to the college, and for supporting the State and Federal Home Economics Association. Marjorie Stuckey, Mrs. Shockey, Lou Knou, .Annie Kale Kernodlc, Elizalieth Ward, Dorothx Motley, Theresa McSwain. Clara Sell ' . (hnson, Doroth 66 Le Cercle Francais li we htue ever seen a group of students heading for Mrs. MacDonald ' s home some evening, chances are good that we are loolcing at the members of Tlie French Club, otherwise known as Le Cercle Francais. These are students who enjoy their meetings conducted in an assimilated French atmosphere — that being created through appropriate discussions, hlms, games, and songs. OFFICERS Fr.ances Danieley President Melba Stadler Vice-President Joan Darling Secretary- Treasurer Mark Garrison Mrs. Pearl McDonald Advisor mw OFFICER.S Diane Maddox President Preston Holt I tee-President LuLA Bunker Secretary Jack Mmsten Treasurer Mrs. V. V. .Sloan Sponsor El Club Espanol if c want [() visil one ol the (jrgani .alicjiis on campus wlicic c couichi ' t understand what was going on. c ( (juld c hoo. c Fl Club Fspahol. I hey lind cnjcnniciu and enrichment in their meet- ings built around the theme of South .Xmerican ways and customs and filled in with eats, games, discussions, and films. At times a very fitting setting tops it off by the Spanish-type home of the Sloans. 67 Cheerleaders As no one can refute the importance of a conductor for a band or choir, so one can not help seeing that there should be direction to any mass exercise if it is to achie e its purpose. That is why at a sports event we find that the good, hearty yelling for our team is best done through the direction of our cheerleaders. They are the ones who help uy to give the team real backing, and when we spot these cheer-getters down in front of the crowd, let ' s get behind them with some real support ! We should not forget in passing that one of the cheerleading highlights of the year was the splendid demonstration by a ' ' professional " who holds three degrees, in Business Arts, and whose initials are Jack Brashear. 68 E " Men ' s Club As we valk between classes or anywhere on the campus, it is not hard to spot our athletes as they proudly wear their " E, " in token of the recognition they ha -e recei ed from the club bv the same name. The " E " Men ' s C lub, then, is an association formed for the benefit of the men who ha e workt-d hard to be able to join the ranks of those who believe in true sport, whate er the game. We are proud of our outstanding athletes. OFFICERS Isaac Braxton President BoBBv Rogers Vice-President BoBBV JO.NJES Secretary DwiGHT Dillon Treasurer 69 : oo Q) o ani o FRATERNITI i c SrotherA anil iLileri tie nave become; We boait ifth [act uith pride. Our lootprinti wUneii to tnii Irutn. you .iee, tney re .iiae tfi .u ' eie. Lejl to right: Louis Winston, ' irginia Jcrnigan, C haiics Clrcvvs, Jane Boone, Larr ' Nightlinger, Elizabeth Ward. Pan-Hellenic Council Our footsteps now lead us to the realm of the Greeks. The Pan-Hellenic Council is made up of one representative of each of the four sororities and four fraternities on the campus. Its purpose is to govern the organizations concerned . One of the C ' ouncil ' s annual projects is giving a Christmas Party to the children of the Christian Orpha nage. This project is [jronioted by the Alpha Pi Delta Fraternity with the other fraternities and sororities having an equal share in the finances. The representatives on the Council are Larry Nightlinger, President, Sigma Phi Beta; Virginia Jernigan, Vice-President, Tau Zeta Phi; Elizabeth Ward, Secretary-Treasurer, Beta Omicron Beta; Jane Boone, Pi Kappa Tau; Charles Crews, Alpha Pi Delta; Carolyn Ellis, Delta Upsilon Kappa; Ernest Gero, Iota Tau Kappa; Louis Winston, Kappa Psi Nu. 72 Sigma Mu Sigma g ikM ; ri M First row, left lo rtijlit: KonakI Black, James (;lyl)urn, B. M. dun in, J. Mark Garrison. Second row: Joseph Morris, Richard Newman, Ralph Pugh, James Rhodes. I liird row: Jerry Smyre, John Triiitt, Jr., Cooper Walker. 73 Delta Upsilon Kappa C) Q ' " ' roif, left In nulil: Bctt ' Jane Boyce, Grace Bozarth, Mary Sue Colcough, Betty Comer, Helen Craven. Second row: Carolyn Abell Ellis, Mary Lee Farlow, Aleane Gentry, Jane Kernodle, Ann Ma ' tkins. Third row: Rachel Matthews, Annie Vince May, Louise McLeod, Sue Moore. Jackie Smith. Foiirl i rmv: Emma Lou Sockwell. .Arlene Stafford, Natalie Toms, Ann Wilkins. Sigma Phi Beta H. H. Cunningham Faculty Sponsor ( , f%. ex 5, c o ex % ' » ' ' - ' -., F ,s roic. ; o righl: Al Bi ;in, Fred Burmc-ister. al Burwcll, Jur Diirso. Tom CJough, Don (Jraf. Second row: Fred Grant, Hiram Greene, Jim Hardy, Ba ard H(nclcs cn. Br c - Hurd, Kcjnnic MrClox . Third rau.- Parks Morgan, Marvin Moss, Larry Xie;htlinger, Joe Parl rr. Boh Peters. BilK Kenn. Fmirlh mw: Loii Rosheili. Gharles Schrader, William Stoffel, Robert VVesterman, Jeter W ' ilkins. 75 First row, left In right: Jane Boone, Doris Cornell, Frances Danieley, Joan Darling. SecntuI row: Edith McC!aulc , Helen Nott Meredith, Sarah Miles, Sarah Miht. Thtrr row: Marjorie S(ucke -, Ruth Williams. 