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Mrs. L. J. Winslow, nee Miss
Delia Kaifonl, 'O3, is located in
Belvidere, whore her husband, Mr.
L. J. Winslow. is engaged in the
mercantile business. Mr. and Mrs.
Winslow have one child, Sarah
Mr. David M. Petty, 'O7, con
tinues his work as superintendent
of the electrical department of the
Bethlehem Steel Co., of Bethle
hem, Pa. The address of Mr. Pet
ty is University Club, Bethlehem,
Mr. Ovid W. Jones, 'OB, is prac
tising law in Winston-Salem, X.C.
Mr. Edward S. King, 'lO, is
again secretary of the Y. M. C. A.
at the University of South Caro
lina, a position which he held last
year. His address is Flinn Hall,
Columbia, S. C.
Mr. A. Grant Otwell, 'll, is
principal of the graded school at
McLeansville, N. C. Mr. Otwell
has previously held this position
with satisfaction and hence was
gladly welcomed to the work
Mr. Thomas J. Covington, 'll,
is now engaged in business at
Walnut Cove, N. C., where he is
secretary and treasurer of *the
Dan Lumber Co.
Mr. Hardy A. Carroll, 'l4, has
accepted a position as assistant
secretary of the V. M. C. A. at
Youngstown, Ohio. Mr. Carroll
left for Ohio last week and ex
pected to arrive in time for the
dedication of a new $450,000 Y.
M. C. A. building at which ex-
President Taft was to officiate.
Miss Martha Dougliton, 'l4,
who was last year a student at
Radcliffe College, is this year in
charge of the English at the Eliza
beth City High School. Her ad
dress is 221 Road street, Elizabeth
City, N. C.
Mr. E. H. Mcßane, 'l4, who was
a member of the Winston baseball
club during the summer, is this
winter principal of the Stokesdale
Graded School, Stokesdale, N. C.
Mr. Mcßane efficiently held this
position last year.
Mr. J. Elwood Cox, who is an
honorary member of the Alumni
Association, was last week elected
as the chairman of the executive
committee of the National Bank
ers Association, which met in its
annual meeting in New York City
LETTERS TO GUILFORDIAN.
(The publication of letters does not
necessarily mean that their senti
raents are indorsed by the Board.)
The Mistaken Idea of Leadership.
There are people who are al
ways wearing their feelings on
their sleeves, and who always
seem to be out of sorts with the
world. The object of this is not
to commend the virtues of such,
but rather to point out how much
more likeable these sort of people
are than tlio.se who have no feel
ings at all —those who (lo not try
to cultivate the finer qualities
which any real gentleman or lady
On every college campus are to
he found no small number of such
people. They seem to think that
they have the inherent right to
say just what they think at any
time, regardless of everything. It
is very unfortunate that some peo
ple of this type hold offices for
they really seem to think that
leadership is not making the ones
who are followers glad to follow,
hut exerting a sort of tyrannical
power which sets his own opinions
Probably the one redeeming
trait of such people is that they
never lose faith in themselves, but
push on and think they are capa
ble of all things.
Such people as these may revel
awhile in their own realm of "sar
casticity," but they must sooner
or later wake up to the fact that
the people, who would have been
glad to listen to them once are no
longer their friends, but have left
them alone I> realize bitter conse
THE QUAKER STUDY CLASS.
In the fourth meeting of the
Quaker study class held oil lasl
Sunday afternoon the discussion
centered around three prominent
Friends of George Fox's time. De
borah Brown contributed an ex
cellent account of James Parnell,
one of the first and youngest of
the Quaker martyrs graphically
portraying his short but eventful
life and his unusual hardships in
prison. Rhesa Newlin followed
with an able and sympathetic his
tory of Isaac Pennington, illustra
ting the saintliness of his charac
ter, the beauty of his writings aul
his patient fortitude under perse
cution. Prof. Downing then en
tered upon an interesting account
of Thomas Elwood, from whose
autobiography he read numerous
extracts. Elwood's conflicts with
his pugnacious father and his di
Store in Greensboro
ThaGker & Brockmann
carry the best men's $3.00, $3.50.
$4.00 and $5.00 shoes and the
best ladies' $2.50, $3.00, $3.50
and $4.00 shoes sold in Greens
boro. Come and see or ask
people who buy all their shoes
here, if this is not a correct
PARKER PAPER & TWINE CO.
