North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
Iff CRIMSON AND GRAY TEAM
WINS Off AND LOSES THREE
Guilford defeats N. C. State but
fails to Stop, Eton, Trinity
and Wake Forest
The Guilford basketball squad left
Wednesday afternoon for a four-day
eastern trip. The men on the squad (
were J. G. Frazier, J. W. Frazier,
G. Newlin, G. Mcßane, T. Mackie,
G. Ferrell, F. Lindley, M. Tate, G.
Payne and coach Doak. Elon, Trin
ity, N. C. State and Wake Forest
were met by the Quakers, and of
these four games they were able
to win only one. The game with
N. C. State was a clear cut victory
for Guilford, and came as a result
of splendid team work and good
shooting. The other three, although
won by opposing teams, were hard
fought and were not lost by large
The chief difficulty with the Guil
ford outfit was their inability to play
consistently. The playing at times
was brilliant and at other times
very poor. Much of this is due to
the lack of practice against strong
teams. Due to the delay in begin
ning the season, only two games
have been played previous to this
The Elon Game
The first game was played at Elon '
Wednesday, February 8, and was ;
won by Elon 39 to 34.
Taking the lead at the beginning, '
the Quakers quickly ran up a score
that looked like sure victory. The
score at the end of the first half
being 25 to 17 in Guilford's favor.
However in the second half the Elon
defense tightened, and this, coupled
with their good shooting, and the
falling off of the Quakers' team work,
overcame the lead which had been
gained by Guilford in the first period.
Of the individual players, perhaps
J. G. Frazier deserves the most
credit in the scoring line. Besides
tossing tvj'o field goals, he shot 12
fouls out of 17 chances. Lindley al
so shot well, getting four field goals.
Fix who shot six field goals was
the best man playing for Elon.
The line ups and summary—
Guilford position Elon
J. W. Frazier r.f. Fix
Lindley 1. f. Newman
Newlin c. Brown
J. G. Frazier(c) r.g. Perry (c)
Mcßane 1. g. McAdams
for Newlin, Newlin for Mcßane.
Elon: Marlette for Perry. Scoring—
For Guilford: Field goals, J. W.
frazier 3, Lindley 4, Newlin 2, J. G.
Frazier 2. Foul goals: J. G. Frazier
12 out of 17. Elon— Field goals-.
Fix 6, Newman 4, Brown 4, Perry 3.
Foul goals—Perry 5 out of 9. Fix 0
out of 2—Referee, Steiner of Trinity.
The Trinity Game
On Thursday night, February 9,
Guilford met the strong Trinity
team and was defeated 38 to 24, the
largest score yet registered against
them this season.
The game was a slow affair, par
ticularly during the first half. The
Quaker team seemed unable to find
itself in this period and at the end,
the score stood 14 to 7 against them.
In the second half however it put
up a good exhibition of basketball
and piled up 17 pints to its oppon
ent's 24. As a whole the Crimson
ad Gray team played a more con
sistent game than in the two prev
ious contests. The team werk was
good considering the strong opposi
tion which Trinity put up. The
Quakers were greatly handicapped by
the small court but their defeat can
best be attributed to the fact that
Trinity has a good team rather than
to any breaks of the game. In
Crute, Trinity showed the outstand
ing star of the game. The Metho
dists' big guard ran wild, scoring
seven field goals and as many fouls.
His scoring alone was almost enough
to win the game.
Capt. Frazier was the only Guil- j
ford man who washable to locate the j
basket with any degree of accuracy. ■
He got six field and four foul goals. !
Line up and summary—
Guilford position Trinity
J. W. Frazier r. f. Spikes
Lindley 1. f. Ritch
Mackie c. Richardson
J. G. Frazier l'.g. Crute ;
Newl:'n 1. g. Neal j
Substitutions —Guilford: Mcßane
for J. G. Frazier, J. G. Frazier for;
Lindley. Trinity: Ormand for j
Leeper for Ritch, (Pennington for
Neal, Brooks for Crute—Field goals
J. W. Frazier 2, J. G. Frazier 6,
Lindley 1, Mackiel— Spikes 3. Ritch
2, Richardson 2, Ormand 1, Crute 7,
Fotils— J. G. Frazier 4 out of 6
Crute 7 out of 10
Leepen 1 out of 1
Referee: Ssuart of Guilford.