76 Alpha Pi Delta Jason Sox Faculty Sponsor r% rf f I-irsI row, Ifjl Id rigid: William Andrews. Gilljcrt Brittle, Stanley Biinch. BernartI Bullci, ( liailes Oews. Senitul raw: Robert Hayes, Graham Heath. Bill Hockaday. Oscar Holland, Edward Ho le. Ihird row: David Maddox, ' ono Mork, Sammy Nelson, Robert Rcavis, C ooper Walker, Ted Webb. 77 First row, lejl to right: Erncslinc Bridges, Dolly Westmoreland Dennis, Kathleen Euliss. Virginia Jcrnignn. Snond rinv. Sylvia Jones, Patsy Melton, Ann Rawles, Margaret Shoffner. Third row: Betty Van Sharpe, Patsy Tate. 78 Kappa Psi Nu Luther N. B •RD Ftitiil y Sponsor I- ' u.st loif. Iij ' l Id right: Cicurm ' Barron. J. C:. Dislicr. Waller Hardinq;, John Himtcr, Julius [.. I c . Snond low: SlacN Johnson, Richard Kccton, Ben Kirby. B(jl) Lewis, Phil Mann. I ' Inrd row: Joe Morris, Richard Newman, Walter O ' Berry, Robert Roa;crs, Gary Sears. lumlli row: Tom Targetl, Holland Ta lor, Joe Widdifield, Lewis Winston, G. M. Woolen. 79 [• " list loir, lijt III rig il: Maxine Bayer, Lula Bunker, Doris Chrisman, Judy Ingrain. Second row: Sue Inhmd, M;ir Jo Johnson, Diane Maddox, Joan Gladden Marshburn. T iirtI row: Tiieresa McSwain, Elizabeth VVarth 80 Iota To u Ka ppa Jack Brashear Faculty Sponsor First row, left to right: Fred Biangardi, Bill Blackstone, Isaac Braxton, Billy Byrd, Lynn Cashion, Jack Christy. Second row: Luther Conger, Dwight Dillon, Ned Gauldin, Robert Hall, Preston Holt, AI Ludwig. Third row: Eugene McDaniels, Ronald Mclntyre, Don Merriinan. Mike Moffo, Henry Perry, Scott Quackenhush. Fourth row: Ralph Rakes, Michael Rauseo, Bob Stewart. 81 O c ' CnQO Ob ° SPORTS C o o Ci c Cleated and ipih ed our print i nave become Jor iporli ii the lield we ve entered. Our attention nai wandered Irom claiiei and clubi c4nd now on the amei it doei center. El on COACH " DOC " MATHIS Likable " Doc " Mathis is anticipating his fifth consecutive year as assistant football coach and head basketball coach at Elon in 1953. Mathis, who starred in football, basketball and baseball at Davidson College, began his coaching career at Kinston High and later served at Eastern Carolina C ' ollege and Catawba College. He came to Elon in 1949 and immediately developed one of the finest forward walls in the North State grid history. His basketball teams have always given worthy accounts of themselves in victory or defeat. Last year Mathis and his Christian quintet brought national recognition to themselves and to the College in participating in the N.A.LB. tourney at Kansas City. Wc at Elon College are proud of you, " Doc " Mathis. Keep up the fine work. COACH J. L. PIERCE Although Coach Pierce doesn ' t directly coach any major sport, he very often lends his capable and efficient assistance on the practice field. He came to Elon in 1942 and, from his post of Director of Athletics, heads all varsity sports and a splendid physical education and intramural program at Elon College. Originally from High Point, Coach Pierce played four years of arsity football, basket- ball, and baseball at High Point College. Before coming to Elon, he did successful stints as high school coach at Belmont, Aulander and Scotland High. The physical education .system under the di- rection of Coach Pierce is one of the finest in the State, and the program of Intramural athletics is conducted with the object of pro iding one or more activities in which each student is interested. JIM MALLORY, Head Coach Jim Mallory will again direct Elon ' s football fortunes for the sixth straight year in 1953. After a year on the Carolina coaching staff in 1941-1942, Jim went to Catawba as an as- sistant in all sports and followed with a suc- cessful high school coaching career at Junior Order Home of Lexington and at Burlington High School. In the spring of 1948 Elon was fortunate in obtaining the services of Jim Mallory as head football and baseball coach. Despite the poor 3-6-1 football record of the 1952 season his overall record since coming to Elon is a creditable 28-18-3. Considered by many as an authority on the single wing. Coach Mallory will forsake that formation in favor of the inore spectacular split " T " in 1953. Regardless of what for- mation he elects to run, we know that the team will be well-drilled and well-coached. Fighting Christians The Fighting Christians football aggregation of 1952 opened its campaign with the prospect of hax ' ing the greatest offensi -e team ever displayed by a Mallory-coached Elon eleven. With the eligibility of John Piatt, big fullback, Elon was given the offensive rushing threat needed to combine with the brilliant passing of Lou Roshelli. Howe er, game after game, our offense was crippled as Piatt, Roshelli. Peters, Male, and Reid joined a host of others on the injured list. Despite these disheartening injuries to key men, the Fighting Christians managed to gi ' e accounts of themsehes that were worthy of the teams they played. With the bringing down of the curtain on the 1952 football season, fourteen Fighting Chris- tians say farewell to college football compe- tition. Lou Roschelli, Carroll Reid, Joe Durso, Bob