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Alvah E. Lindley, 'OB, who has for
several years been connected with Y.
M. C. A. work in Baltimore, has re
cently gone to Camp Meade to enter
upon Army Y. M, C. A. service. Mrti.
Alice Woody Lindley, 'O9, came down
a few weeks ago to spend some time
with her parents here. She returned
to Baltimore this week and will be
engaged in Y. W. C. A. work in the
city. Opportunity for great service
is before each of them.
Alma Crutchfield, 'l4, has a posi
tion in the White Oak schools,
Greensboro. She is associated with
Mary E. White, Nell Doak, and Mary
Stanley, all of whom are Guilford
Blanche Dixon, 'l6, is teaching at
her home at Elkin, N. C. Her father,
Zeno H. Dixon, who was once a mem
ber of the Guilford faculty, is princi
pal of the school at Elkin.
A cablegram comes that Richard
J. M. Hobbs, 'O9, who sailed for Eng
land recently with the Haverford Re
construction unit, has reached his
Juliette Ballinger, 'l6, is teaching
her second year in the Pomona Mills
J. Wilson Correll, 1900, is princi
pal of Bethany High School, near
Summerfield, N. C. His address is
Route 1, Summerfleld, N. C.
Edgar T. Snipes, 'O3, has announc
ed his engagement to Miss Jane
Moore, of Morrisville, Pennsylvania.
He has law offices in the Land Title
& Trust Company Building, Philadel
Carl Stuart, 'ls, is at Camp Se
vier, Greenville, S. C.
Ovid Jones, 'OB, is a first sergeant
in the Ambulance Corps No. 31, at
Camp Jackson, Columbia, S. C. He
was at the college recently and says
he thinks quite likely he will be
called to go to Prance soon.
Mollie Roberts Jones, '96, has an
excellent school for girls at Salem
burg, N. C. In addition to her work
in the school, she is very much inter
ested in the "model community"
which is being developed at Salem
burg by the government.
A son, Horace Welborn, was born
to Dr. and Mrs. C. O. Meredith on
Bryant Smith, 'l3, is instructor in
English and faculty manager of ath
letics at the University of Colorado.
His address is Boulder, Colorado.
Joseph M. Purdie, 'O6, who was
principal of the school at Ararat, Va.,
last year, is now instructor in Span
ish at the Naval Academy, Annapolis.
This position was secured through
an examination in which there were
Zatasians to be Guests of Websterians
As the Zatasians flocked into the
society hall on Friday evening, Nov.
9, a slight whisper was heard, "(Girls
there's something in the air." The
suspense of expectation was only par
tially mitigated by the excellence of
the program. ,
The first number was an instru
mental solo by Miss Lindley, which
indicated her extraordinary talent for
The Students Shoe Store
The Old Reliable
J. M. HENDRIX & CO.
Will be Represented this year at Guilford College by DAVID J. WHITE.
Call on him and see the New Fall Styles. Your co-operation and patronage
will be appreciated by him and yours truly,
J. M. Hendrix & Co.,
Greensboro, N. C. The Home of Good Shoes
music. A debate followed, Resolved,
that intercollegiate football should be
adopted by all colleges. The speaker
on the affirmative was Miss Blanche
Farlow. The negative was defended
by Miss Mary Lou Raiford. The way
these girls carried out their parts
showed that the society had excellent
debaters. The affirmative won the
decision. As relief from the intense
interest aroused by the debate, came
a duet by Misses Williams and Mar
tin. After this Miss White read a
humorous selection which was en
joyed by all. The last number, tho
,not the least important, was an in
strumental solo rendered in a most
•harming manner by Miss Price.
Then the suspense of the previous
ihour was relieved when the secretary
read an invitation from the Web
sterians asking the society to visit
them next Friday evening. The in
vitation was accepted without a dis
Miss Farlow then gave a favorable
critic's report, after which society ad
Philomathean Flower Bed Planted.
On Friday night, Nov. 9, the Pliil
omatheans enjoyed an unusually good
program. Several of the numbers
were given by new members of the
society, and each one showed thoro
preparation and favorable signs for
sound, enthusiastic work in the fu
The first number was a recitation
by Frances McCracken. Her inter
pretation and presentation of such
difficult poem were fully appreciated.
Ruth Stanley gave a reading, one
of O. Henry's short stories. As all
can testify, the wit of that story did
not fall on deaf ears.
Next, the recitation of "Bobby
Shaftoe" was given by Madge Coble
She entered fully into that pathetic
little story of "Mith Mitchel" and the
The last number was an instrumen
tal solo by Naomi Tomlinson.
Gertrude Hobbs gave a report in
regard to the Philomathean flower
bed. All the girls were glad to hear
that the bulbs are in and each girl
looks forward to the time when they
burst into bloom, and all the air is
redolent with their fragrance.
After the critic's report by Beatrice
Lewallen, society adjourned.
(.Continued from first page)
country. Our own action and that
of our fellowman make up in toto the
action of the nation.
Mr. Thompson stated that it would
be impossible for England, France
and Italy to keep up the fight without
our speedy assistance. He urged the
advisability of signing the pledge
which is sent out by the food admin
istration headquarters and that every
one pay careful attention to the di
rections for food conservation which
our government gladly furnishes. It
will require our utmost effort and
tax all our resources to t'he limit, to
accomplish the job which we set out
to do a few months ago.
Returning again to the question of
Germany's state policy, the speaker
pointed out t'lie fact that the allies of
the Fatherland are in reality nothing
short of vassals, down on their knees
before Germany. By a policy of un
believable astutuenees this country
has succeeded in permeating the en
tire world with her spy system. This
.fact accounts for the recent Italian
failure and the earlier Russian losses
We 'have demanded the ultimate
sacrifice of our boys who have gone
and are going to the front, and if we
do not back these boys to the last
ditch we are traitors to our country.
If this quarrel is not settled now it
will have to be gone over again.
"George Washington said that these
colonies must be made safe for dem
ocracy; Monroe set forth the doctrine
that this continent must be kept safe
for democracy; and Woodrow Wilson
has declared that the whole world
must be made safe for democracy."
To that end we must bend our every
effort and stop not short of attain
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