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GUILFORD'S BASKET TEAM WINS
WEE VICTORIES IN VIRGINIA
Successful Trip Closes Season for
The Guilford basket ball team re
turned Saturday night from a six
game trip in Virginia. In general
the team has been very successful in
all of the contests, three of which
were played with other colleges and
and three with athletic clubs. Of the
first group the Quakers won two of
three, and of the second, one of the
All of the games were well played,
and some of them brilliantly, par
ticularly the games with Lynchburg
college and the Lynchburg Elks Club.
Both of these games were won by
one-point margins, the former going
to the Quakers 34-33 in the last few
seconds of play, and the latter to
their opponents 38-37 by the failure,
of the Guilford team to add the nec
essary points to win, after having
almost overcome what was at one
time a 16-point lead.
Guilford 34, Lynchburg College 33.
The first game of the week was
played with Lynchburg College, Mon
day night, February 27. In this game
the Quakers showed their fighting
qualities better than at any time of
the season thus far. The Hornets
outplayed them in the first half, bu l
in the second half they overcome the
seven-point lead which had been reg
istered against them and snatched
victory from defeat in the last three
seconds of play, when Capt. Frazier
with a one-handed underhook from
near the center of the floor, sent
home the two point count which saved
the game for Guilford.
Of the individual players, one can
hardly be mentioned without all.
Every man on both teams played a
splendid game. The guard'ng was
of the closest kind during almost the
entire game. In the shcorirg game,
however, Capt. Fixzier of Guilford
and Suttonfield of Lynchburg stan!
out most prominently. Both men
caged nine field goals each. In ad
dition Frazier shot two fouls. Olivsi
of Lynchburg and Newlin cf Gui'for..
also played well, the former get'ing
four field goals and the latter three
From newspaper reports, the gam
was a splendid exhibition. The
Lynchburg News has the following
to say in regard to it: "The game
was probably the fastest and hard
est fought ever seen on the city aud
itorium floor. Indeed it is doubtful
if a Lynchburg audience of basket
ball fans ever saw such spirit in
a game. It was fast and furious
from start to finish. All of the
players pkiyed like wild men, and the
shorter the game grew, the
•wilder the ten players became. And
yet with all of this spirit, dash and
fight, the game was always in the
finest sort of spirit, for despite the
fact that the players were playing
like a house on fire, at no time did
they forget themselves: I fact the
way the game was played under such
tension is no small credit to the two
institutions represented on the floor."
Line Up and Summary
Lindley r.f. Thomas
J. G. Frazier l.f. Oliver
Newlin c. Suttonfield
Ferrell r.g. Woodside
Mcßane l.g. Nee
Substitutions: Giulf#rd, Mackie for
Scoring: J. W. Frazier for Lindley-
Field goals: Lindley, 1; J. W. Fra
zier, 2; J. G. Frazier, 9; Newlin, 3;
Foul goals: J. G. Frazie* 1 , 2, out of
Lynchburg field geals: Thames, 2.
Olmer, 4; Suttonfield, 9.
Foul goals: Suttonfield, 1 out of 3;
Guilford 18— W. of Virginia 35.
On Tuesday night Guilford met the
strong university of Virginia quint at
Charlottesville. Va., and was defeated
This team was far superior to any
met by the local team this season.
And in view of the fact that then
opponents have defeated the U. of
N. C. team, who now hold the South
Atlantic championship title, the Qua
kers played a creditable game. Al
though Virginians seemed to be some
what erratic in their shooting, their
passing and floor work was superb
and the Guilford five were unable to
ptop Ihem when or.ce they struck
'heir speedy stride.
The first five minutes of the game
was slow and listless, neither team
being able to play real basketball,
but gradually, the Va. team began
to find itself and at the end of the
first half, the score was 20-6.
In the second half. Guilford began
to get away for some pretty shots
and succeeded in running up 12 points
while their opponents get 14.
For Guilford, Capt. Frazier scored
the most points, getting seven. Geo.
Frazier got four, Mackie five and
For Virginia. Carrington, was easi
ly the outstanding star. This fast
forward scored six field goals and
Lire Up and Summary
Guilfoi'd U. Virginians
Lindley r.f. Gannon
J. G. Frazier l.f. Carring'on
Newlin c. Sexton
Ferrell r.g. Brown
Mackie l.g. Hawkins
Substitutions: Guilford, 0; Va., Ap
pleman for Gannon; Talbot for Sex
ton; Mahood for Brown.
Scor.'ng, Guilford—Field goals: J.
G. Fraz'er, 2; Ferrell, 1; Mackie, 2
Foul goals: J. G. Frazier, 1 out of
5; Mackie, 1 out of 1.
Va. field goals: Gar.non, 2; Car
rington, 6; Sexton, 3. Talbot, 2;
Brown, 1; Mahood. 1.