Rogers, Jack Christy. Charlie Atkins, Bill Blackstone, Mike Moffo. Bryce Hurd, Bill Renn, Fred Biangardi, Fred Burmeister, " Sheepy " Peters, and Al Ludwig all have completed football careers for the Maroon and Gold. With the employing of the two platoon system it is very difficult to give recognition to all. Generally it is the fellow scoring the touchdowns who receives all the credit, but it is worthwhile to remember that the de- fensive unit — headed by such stalwarts as Joe Widdifield, J. C. Disher, Nat Burwell, Charlie Atkins, Bob Rogers, Carroll Reid, Joe Durso. Bryce Hurd. Dick Smith, Bill Renn, and George Stewart — showed one of the finest records e er displayed by an Elon defensi ' e unit. The Phi Psi Cli joins with the entire student body to pay special tribute to All-Conference award winners, Al Ludwig, Mike Moffo, and Lou Roschelli. To these representatives of Elon we say " Thanks " for a job well done. Front row, left to right: Bol) Rogers, Don Graf, Jack Christy, Charlie Michaux, Jen - Miller, Homer Hobgooci, Bill Rhymer and Jim Hards . Second row: Frank Waff, Richard Smith, Joe Parker. Joe Smith, Nick Theos, Joe Ludwig, Lou Roshelli, W Ludwig, and Bryce Hurd. Third row: Coach Jim Mallor , Luther Barnes, Mai Bennett, J. C. Disher, Bill Renn, Joe Durso, Spec Male, Walter Harding, Charlie Atkins, Dwight Dillon, and Manager Preston Holt. Fourth row: John Piatt, Bob Robertson, Gene Williams, Jim Hutchens, Pat Chandler, Mike Moffo, Bill Blackstone, Dave Padrick, and Jerry Jeffreys. Back row: ]oe Widdifield, Bob Peters, Cecil Gore, Dick Garrett, Paul Watts, Earl Lewis, Jimmy Tutterow, Fred Burmeister, and Mar in Moss. J ts. .O. o Tofi row, left to right: Luther Barnes, Fred Biangardi, Bill Blackstonc. Second row: Fred Burineister, Jack Christy, J. CI. Disher. Third row: Joe Durso, Goley Gattis, Bryce Hurd. Fourth row: Al Ludwig, Mike Moffo, Marvin Moss. Fifth row: Joe Parker, Boh Peters, Billy Renn. Sixth row: Lou Roshelli, Joe Widdifield, Gene Williams. ELON 0, NORFOLK NAVY The Christians opened their ten-game season in Norfolk, Virginia, against the powerful Navy Flyers on September 19. The game ended in a scoreless tie. Neither team could muster a sustained offensive threat, as two fighting defensive lines rose up to smack down the ball carriers with gusto and vim. The combined offensive efforts of both teams netted 136 yards, with Elon accounting for 83 yards running and passing. ELON 0, WOFFORD 20 Although Elon led the Wofford Terriers in total ground gain and outpointed the South Carolina outfit in first downs, the Fighting Christians continued to miss their scoring punch and were unable to break into the touchdown column as they bowed to an alert Terrier eleven by 20 to score in a battle played in Spartanburg, South Carolina, on Friday night, September 26. Charlie Jones of the Terriers scored the first of their three touchdowns from six yards out, concluding a sustained drive of 43 yards. The next touchdown came as a result of a recovered fumble in the Elon end zone by a Wofford linesman. The final score came in the waning seconds of the ball game when an Elon pass was intercepted by halfback George Lawrence who scooted 7 yards into the end zone. ELON 13, APPALACHIAN 7 With the return of the " Bay Shore Bull- dozer, " Fred Biangardi, who missed the first two games, a rejuvenated Christain eleven staged a brilliant second half comeback to defeat the slightly favored Appalachian Moun- taineers 13-7 at Boone, North Carolina on October 4. The Mountaineers took the lead early in the first quarter as All-Conference back Groce tallied from three yards out. But from that point on the game was completely dominated by Elon. Bill Blackstone, after taking a pass from Lou Rochelli on the enemy fifteen, lateraled to John Piatt, who went the remain- ing distance to score. The extra point attempt failed, and Appalachian led 7-6. A few minutes later Lou Rochelli passed to John Piatt in the end zone for what proved to be the winning touchdown in a thrilling conference battle. ELON 9, EAST CAROLINA 25 East Carolina, which had never beaten Elon College football team, added a sour note to Elon ' s Homecoming festivities by surging from behind in the last half to down the Fighting C hristians 25-9 at Memorial Stadium on October 1 1 . Elon went into a short lived 9-0 lead early in the ball game. Joe Widdifield, Elon s outstanding tackle, broke through the Pirate line and tossed halfback Paul Gay in the East C ' arolina end zone for a safety and a 2-0 lead for Elon. The touchdown was added moments later as Lou Rochelli passed to John Piatt in the end zone. Goly Gattis added the extra point and that ended Elon ' s scoring. Freshman quarterback. Dick Gherry of the Pirates passed for two touchdowns and ran for another to lead his teammates to the much-coveted victory. ELON 28, LITTLE GREEK 25 With tailback Lou Rochelli pacing the attack, the Fighting Ghristains of Elon over- came a four point deficit in the waning minutes of the game to defeat an offensive-minded Little Greek team 28-25 in a thrilling inter- sectional battle at