The N T . C. State Game
In a cleanly played, hard fought
game, The Crimson and Gray 'Team
walked away with N. C. State in
the city Auditorium at Raleigh, Fri
day night, February 10.
Playing one of the best games of
the season, the Quakers completely
outclassed a team which had prev
• iously defeated them in an extra
j period contest on their own floor.
I Although to Capt. Frazier goes
the greatest amount of credit for the
victory. The game was by no means
a one-man affair. The whole team
played as a unit and this, more than
anything else, accounts for the big
end of the score going to Guilfrd.
The game moved along with a fair
amount of interest during the first
half, neither team showing any
brilliancy in its playing, but ending
with the Quakers on the small end
of a 14 to 12 score. In the second half
J. G. Fraziei - , who had been shifted
from his position at guard to for
ward, began to fi-.d the basket with
deadly effect, and did not let up un-
til the end of the game found him
with seven fiel:l goals and as many
fouls to his credit. The guarding of
the Quakers was also no small factor
in winning the game.
State's Team showed a fatal tend
ency to dribble instead of to pass.
The only effective work was done
by Groome and Long , both of these
men shot four field goals each.
Line up and Summary
Guilford Position N. C. State
J. W. Frazier r .f. Long
Lindley 1. f. Leeper
Mackie c. Groome
J. G. Frazier r. g. Park
Newlin 1. g. Johnson
Substitutions —J. G. Frazier for
J. W. Frazier, Mcßane for J. G.
Frazier, J. W. Frazier for Lindley.
Scoring—Field Goals—Lindley 3,
J. W. Frazier 1, Mackie 1, J. G.
Frazier 7, Newlin I.—Long 4,
Groome 4, Leeper 1, Park I.—Foul
goals J. G. Frazier 7 out of 11 Park
4 out of 6, Referee, C. Doak of
The Wake Forest Game
In the last game of the trip the
Quakers lost to the fast Wake Forest
,team, Saturday night, February 11.,
by a score of 34 to 23.
Except for the first five minutes
of play, during which time they se
cured a six-point lead, the Quakers
were outclassed by the Baptists,
whose speed was dazzling and whose
guarding was the best seen yet by
Guilford this season.
J. G. Frazier's work which was so
prominent in the N. C. State game
was almost completely overshadowed
by the close guarding of Heckman
and Carlyle. The fast Quaker Capt.
failed to shoot a single field goal
and succeeded in caging ony 0 out of
18 fouls which is below his usual
The scoring for Guilford was even
(Continued on page 3)
GUILFORD COLLEGE, N. C-. FEBRUARY 15, 192'2
AND READING AT GUILFORD
C. T. W. Griffith of Chicago
Gives Two Interesting
On Thursday evening at 4:15 the
fourth number of the Lyceum course
was given in Memorial Hall by Mr.
C. E. W. Griffith, a very notetd
lecturer. Mr. Griffith has lectured ;
on Shakespeare and his works
throughout the leading colleges in j
Europe and America.
The speaker began his lecture by
showing the beauty in art and na- j
ture. "Art is Nature idealized"
said the speaker. The thing that
makes Shakespeare famous is the ;
fact that he is a poet of human
nature. Nobody dislikes him except
the ignorant. Everybody takes off
1 his hat to the genius of Shakespeare.