Foul goals: Carrington, 3 out of 6
Guilford, 25—Randolph-Macon, lo
At Ashlard, Va.. on Wednesday
night, Ihe Quakers met the Randolph
Macon quint and easily defeatei
Ihe game was played on a email
court which handicapped the Guilfor '
team in their passing. It was also
a game of the "rough and tumble"
kind and proved to be much enjoye 1
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 2)
MEN'S GLEE CLUB ORGANIZED
The Guilford College Glee Club wa
organized Wednesday evening by an
enthusiastic group of men, who unan
imously elected Miss Byrd ss director,
and outlined plans for the organiza
tion and its work.
While the plans are not yet com
plete, committees are working upon
the different divisions, and the possi
bilit'es for work this spring will be
laid before the Club at an early date.
A constitution was presented, discuss
ed, and will be acted upon at the
As plans stand at this time the
club will be composed of a chorus, an
orchestra and a feature department,
although these departments will be
subject t® such changes as the man
agement thinks are conducive to the
The club plans to schedule public
performances in the communities of
Guilford and adjoining counties. It
is possible thilt the work can he
carried on through the Alumni cosnty
clubs and the student county clubs.
The club will be an important and
effective publicity medium tfor the
college and a>n additional link between
the aativities of the student body and
Guilford supporters at lauge.
The management is planning some
high class productions that will be
i - eady for pi-esentation in Maf, and
the business manager is auranging a
schedule for that month.
GUILFORD COLLEGE, N. C.. March 8, 1922
WILL THE LEAGUE OF
Outline of Chapel Address Given by
I)r. Elwood C. I'erisho at Guilford
The Washington Conference has
aroused throughout America an in
creased interest in the League of Na
tions. Whether we favor the League
or are opposed to it, whether we be
lieve in part of its principles or reject
it in toto, as college students, it
becomes our business to know what
the League is, what nations are mem
bers of the League, and what the
League hes accomplished. That stu
dents may have this information in
brief form, this outline of the origin,
the organization, and the work of the
League is presented.
Part of the Peace Treaty signed at
Paris (Versailles) 1919.
1. The Council of 8.
(The original plan called for 9 but
the United States did not join the
League) Great Britian Fiance, Italy,
and Japan are permanent members.
Belgium, Brazil, China and Spain were
chosen as members by the Assembly.
2'. The Assembly.
(a) Composed of representatives
sent by every nation belonging to the
League of Nations.
(b) The Assembly must meet once
esch year. The time of meeting is
the first Monday in September. The
place of meeting is Geneva, Switzer
3. Permanent Sectariat.
4 Permanent Court of Justice.
(a) E-tablished in 1920-21
(b) Number of judges is 11 regu
lar judges and 4 deputy judges.
(c) America through Elihu Root
helped organize the Court. Ex-Sec'y
Root wrs offered a judgeship but de
( 1) America has a representative
'n ;hr> Court, John Bassett Moore is
(■p) ''he first regulav session of the
Coir ; s now being held in Geneva,
W ■- Hand.
5. M'nor organizations now in oper
ticn for the League of Nations.
(a> Technial Organizations founded
by the League of Nations to regulate
1. International Health
2. International Economic Ques
4. International Communication
5. International Transportation.
(b) Permanent Committees to deal
(c) Spec'al Organizations or cora
mlttees to suppress:
1. Opium Traffic
2. White Slave Traffic.
(d) Special committees to look af
1. Prisoners of war being returned
to their homes (More than 400,000
have already been returned since this
committee was appointed.)
2. Regulate the Saar Basin.
3. Regulate the city of Danzig.
111. NATIONS BELONGING TO
THE LEAGUE OF NATIONS.
1. Number belonging when League
was organized, 13.
2. Number belonging January 1,
3. Nations which have applied foil
membership, 9 (These may be elect
ed to membership at the 3rd annual
meeting in 1922)
1. Armenia, 2. Azerbaijan, 3. Geor
gia, 4. Hedjaz, 5. Iceland. 6. Liechten
stein, 7. Monaco, 8. San Marian, 9.
4. Nations at present not being
considered for membership, 10.
1. Abysinia; 2, Andora; 3, Domini
can RepubKc; 4. Ecuador; 5, German
Republic; 6, Hungary; 7, Mexico; 8,
Russia; 9, Turkey; I®, United States
Total number of nations in the
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 2)
GIVEN BY Y. W. C. A.
An Appeal for Workers in the For
eign Field Presented at Joint Meet
ing of the Christian Associations
At a joint meeting of the two
Christian Associations Thursday night
the girls presented the Pageant, "In
the Name of the Cross."
Seven nations were represented,
each in turn appealing to America
for Christian aid. Mary C. Henley
was dressed to represent South Amer
ica; Nellie Allen, India; Virginia
Osborne, Turkey; Ruth Outland, Ko
rea; Vera Fallow, China; Ruth Lev
ering, Mexico; and Mabel Ward, Ja
Marianna White, representing
America, appeared first, telling of
her power, wealth, and fame among
other Ruth Reynolds, as
Christianity then reminded her
it was not America's wealth, fame,
or power that the other nations need
ed, but it was her Christian love and
fellowship given in the name of the
Christianity then departed, again
reminding America that if she was
needed she had only to call. America
makes her plans and summons each of
the seven nations, who tell of the
conditions and needs of the country
from whence she came. America, real
izing that without greater love she
cannot give sufficient aid, calls on
Christianity who makes an urgent ap
peal to the best of manhood and
womanhood of our land.