Memorial Stadium on October 18. After leading most of the way. the Ghristians found themselves on the short end of a 25-21 score midway of the final quarter, and the margin of victory came on a touchdown play from the Navy six-yard line, with Rochelli passing to Jim Tutterow in the end zone. Rochelli passed for three touchdowns and set up the fourth to spark the Ghristians to victory. The slender tailback completed 9 out of 12 aerial attempts, six of them con.secutively, for a total of 148 yards, and carried 12 times for 48 yards for a grand total of 196 yards. ELON 0, GATAVVBA 12 It took the combination of a field goal, touchdown and a safety in that order for the Indians to break the four year dominance of the Ghristians in this Annual North State grid epic on Saturday night. October 25. Harvey Stratten of the Indians began the scoring when he split the uprights from 13 yards out to put the boys from Salisbury ahead ? -() midway in the second period. The Gatawba touchdown was provided by an Elon fumble on the Ghristian 21-yard line. Bill Kluttz capped the drive with a seven-yard touchdow n run. In the final seconds of the game Jim Tutterow, replacing the injured Rochelli, attempted a pass and was tackled in his own end zone for the .safety and final .score of the night. ELON 0, WESTERN GAROLINA 12 The Gatamount victory was the first for the mountain eleven in the long history of the Elon-Western Garolina .series, and it was also the first North .State Gonference win of the year for the winners. As in the previous gam " against C!atawba, the Ghristians were minus their regular tailback and fullback, Lou Ro- chelli and John Piatt. An Elon fumble on her own 45 set up the first Gatamount touchdown, with Fred Henry pile-driving from the two-yard line. The final tally came after a sustained drive of 66 yards, climaxed by Bob Moore ' s end sweep into the Elon end zone. J. G. Disher and Bubba Barnes turned in some sterling work at the defensive ends. ELON 20, NEWBERRY 14 Elon, after failing to score in her two pre ious games, broke loose for three touchdowns and a big victory over Newberry, which .set the stage for the next week ' s game against the all-powerful Lenoir Rhyne. After a combination of three first downs brought the ball to the Newberry 21, Lou Rochelli passed to Joe Parker in the end zone for the first score of the game. The Ghristians made it a two-touchdown lead minutes later as Don Grafi broke loose for the longest run of the night — 71 yards to pay dirt. The last Ghristian touchdown, which proved to be the deciding score, came midway through the fourth quarter. Joe Parker, on a reverse, went all the way— 25 yards to climax a 65-yard drive. ELON 7. LENOIR RHYNE 59 Although the Fighting Ghristians were " up " for this game, the final analysis proved that the mighty Lenoir Bears of 1952 were the greatest team ever as.sembled by a North Gonference school. The touchdown barrage was on before the partisan Elon crowd could get comfortable. A Rochelli pass completed to Bill Blackstone was fumbled and bounced into the grasp of Bob Sherrill, Bear end. who went thirty yards for the first of nine Lenoir Rhyne touchdowns. Driving with dogged determination, the Fight- ing Ghristians scored their only touchdown and were momentarily in the lead 7-6. Then the Bears broke loose with one touchdown after another to lead at half time 26-7. It was the same in the second half, and Lenoir Rhyne captured it ' s thirteenth victory in a row by defeating the Elon Ghristians 59 to 7. ELON 14, GUILFORD 17 Elon was fa ored to win. The Quakers hadn ' t won a game all year, but one would hardly realize it once the game got underway. On the third play from scrimmage Gurt Hege broke loose and went 61 yards for a touchdown. Hege duplicated this run late in the second period, making the score 14-0. How- ever, with seconds remaining in the half, Jim Tutterow pas.scd to Gene William? for 41 yards and 21 yards on successi e plays to the Guilford 4, from where Fred Biangardi bulled for the touchdown. The half ended 14-7 as Goly Gattis ' conversion for the extra point was good. In the third period Reuben Slade kicked a 13 yard field goal which was :o decide the outcome of the contest. Elon scored her second touchdown with one minute remaining as Tuttenjw threw a strike into the waiting arms of Mai Bennett, who raced into the Guilford end zone. Gattis again converted and the .score remained 17-14. Elon Quintet Clockwise, slaiiin at tap righ ' : Dee Atkinson, Jack Musten, Scott Quakenbush, Robert Hall, Ned Gauldin, Jack Malloy, Ben Kendall. C.