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v Worth, '95, was married on
the 18th of January to Miss Mar
guerite Louise Sutherland, of Cin
cinnati. Mr. Worth is a prominent
electrical engineer of Cincinnati.
Waldo Holt, ex-'lO, graduates in
June from the medical department of
the University of Pennsylvania. Fol
lowing his graduation he will enter
a Philadelphia Hospital for training
in surgery, a position for which he
was chosen over a number of appli
.Flora Harding Eaton, 'O3, is in
the department of mathematics in
Mars Hill College.
Lyndon Stuart, 'l7, is principal of
the Wanchese School on Roanoke
Kenneth L. Whittington, ex-Guil
ford, was recently graduated from
the Theological Seminary at Rich
mond, and now has charge of a pal
ish at Marshville, Union county.
Joseph H. Peele, '9l, who was re
cently called to North Carolina b>
the illness and death of his father,
Albert Peele, paid the college a short
visit. He makes a most interesting
report of hie work at Hartford Semi
nary, where he expects to finish his
course a year from June.
Henry Davis, 'O9, is at home from
Mary Hill, Washington State. He
has been in Washington for a num
ber of years, acting as agent for Mr.
Samuel Hill, who is a promoter of
large industries in the West. At
present Mr. Davis is at home in the
interest of his registration card.
Margareit Davis Winslow, '0 9, and
little son, Cyrus Edward, Jr., are vis
iting her father, Profesor Davis.
Anna Davis McArthur, 'l3, has also
been at home for a few days.
N. B. Stamey, ex-Guilford, is with
the Third Company Coast Artillery,
J. Earl Williams is in Company I
Third North Carolina Infantry, Camp
WEBS. HAVE RECOVERED FROM
The Webeterian Society is taking
on a new spirit, and increased inter
est has been shown since examina
tions. The meeting last Friday night
showed that the men are really be
ginning to work.
The program for the evening was
a very interesting one. The question
for discussion was: "Resolved, that
all alien enemies in the United States
should be interned for the period of
the war?" The affirmative was rep
resented by J. D. Dorsett. E. B. Lowe
and Earl W. McFarland, while the
negative was defended by R. Ogburn,
S. Smith and H. Raiford. Although
four of the men were new men, they
all showed a knowledge of the ques
tion and debated well., The judges,
Taylor, Lineberry and Gil'breath de
cided two to one in favor of the af
The second number on the pro
gram was a report of the latest Cur
rent Events, given by W. E. Barret,
which was very interesting.
We were very glad to welcome J.
Hal Gilbreath into our society.
Mr. Fitzgerald, as critic, then
made a brief report in which he com
mented on the improvement being
made and the work of the society in
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
EDITORIAL OFFICE SECURES
(Continued from first page)
Several former principals of the
Boarding School contributed able
articles to the first volume. Among
these are S. C. Collins, Joseph Moore
and Nereus Mendenhall. The follow
ing quotation from Joseph Moore's
contribution shows how the stand
ards he set in the past still remain
the standards of today. "Let the
general sentiment of the college," he
says, "be such as is apposed to all
sham and pretence. Hold up a stand
ard that tends to popularize thor
oughness and honesty in intellectual
and religious work. Let it be ever
counted as in the highest degree
manly to have a Christian character
through and through; let there be no
intellectual or religious sham. Hon
est work in the preparation and re
citing of lessons and in the debating
cluibs will go far towards making
honest men and women in the
church and in all the business rela
tions of life."
Dr. Nereus Mendenhall contributes
an interesting account of the life of
Dougan Clark, first superintendent
of New Garden Boarding School. A
number of the other contributions
contain glowing phrases and re
sounding periods such as could only
have originated from the orator's
rostrum and the habit of filling up
the paper with orations delivered
in contests seems to have originated
early. One of the best of these is
by Joseph Dixon, 'B9, the future Sen
ator from Montana. Among the lo
cals we find much of interest. It is
not surprising to find in the first
number that "some of the inmates
of Archdale Hall are looking towards
Founders with longing eyes." The
College we are pleased to find "hopes
soon to be able to enlarge Arohdale
Hall." Let us still hope.
"Football, baseball, tennis and
marbles," says the scribe, "have each
claimed attention here this term. We
do not see why the boys do not or
ganize an Athletic Association and
carry on these exercises more sys
tematically." ProbaJbly when the
Association was formed the marTjlee
manager was duly elected.
"Some new streets are being open
ed up in the village" we learn. Where
are they now? We find that "a more
liberal supply of gravel would im-
prove the boys' walk." How history
30 years after does repeat itself. We
find with pleasure an article by Prof.
Davis on "Our Thrushes." It is
most interesting to find him to be an
ornithologist in addition to his other
accomplishments. This article shows
what a very early convert to reform
ed spelling Prof. Davis was. It is
rather startling to see which and
when spelled "hwich" and "hwen."
Each number of the first volume be
gins with a poem. These are mostly
of the moralizing kind so freely in
dulged in by our parents, and not
the worse by any means for being
such. One of the best of these is
signed by the well known initials M.
At the end of the volume we find
that the whole college in those days
went on picnics to Pilot Mountain.
The writer describes this occasion
in an interesting manner. Breakfast
over by four o'clock; then a ride to
the Battle Ground, and tlien a special
car to Pilot Mountain. At 1 a. m.
that night the last wagon load of re
turning picnicers drew up at Pound
ers. Surely an eventful day.
(Other volumes of the Collegian
will be reviewed later as space per
OFFICERS INSTALLED BY
The regular meeting of the Zatae
ian Literary Society last Friday even
ing was called to order by President
Smith. As this was the regular even
ing for ithe installation of officers,
the following were installed: Ka'th
erine Campbell, president; Fern
Highfill, secretary; Julia Dixon, mar
Miss Seal, in an amusing manner,
told us "All Kinds of News." "Some
Improvements for Guilford" were
suggested by Miss Farlowe, after
which Miss Price rendered a very
pleasing piano selection. One of
Robert Service's poems was well read
by Miss M;oßane. Miss Reece, in an
amusing recitation, told us some
thing of Kentucky Philosophy.
After the miscellaneous business
had been transacted, the critic gave
a strong report.
Miss Oathline Pike visited her sis
ter, Bernice, at the college Sunday.
The Store for Mother and
"MERCHANDISE OF QUALITY"
THE PATTERSON CO.
Greensboro, N. C.
Dr. J. E. WYCHE
Office Phone 29. Residence 22
Fashion Park Clothes
READY TO WEAR
The kind for the young man who
cares about his personal appearance.
Howard & Foster and
Donnell & Medearis, Inc.
THE YOUNG MAN'S SHOP
205 S. Elm St. Greensboro, N. C.
THE POPULAR JEWELER
invites you to his store when in
Greensboro. Best stock o£
Watches, Jewelry, Silverware, Dia
monds. First Class Repair Shop.
Medals and Class Pins made
to older in shop.
GREENSBORO, N. C.
GUILFORD HARDWARE CO.
The Store That Appreciates
528 South Ehn St. Phone 275
THE COLLEGE STUDENTS
Are Aluvays Welcome With Us.
Our Line of
DRUGS, CANDIES, TOILET
ARTICLES AND SODAS
OONYERS DRUG STORE
RALPH J. SYKES, Mgr.
350 S. Elm St. Near Depot
W. I. ANDERSON & CO. InG.
North Carolina's Largest Dealers
in Fruits and Produce.
Wholesale Only. Greensboro, N. C.
WE MAKE ONLY THE BETTER
You are invited to come see ua.
THE EUSTLER STUDIO,
Greensboro, N. C.