I It is worth while for everybody to
I learn more about his work's^
After paying a tribute to Shakes
i peare Mr. Griffith reviewed several
|of his dramas. In "King Henry V"
he read Henry's wooing of Catherine
jjn such an artistic and effective
| manner that he won the applause of
the audience. After a thorough syn
opsis of Henry V. he introduced
Henry VIII. Shakespeare's greatest
tragedy is and Juliet."
j Romeo's love was beautiful, pure and
clean. Love of that sort is the
greatest love on eaith. If people
of to-day had the kind of love that
Romeo had the country would be
much better off. Juliet's face was
the moon, the sun and everything to
I Romeo. 1
"Hamlel" is Shakespeare's mas
tei piece. "Behold that skull once
ha 1 a tongue in it and could sing,"
are the saddest words of Shakes
pe: re. The play of King Lear teach
es the h'deous and irreverent at
titude >of the children to parents.
On Thursday at eight o'clock Mr.
Griffith appeared again on the stage
and read "Twelth Night." This was
very amusing and was enjoyed very
much by the audience. By special
request he also recited Longfellow's
"Rainy Day" and "The Day is Done".
MUSIC DEPARTMENT GIVES
High Point Audience Delighted With
Thursday evening, Feb. 9, Miss
Beatrice Lynn Byrd and Mr. James
Westley White of the music faculty
of Guilford College gave a most
interesting and entertaining concert
in the Ball Room of the Sheraton
Hotel at High Point, N. C.
This concert was held under the
auspices of the Woman's Auxiliary
Society of the Friends' Church at
this place. An unusually ilarge
crowd was present. The success of
the concert was vei'y evident from
the fact that such a large and
attentive audience attended. Reports
which have come from those who,
had the pleasure of hearing this
concert tell us that the people of
High Point enjoyed and appreciated
the program given by Mr. White
and Miss Byrd very much. Miss
Blanche Dawson Moore, a former
member of the music faculty of Guil
ford College, was the accompanist.
The plan is now to make this the
fitst of a series of concerts to be
given by the Extension Committee of
1. a. She never Told Her Love
(1732-1806) Haydn. Words from
b. Honor and Arms (1685-1759)
—G. F. Handle. From the Oratorio
2. a. A Spirit Flower—Campbell-
b. Under the Greenwood Tree—
c. In the Time of Roses—Reichardt
d. The Years at the Spring—
(Continued on page 3)
DLD GIRLS WINNERS
THE OPENING GAME
Well played game goes 12 to 6
against New Girls.
On Saturday evening, February 11, j
the Old girls defeated the New girls ■
in an unusually hard fought and
well played game of besketball. the
final score being 12 to 6. Although
this was the first game of the season
both teams showed up well.
The old girls took the lead early
in the game and through the accur
ate shooting of E. Raiford piled up ,
a lead which the new girls were
unable to overcome. The first half
ended with the score standing 9 to 5.
The new girls showed better form
during the second half and at var
ious times threatened to start an
offensive, but the fast and effective
guarding of E. Teague and N. Allen
prevented them from finding the
. basket a single time except from the
! foul line. There were no outstand
i ing stars for the new g'irls. but the
! guarding of Pringle and Jones was
Old Girls New Girls
E. Raiford f M. Mcßane
| M. White c. I. White
F. Garner c. H. Tesh
E. Teague g. M. Jones
N. Allen g. H. Pringle
Scoring—Field goals: Old girls, E.
Raiford 4, C. Raiford 1; New girls,
M. Mcßar.e 1, J. Cannon 1.
Referee, Miss Robertson.
THE MISSION SCHOOL
Under the leadership of Mrs. J. D.
j Williams, the Christian Endeavor
j Society and the Student Volunteer
Band of Guilford College, a very
j splendid School of Missions is being
| conducted every Sunday night at
J- seven o'clock at the Community
Church. There are courses for the
, j juniors, the intermediates, for high
i | school students as well as for the
; | college students and the adult mem
bers of the community. About 75
[ hre now enrolled. The courses of
i study and teachers are as follows:
India, Mrs. Williams; China, Mrs.
I Pann; Africa, Mr. Dann; Lat'n Am
j erica, Mrs. Perisho; World Friend
ships, Dr. Binford; The How and
Why of Mission, Mr. Anscombe.