-nln: Claptain Bill Hawkins 88 p f f r c c o SCHEDULE Elon 70, Elon 73, Elon 95, Elon 76, Elon 81, Elon 63, Elon 78, Elon 73, Elon 62, Elon 47, Elon 64, Elon 76, Elon 73, Elon 75, Elon 68, Elon 6 ' ), Elon 83, Elon 74, Elon 86. Elon 82, Lynchburg 65 V ' a. Tech 61 A. C. C. 56 Lynchburg 64 High Point V 69 Guilford 48 High Point 8(1 Presbyterian 67 Erskine 74 High Point V 55 Appalachian 61 DuPont 43 Presbyterian 48 East Carolina 76 McC:rary 77 High Point 79 Catawba 65 DuPont 78 McCVars- 77 Lenoir Rh ne 69 Elon 90, Elon 79, Elon 88, Elon 86, Elon 86, Elon 67, Elon 69, Elon 69, Elon 80, Elon 87, Elon 76, VV.C.T.C. 87 V.C:.T.C. 87 Erskine 67 Catwba 69 Appalachian 57 Guilford 53 High Point 45 East Carolina 91 A.C.C. 49 Lenoir Rhyne 63 Guilford 71 North State Tourney Elon 95, Appalachian 56 Elon 80, V.C:.T.C. 65 Elon 63, H ' liih Point 66 NAL ' Tourney Elon 79, Erskine 75 Elon 56, East C arolina 72 The Fighting Christian basketball team of 1952-53 can rightfully claim that it was one of the fightingest squads in Elon ' s .sports history. The name " Fighting " certainly is ap- propriate for this group of athletes representing Elon College. Three times the Christians had to overcome discouragement and obstacles in the face of important conference games, at- tempting to maintain their fight for conference honors. The loss of pivot Bob Burgess, a transfer from Wake Forest, indeed weakened the club. On the heels of that blow, two-time All- Stater Ben Kendall was lost for the remainder of the season. Last and hardly least, an earlier victory against Atlantic Christian while Bob Burgess played was protested by Atlantic Christian and immediately forfeited by Elon. Despite these extenuating circumstances, the Fighting Christians ended the conference season tied for second place with 1 1 wins and 5 losses, a record any North State Conference .school would be proud to claim. The Elon cagers boasted an overall 24-12 record for the entire sea.son, including three post .sea.son games. High scoring honors go to Dee Atkin.son with 512 points, followed by Jack Malloy 478, Ben Kendall .383, Bill Hawkins 337 and Jack Musten 236. We of Elon College and especially the staff of the Phi Psi Cli wish to acknowledge not tjnly the en iable record of this squad, but also the attitude and conduct employed throughout the season. We certainly are proud to claim it as our own. 89 Elon ' s Diamond Stars For the first time in four years the Fighting Christians base- ball squad of 1952 failed to claim the diamond championship in the North State Conference. The Christians had swept through the Eastern Division of the conference to win the divisional title and the right to meet the Lenoir Rhyne Bears, winners of the Western Division, to decide the winner of the conference flag. Coach Troy Washam ' s Bears combined some terrific hitting with airtight pitching to cop the title series in two straight games. Elon won 12 out of 15 conference games and had an overall record of 16 wins and 12 losses, two of the losses sustained in the Conference Tournament. The freshman-studded Elon nine came through in fine style as it displayed potent hitting power and fielding in veteran for in. Seven pitchers divided mound duties during the year, led by Sherrill Hall and Luther Conger, followed by Carlton Roberts, Richard Smith, Charles Swicegood, Billy Byrd and Ronny Mclntyre. Behind the plate. Jack Musten and Bob Jones performed notably. The play of the infield was superb, with Captain Billy Rakes at short. Freshman Jimmy Dalton at second, Ben Kendall and Henry Perry alternating at third, and Gene Laughlin at first. The outfield was headed by Carroll Reid in right field, Bobby Stewart in center field, Bobby Rogers and Don Packard in left field, and Larry DoflHemyer performing ably as utility man. 1952 SEA.SON Elon 4, Springfield 2 Elon 3, Sprins;field 5 Elon 5, N. C. State 12 Elon 5, N. C. State 2 Elon 2, East Carolina 1 Elon lA I, High Point 5 Elon 3, East Carolina 8 Elon 15 ., A.C.C. 6 Elon 5, ReidsviUe 12 Elon 3, Greensboro 10 Elon 5, Ohio University 9 Elon 1, ReidsviUe 3 Elon 16 1, Guilford 7 Elon 11 , Le.xington 10 Elon 6, A.C.C. 5 (12 innings) Elon 1, Guilford Elon 9, High Point 6 Elon 4, Norfolk Navy 5 Elon 8, Norfolk Navy 1 Elon 11 , High Point 10 Elon 15 1, High Point 4 Elon 10 1, Guilford 6 Elon 8, A.C.C. 9 Elon 4, East Carolina 1 1 Elon 8, A.C.C. 3 Elon 17 , Guilford (C on ference Tourney) Elon 2 Lenoir Rhyne 12 Elon l " Lenoir Rhyne 7 e n n I s The Fighting Christians ' rackct-wielders of 1952 did not take any net honors, but their determination and will to win served notice to their North State competitors to beware of the groundwork they were laying for future Elon tennis teams. Those earning letters were Captain Frank Tingley, Charlie Johnson, Johnie Howell, Bill Blackstone, Page Painter, Bob Peters, and Hiram Greene. 