Margaret Levering as a volunteer
to the Foreign countries answers the
summons and, in the name of the
Cross, challenges young Americans to
obey, Ihe call of God and Give their
lives to the work in the foreign
Clara Henley sans appropriate
hymns during some of the scenes.
Hugh White closed one of .the most
impressive meetings of the season
with a few words of prayer.
ANNUAL STUDENT VOLUNTEER
It WES the privilege of a number
of Guilford College students to attend
the Student Volunteer Conference at
N. C. C. W„ March 3-5. Truly the
eleventh annual conference of the
North Carolina Union was one of ths
greatest in its history.
The conference opened at 5:30 Fri
day p. m. with a special prayer ses
sion. This meeting created that at
mosphere which pervaded the whole
conference—an atmosphere of full
consecration and prayer. Everyone
was inspired to "pray as tho it all
depended on God and work as though
it all depended on us." The program
of the meeting is as follows:
7:30 Friday night—Devotional ex
ercises—Ruth Teachy, N. C. C. W.
7:45 Words of Welcome—Dr. Jack
son, N. C. C. W.; Dr. Turrentine, G.
C. W.; Dr Sprinkle, Grensboro.
Saturday a. m. 9:00-12:00—Confer
ence session led by Bland Roberts,
Address—Mr. Anderson, From Korea
Saturday p. m. 2:45-4:oo—Miss
Segworth. Address—Dr. P. C. Du
5:00, Business meeting—election of
8:15-9:16—Pageant "Two Masters."
9:15, To G. W. hut for social.
9:3o,Morning Watch—Word- by Mr.
10:30, Worship in city churches.
Sunda-y p. m. 2:30-5:00, talks by
foreign students. Address—R. H.
Sunday p. m. 7:30-10:00—closing
Testimonial meeting "What the
conference has meant to me."
Special mention should be made of
the opening addi-ess by Dr. H. C.
Spence of Trinity college. He took as
his theme "The Day of the Lord,"
(Continued on page 4)
Louise Ross Winning Orator
The 14th Annual Oratorical Contest
of the Philomathean Literary Society
was given in Memorial Hall, Saturday
evening, March 4.
The winning oration, a resume of
the late Thomas Walter Bickett, was
of special interest. The subject was
made interesting not only by the
splendid arrangement of facts and
statements concerning the ex-govern
or's life, but because of the portrayal
of character throughout the oration.
The analyzation of Americanism in
the "Heritage of Young America,"
anil the wonderful service rendered
by the keepers of the light were well
brought out by the second and third
An appeal for the Christianizing of
our social order in the fourth oration,
and a plea for women leaders in
North Carolina in the fifth, completes
the substance of the orations which
were all forcibly rendered.
The musical numbers added much
to the excellency of the program,
Piano Solo—The Shepherds' Tale—
I. Thomas Walter Bickett—Louise
11. The Heritage of Young America
111. The Keeper of the Light—Ruth
Piano Solo—April Song—Fontaine
IV. Wanted: A Faith for a Task—
V. Your Work and Mine—Shelly
Vocal Solo—The Barefoot Traii—
Words by Phelps. Music by Wiggers
The judges for the evening were
Miss Mary Petty, Mrs. T. Adelaide
Goodno, and Mr. K. V. Bowen. After
a few remarks, Mr. Bowen delivered
a handsome set of books to Miss
Louise Ross the winning orator.
SECOND MEETING OF COLLEGE
Dr. Binford as president of the
North Carolina College Conference
has been sending out programs for
the O. Henry Ho'el in Greensboro,
March 10 and 11.
The subjects to be considered at
the Conference are as follows:
1. Principles for accrediting col
lege entrance credits and effort to
set a definite standard for the col
lege entrance requirements.
■J. The Intercollegiate Association
in North Carolina.
4. Problems in regard to Student
5. Questions concerning scholarship.
A uniform blank for College en
t>ane requirements will be adopted.
The blank to be recommended is
the one approved by the Southern
ART STUDENTS ENTERTAINED
Mrs. Anscombe was at home to her
Ait students Wednesday afternoon
from four o to .~ix. The gue?ts
were entertained by choice selections
on the new vietrola. Delightful re
freshments cons stinK of orange mar
malade, sandwiches, tea and cakes
were served. Those enjoying the
gracious hospitality of the charming
hostess were Edna Raiford, Clara
and Edna Coble, .Jennie Cannon,
Winnie Mae Rowland, Virginia Os
borne. Blanche Robertson and Har
Ihe C lass in Art Appreciation is
now completing the study of Archi
Wednesday morning Miss Julia White
will lecture to the class o* the Arch
itecture of European countries.
Messrs Worth Winslow and William
F ishel were visitors on the tnmpua