HIGH POINT, N. C,
Carries the lagest stock of Paper and
Twines of any house between
Baltimore and Atlanta.
W. T. PARKER
Sec.-Treas. and Gen. Manager.
vinely directed courtship furnish
ed considerable amusement, while
his stern devotion to duty in the
face of great opposition was a
source of inspiration.
At the meeting of the Biblical
Seminar on November 1, 1015,
most all the members were pres
ent, and seemed very much inter
ested in the work that has been
The Religions Work Committee
made a very favorable report, and
under this head IJ. L. Newlin gave
a very interesting account of a
visit to a negro Sunday school.
Several of the boys have been vis
iting negro schools every Sunday.
They all bring back interesting re
ports and they are all pleased at
having an opportunity for doing
Our program was a discussion
of the first chapter of Dr. Weath
erford's book, "The Negro Prob
lem in the South," which deals
with negro character by T. (J.
Under head of reception of
members, Chester Sutton was
elected to membership.
Miss Gladys Highfill, 'ls, spent
the week end at the college.
Contracting in all its branches. High class work.
J. B. BOOTH Jr., ElectriGal Engineer
PEERLESS CHANDELIER WORKS
315 S. Elm St. Greensboro, N. C.
COBLE & MEBANE
WE GIVE SPECIAL ATTENTION
TO COLLEGE FOOTWEAR.
U stand in them, we stand behind them
220 SOUTH ELM STREET,
GREENSBORO, N. C.
Ellis, Stone & Co.
When in Greensboro Eat at
THE HENNESSEE CAFE
The Home of Good Cooking.
We have a Rest Room Furnished Ex
clusively for Ladies. You are always
welcomed to our Cafe.
342 and 344 South Elm Street.
J. R. DONNELL - Prop and Manager.
THE BALTIMORE ELECTRIC SHOE REPAIR CO
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERD
Look for our Car Monday Morning and Thursday
329 South Elm. Phone 897.
Greensboro, N. C.
W. I. ANDERSON & CO., INC.
NORTH CAROLINA'S LARGEST
DEALERS IN FRUITS AND
Wholesale Only. Greensboro, N. C.
JAS. W. WHITE CO.
"The Old Reliable"
2151/2 SOUTH ELM ST.
The Best and Most Up-to-Date Suit for
Altering, Cleaning and Pressing.
THINGS STUDENTS WILL WANT
GUILFORD COLLEGE, N. C.
Fordham-Brown Shoe Co.
118 WEST MARKET STREET.
BUY YOUR SHOES WHERE STU
DENTS GET A SPECIAL DISCOUNT
AND HAVE A FULL LINE TO SE
No. 105 Court Square,
No. 108 W. Market St.,
Will do your Dental work for less
money than anywhere else in
GOOD WORK GUARANTEED
IS OUR MOTTO.
W. L. PEGG
WATCHES, DIAMONDS, JEWELRY,
REPAIRING AND ENGRAVING.
Opp. Court House, Greensboro, N. C.
LEWIS & ANDREWS
10 per cent discount to college girls*
108 W. Washington St. Greensboro, N. C
GREENSBORO, N. C.
Well located. It is popular with the pnblic
because of its fair rates, courteous treatment and
competent equipment. The cuisine and service
are the best obtainable.
A. N. PERKINS, Manager.
S. L. GILMER & COMPANY
DRY GOODS NOTIONS
Greensboro, N. C.
THE ANGLE LAMP
THE RAYO LAMP
THE STUDENT LAMP
Each for its particular purpose is the best burning, best light
giving kerosene burning lamp made.
The Angle Lamp for the sidewall or the ceiling.
The Rayo Lamp for the parlor or dining room table.
The Student Lamp for studying or sewing by.
We keep them all and a full line of supplies for each.
They are all moderately priced and we sell them all at better
han regular prices and we put any of them in your home on
MOURANE & TONKIN
THE CHINA STORE - GREENSBORO, N. C
227 South Elm Street
CLOTHES CLEANED, PRESSED
Work Called For and Delievered.
YOW & BYRD
Club in Cottage No. 1.
GUILFORD COLLEGE, N. C.