1952 .SEASON Elon 2, Guilford 7 Elon 0, N. (.:. Stale 8 Elon 0, Catawba 7 Elon 2, East Carolina 7 Elon 2, East Carolina 7 Elon 5, L nchburg 4 Elon 2, Lynchburg; 7 Elon 3, Elon 1, Elon 0, Elon 2, Elon 2, Elon 3, Elon 5, Guilford 6 High Point 8 N. C. State 9 Catawba 5 High Point 5 Lenoir Rhvne Lenoir Rh ne (Won 2, Lost 12) Golf After winning but one game in 1931, the Fighting Christian Golf Team of 1952 made a complete about face by sweeping through eight straight Conference matches during the regular season schedule to clinch the North State title. The Maroon and Gold linksters added to their honors by winning the team championship in the annual Conference tour- nament played at Starmount. Carrying the colors this year for Elon were (left to right in picture) George Meena, joe Harvey, Captain Bill Hyier. Dave Mondy. ' Terry Kelly, Hiram Coble, and Frank Ward. 1952 SEASON (Clonferencc Champions) Elon 21, East Carolina 6 Elon 20, East Clarolina 7 Elon 18, Guilford Elon 23, Catawba 4 Elon 4 1-2, Carolina J ' 22 1-2 Elon 1 8, (iuilford Elon 26, Catawba 1 Elon 17, High Point 10 Elon 5, Carolina [ ' 22 Elon 14 1-2, Hish Point 12 1-2 Elon 2, N. C. State 25 Elon 9, N. C. State 18 (Won 8, Lost 4) Girls ' Sports That Elon has a well-rounded sports pro- gram for girls can be seen from the hockey shoe prints and the various other evidences of girls ' sports on the campus. Archery for skill, volleyball for co-ordination, and riding for the figure is Elon ' s way of turning out healthy, " well-rounded " girls. The intramural girls ' volleyball league is always a sure bet for hot competition. " Tumbling for the tummy, " .some might .say. But these girls do their tumbling for fun. Sometimes the fellows think they have all the fun in the sports parade, but many an Elon lassie would take exception to that and call forth much happiness as an exponent of many happy times on the field of play. We take this opportunity to thank Mi.ss Haley for a job well done. Women ' s Athletic Association Our journey now leads us to the realm of the Women ' s Athletic As- sociation, co-ordinator of girls ' sports on campus. The Women ' s Athletic Association plans and di- rects the recreational acti ities for the Elon woman. It endeaxors to make every new student feel at home whether she participates in sports or not. By uriting ap- proximately 100 letters to new- students which include a word of ad ice and some information about Elon, the W.A.A. makes itself well-known to the Freshmen. The old members stand by. ready to help any younger sister who needs a friend. It is the aim of the W.A.A. to tie the recreational needs of each woman into a well-integrated program of college life. Men ' s Intramural Council 1 he Men ' s Intramural Council serves as the advisory group for the intramural director and his staflT. and is composed of representatives from all dormitories, fraternities, and day student groups. ■ " Exeryone loxes to play, " was the slogan of the 1953 Men ' s Intramural Council. Touch-football, volleyball. Softball, tennis, and ping pong were among the activities governed by the Council. At the conclusion of the year the Council presented trophies to the winnin " teams and individuals. 93 Intramurals A broad program of intramural athletics is conducted at Elon College with the purpose of providing healthful activities and recreation for the entire student body. The objccti e of on display in the main reading room of the library. Similar programs are conducted for both men and women. For the men, the program the program is to furnish various activities in which each student may be interested. The names of the winning teams and individuals are inscribed on beautiful trophies which arc includes touch-footijall, i)asketball, softbali, and tumbling among others. The program for women includes volleyball, tennis, table tennis, basketball, softbali, archerv, and badminton. 94 S+ewArf-B. ITK-ATr£i Nel5O -0 ITK-ATTA Cav-Ttwchciei-B. NortkDorm Ml ALL AJMP.U5 mi Rau eo-B. ITK-AITA Ch 4ries-E MortK I orrr NortK t orm Rakes-C. ITK-ATTA TKom4S-E } fvior1K " DftrTn ITK-ATTA The Championship ITK-Alpha Pi combine and the powerful runners-up from North Dorm monopolized all positions on the All- Campus touch-football squad, which was chosen at the conclusion of the 1952 gridiron campaign by the Intramural Council. Fi c posts went to the fraternity outtit. with four tilled bv North Dorm stars. Football Champs The Championship ITK-Alpha Pi football scjuad ended the two-year dominance of the Oak-Carlton outfit by walking away with top honors in the intramural grid league. The champs, led by All-Campus backs Michael Rauseo uiot pictured), Bobby Stewart, and Sammy Nelson, capped their season by de- feating the league All-Stars 14-13 in a thrilling battle. We pay tribute to these champions, sportsmen all. c FEATURES 01 the ootprinti on our campui Meaut nai her ihare. c4t all our partiei, dancei, banqueti, She ' i trod her course with care. HlHi ■■ M fr H R ■ ■ Hl W M 1 FM K (m 4 MM M Fi ) H 1 " rS 1 H » J B H fS I mL- ' 1 H ifh 1 Kmmi Tl| ' jfl[| H H JL lf£ H m 1 v ' S B fli] m. " 1 1 -- •• ' . ., 3 m Z-f o right: Helen Knott (Maid of honor), Walter O ' Bcrry, Lynn Cashion, Rachel Matthews (Homecoming Queen), Gary Sears. Homecoming at Elon We can ' t help recalling one day of the school year, when there was more than the usual hustle and bustle on the campus, when there was an influx of more than the usual number of Elonites at the college, and when there was a high pitch of excitement in the air, that day was Homecoming, 1952. If we can imagine ourselves back again in that busy week end, let us first picture ourselves as we help to set the ball rolling and join the wonderful turnout for the dance in the Alumni Memorial Gymnasium. There, as we quietly sway to the strains of the music, supplied by the Rifis, we eagerly