The regular meeting of the soph
omore class was held in Students'
Parlor, Wednesday. February 1. The
meeting was called to order by the
president. As it was the regular
time for the installation of new
officers, Edgar Allred was installed
as president, Marie Tyson as sec
retary, and Ethel Watkins as mar
A committee was appointed to
make arrangements for the Fresh
man-Sophomore debate. As there
was no other business the meeting
adjourned for a pleasant social hour,
made still more pleasant by the
presence of several old members
who have regained their class stand
ing since mid-term examinations.
DOCTOR PERISHO TO VISIT
GUILFORD HIGH SCHOOLS
At the invitation of Thomas R.
Foust, Superintendent of Gilford
County Schools, Dr. Perisho attended
a meeting of the county teachers in
Greensboro, Saturday morning. Mr.
Foust has arranged for Dr. Perisho
to visit each High School in Guilford
County during this coming week, Dr.
Perisho will also lecture at Oak
Ridge on Friday evening, February
Miss Nell Carroll was visiting her
cousin last week-end at Belews Creek.
Miss Falson Neal spent last week
end at her hon* in Belews Creek.
Messrs. Clarence and Archie John
son, Gladstone Groom and Shelley
Beard were visitors on the campus
INDORSE ARMS MEET
At Mass Meeting Saturday Night
Resolutions Are Passed
Following up a week's series of
chapel talks devoted to a survey and
summary of the work done by the
Washington conference, the student?
of Guilford held a mass meeting
Saturday evening to pass resolutions
and approbation, and to tender con
gratulations to President Harding
and to the other men who were
instrumental in calling this confer
These resolutions will be submitted
to the committee in Washington
recently appointed to receive and
tabulate opinions on the work of the
conference formulated and submitted
bv educational institutions and other
Guilford College, N. C., being in
hearty accord with the spirit and
aim of the Conference on the Limita
tion of Armaments held in Washing
ton, therefore resolves:—
1. That the Faculty and students
of this Institution sincerely congrat
ulate the President of the United
States and all those who have bean
responsible for the calling of the
2. That this College expresses it-?
approval of the Pacific Treaty, be
lieving that such a friendly under
standing among the four nations in
volved will probably remove the
cause for the contiued irritation and
misunderstanding which threatened
discord and possible war.
3. That this Institution is grateful
for the Naval Limitation Treaty.
This school is pleased that the Cap
itol ships and Aircraft-carrying ves
sels of the leading Naval Powers are
ot be limited in number, and would
have preferred also a limitation
upon all auxiliary ships.
4. That the College would have
been pleased had the Conference
restricted the number or eliminated
all submarines, and prohibited both
| the manufacture and use of Poison
5. That Guilford College endorses
fehe Far Eastern Treaty, which
should mean much for the future 1
peace and prosperity of China.
6. That this Institution thinks Ja
pan is right in her willingness to
withdraw from Shantung. And also
believes that the Treaties should be
ratified at an early date.
7. That this College trusts tfie two
uncompleted treaties may be signed.
And that the controversy between
America and Japan over the island o
may be adjusted to meet the
Commercial needs of the United
States. Also that there may be a
speedy determination of the owner
ship of the former German Pacific
8. Guilford College deeply appreci
ates the cooperation manifested in
the Fourteen Resolutions adopted
by the Conference.
9 That to this Institution it is a
iea! pleasure to recognize in the
Ten Declarations passed a new feel
ing of a better and more friendly
10. That Guilford College believes
that the greatest work of the Confer
ence lies in the existence and fur
ther development of a more friends
relationship among fche Nations par
ticipating i-n the Washington Meet
ing. And trust that this may be
but the first of a series of inter
national Conferences which shall in
sure "Less of Armaments and Non
Quite a. number of our students
are on the sick list this week as
an epidemic of the "Flu" seems to
be going around.
Mr. orfh Winslow and friend
fiom Greensboro were visiting on
the campus this week-end.
Miss Marianna White spent last
week-end in Greensboro at the home
of her sister.