await the coronation festivities that will provide the important attraction for the evening. It is a proud sight to see the sponsors and their escorts gathered around the central pair, when the Homecoming Queen is crowned. The following morning we stroll around and find everyone feverishly hammering, tacking, and pasting up decorations on their respectixe 98 A ie v of the (rium[)hal Home- coming parade. dormitories to welcome the Alumni. This year West dormitory walked off with the first prize for best decorations. East being a very close runner-up. Then comes the great parade, and although all of us may not have actually taken part in it, we were all represented there. This was the largest parade Elon has ever had. That night the Homecoming events were brought to a smashing cliniax with the football game, in which Elon and East Carolina fought it out. Even though we lost the game, Home- coming was a great success, and as always, far greater than ever before. West Dormitory, winner of the award for the best decorations. 99 AXX MATKIXS Maid of Honor escorted by Jeter Wilkins May Day 1953 As they do every year, out footsteps brought us through another colorful and gay May Day. This day of festival on the Elon campus was climaxed by the crowning of the May Queen. The Royal Clourt was elected by the student body in the fall of 1952, and since that time preparations had been under way for the gala event. Where our feet trod that day, fond memories were planted. Betty Van Sharpe, Sr. escorted by Bob Peters Betty Comer, Sr. escorted by Bobby Rogers Rachel Matthews, Sr. escorted by Gary Sears 100 May Queen NORMA ROBERTS escorted by M;i Kini; liill Blackstonc 101 Miss Elon 102 The Phi Psi Cjj is proud to present a special feature of this yearbook ! We introduce Miss Elonof 1953. Each of the four classes at Elon nominated two girls as their choices for the prettiest girls of the class. Then, at the Christmas Dance, these candidates were presented to a panal of three judges, and one beauty from each class chosen to stand for the final selection. Incidentally, all were Day Students: Shirley Cox. Freshman: Natalie Toms. Sophomore: Betty Thompson. Junior: and Betty ' an Sharpe. .Senior. The most important moment arri ed when photographs of each of the girls were sub- mitted to Kay Kyser, nationally known dance band leader and now at Chapel Hill. In his hands rested the final choice. Those of us who have been leafing through old annuals ha e noticed how each organiza- tion on the campus proudly presented its own sponsor. All of us know that pretty girls enhance any publication, and so the Phi Psi Cli staff takes pleasure in adding four more special beauties to the pages of this book. Bett ' ' an Sharpe Betty Thompson Am : m 103 Cornplitnents of DEPARTMENT STORE Burlington ' s Oldest Largest and Most Modern Department Store School teacher ' s wife: " Alonzo, wake up! There are burglars in the house. " A.: " Well, what of it? Let them find out their mistake themselves. " ' T send you a rose for every beautiful year, " Gary Sears wrote to the object of his affections on her nine- teenth birthday. In appreciation of his patronage, the florist doubled the order without consulting Gary. And now he wonders why he never heard from her again. Bob and Ted started for the ball park on time, but they kept dropping into places for inward refreshments. By the time they found themselves in the stands, three quarters had been played and the score stood Elon 0; Catawba 0. " Gosh, we haven ' t missed anything at all, have we? " said Bob to Ted. Realism in art makes for more wholesome standards, Steve Cole was contending. " Exactly, " said Cooper Walker, " only time I ever cared to be a saint was when I saw ' The Temptation of Saint Anthony ' . " Ambitious young Reuben Askew advertised, " Your baby, if you have one, can be enlarged, tinted, and framed for $8.79. " SUNBEAM The Bread You ISeed For Energy BAMBY BAKERS BURLINGTON, N. C. McGregor Sportswear CURRIN AND HAY MEN ' S AND BOYS ' WEAR Burlington, N. C. BoslonUm Shoes Compliments of CENTRAL GROCERY COMPANY, INC. Wholesale Commission Merchants Manufacturer ' s Agents WHOLESALE GROCERIES NOTIONS AND CONFECTIONERIES 122 North Main Street BURLINGTON, N. C. Jeffreys Paint Paper Co. Disirihiiiors Church and Ruflin Streets Phone 6-6246 Bi ' RLiNGTON, North Carolina Best n ' ishes from ROSE ' S 5-10-25C STORE Burlington, North Carolina Durham Fruit Produce Co., Inc. Durham, N. C Wholesale Distributors — of — Fresh Fruits, Vegetables, Eggs and Institutional Sized Canned Goods " It Aliiays Pays to Buy the Bfsf " Compliments of LONG ' S DEPARTMENT STORE West Davis Street Burlington, North Carolina ■Compliments- TOMLINSON CO., INC. WHOLESALE PLUMBING HEATING and INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES Greensboro uiitl Diirhaiii Make our store your headquarters for athletic equipment and sporting goods. Coble Sporting Goods Company Greensboro, N. C. Bill Stoner ' 23 " Foots " Fesmire ' 24 PATE DAWSON COMPANY Be Healthy — Be Happy EAT MORE FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES Burlington GOLDSBORO Compliments of ftl ' " World ' s Largest Pest Control Company " Phone: Burlington 66845 Phone: Greensboro 22229 BASON BASON Alamance Printing Company Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear Commercial Printing MILLINERY, LINGERIE Engraving and Photo-Offset and NOVELTIES 136 East Davis Street Burlington, North Carolina Dial 6-1881 729 South Main Street Burlington, N. C. CompUinenls of T. N. BOONE TAILORS NEESE-SHOFFNER FURNITURE COMPANY, INC. Stylish Made-To-Older Clothes for 133 East Davis Street Elon Students Since 1914 Devoted to Making BRIGHTER - BETTER - HOMES 126 West Sycamore Street— GREENSBORO Burlington, North Carolina 221 South Main Street— BURLINGTON INSURED SAVINGS INVESTMENTS Each Account Fully Insured to $10,000 by an Agency of the Federal Government LOW COST HOME LOANS Sponsors of Thrift and Home-Ownership THE FRIEISDLY ' HOME FOLKS ' SINCE 1914 FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 114 West Front Street BURLINGTON, N. C. Dial 6-2418 SWIFT CLEANERS " Every Customer a Satisfied One " TWO-HOUR SERVICE — NO EXTRA CHARGE ALTERATION — SHIRTS — LAUNDRY Telephone 4681 Elon Coi.lkge, North Carolina Mother uses cold cream. Father uses lather. My girl uses powder. At least, that ' s what I gather. A bore has been described as one who insists upon talking about himself when you want to talk about yourself. The part of the automobile which causes more acci- dents than any other is the luit that holds the steering wheel. Burlington Poultry Company Poultry Turkeys - Eggs Fresh Daily 518 South Pork Ave. Phone 6-7919 Burlington, N. C. Compliments of Efird ' s Department Store Burlington, N. C. MILK BURLINGTON, N. C. Compliments of TROLLINGER ' S FLORIST BURLINGTON. N. C. JOSTEN ' S FINE CLASS RINGS ANNOUNCEMENTS YEARBOOKS AWARDS L. C. Chiles, Representative 61 1 Colonial Drive High Point, North Carolina SPINKS SHOE SHOP FINE SHOE REPAIRING ANYTHING IN LEATHER 313 Worth Street Telephone 6-48! BURLINGTON. N. C. Compliments of KOUREY ' S ' Where Smart Women Shop " South Main Street Burlington, N. C. ConipUments of J. C. PENNEY COMPANY BURLINGTON. N. C. For Prompt and Courteous Service Dial 6-5561 RED BIRD CAB BURLINGTON, N. C. Don ' t Say Taxi, Say Red Bird Conipliments of PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING WORKS DIAL 6-1273 Highway 70 BURLINGTON, N, C. Conipliments of MELVILLE DAIRY BURLINGTON C: ' « GRADE A » (£ HOMOGENIZE " L| VITAMIN D W MILK • " ' ? PHONE 6-6391 For Home Delivery Compliments of ELON GRILL ELON COLLEGE, N. C. COLLEGE STATION Esso Products Jami ' .s Andrews, Prop. ELON COLLEGE, N. C. COLEMAN ' S MEN SHOP " Fiiif.s in Men s fl ear ' ARROW SHIRTS FRENCH SHRINER URNER SHOES BOTANY REVERE SPORTS WEAR Main Street Burlinytdn Opposite Alamance Hotel Conipliiui ' itlx of COLE MOTORS PONTIAC INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS BURLINGTON, N. C. WRENN-WILSON Burlington ' s Top Shop For Men ' " • Burlington, North Carolina DIAL 6-4767 Eugene E. Wrenn, Class of ' 37 ALAMANCE BOOK STATIONERY CO. BOOKS GIFTS ENGRAVING SCHOOL and OFFICE SUPPLIES Burlington, North Carolina Opposite the Post Office Burlington Sporting Goods Co. " Best in Athletic Equipment ' ' • Dial 6-6634 423 Worth Street Burlington, N. C. Best Wishes to The Class of 1953 yj THE ELON COLLEGE BOOK STORE Keep Trim and Snuirt Expertly Laundered Shirts They Stay Fresh Longer ALAMANCE LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANERS ' ' We Do It Belter " ' ' BuRLiNC.roN, North Carolina WOODY WILSON ' S MEN ' S SHOP Class of ' 38 Burlington ' s Most Modern Men ' s Shop " CITY RADIO SERVICE TELEVISION : RADIOS MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS : RECORDS RADIO SERVICING • Phone 6- 237— BURLINGTON Phone 6-3308— GRAHAM Compliments of THE JEWEL BOX Burlington, North Carolina KIRKMAN ' S Young Fashions • Alamance Hotel Building Burlington, North Carolina KIRK-HOLT HARDWARE COMPANY HARDWARE : PAINTS BUILDING SUPPLIES FARM MACHINERY MILL SUPPLIES " Daddy, " said the little Pierce boy, " What do they mean by college bred? Is it different from any other kind of bread? " " My son, " said the father, " it is a four-year ' s loaf. " Holland Taylor had his check returned, marked " No Funds. " " Some bank. " was his retort, " not to have twenty- five dollars on hand. " " You almost struck that pedestrian! " " I don ' t care, " blurted " Little Bit " Hayes, " I don ' t have time now to go back and try again. " Quite thoughtfully, Nancy Rauseo asked her husband Mike what they should buy for the happy young Hol- lands living next to them in the Vet ' s Apartments for a Christmas present. Mike said, " I ' ll tell you what let ' s do! Let ' s pick them out eleven phonograph records and then they ' ll have an even dozen! " " Dear Friends: I will not address you as ladies and gentlemen, because I know you too well for that. " GIFT SHOP— Mezzanine Floor Main Street BURLINGTON, N. C.

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

Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


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