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VIRGINIA TRIP CLOSES SEASON,
QUAKERS DROP FOURSAND WIN ONE
Guilford closes its baseball season
with a week's trip through Virginia,
April 23 to 30. The Quakers played
five games, meeting some of the
strongest teams in the state. While
the team took only one game
it played top notch ball in all the
The Quakers opened the Virginia
trip with a two game series at
Hampden-Sidney; losing the first
game 2 to 3, and the second exhibi
tion 4 to 2.
A comedy of errors, or perhaps a
tragedy of errors best characterizes
the initial contest. Ferrell, on the
mound for Guilford, pitched a bumper
game, allowing only three safe bin
gles. The Quakers clearly outclass
ed their opponents in the use of the
willow but in the fielding game the
team looked like a wash woman. A
grand total of eleven errors, most of
which came at critical points in the
game spells the tale of defeat.
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Fnazier, J. W. 3b. 2 10 3 2
Frazier, J. G. ss... 4 0 1 2 3 (5
Newlin If 4 1 2 2 0 0
Hayworth c 3 0 0 6 0 0
Winn 2b 4 0 1 3 0 2
Cummings lb 4 0 0 6 0 0
Smith, cf 4 0 0 2 0 1
Tate ,rf 4 0 0 0 0 0
Ferrell p 4 1 1 0 3 0
33 3 5 21 9 11
Hampden Sidney AB. R H. PO. A E.
Watson, 2b 3 1 1 2 5 1
Day, ss 3 1 0 2 0 2
Sanders, 3b 2 0 0 1 4 0
Ott, cf 4 0 1 0 0 0
Carter, If 4 0 0 0 0 0
Dudley, c 3 1 0 6 0 0
Brenaman, rf 4 1 1 0 0 0
Phipps, lb 4 0 0 11 1 1
Buchanan, p 3 1 0-2 2 0
Totals 30 5 3 24 12 4
Score by innings v R H E
Guilford, 000 020 010—3 5 11
Hampden Sidney 020 020 100—5 3 4
Summary: Three base hits, Brena
Stolen bases: Phipps, Newlin.
Base on balls, off Ferrell 2, off
Buchanan 3. Struck out, by Buchan
an 7, by Ferrell 6.
Sacrifice hits, Watson, Sanders 2.
Time of Game 1 hour and 50 min
The second game was passed up
to the Hampden Sidney lads to the
tune of 4 to 2. The Virginians
found their batting eye and knocked
the agate for 10 clean bingles driv
ing Mcßane from the box in the sec
After the second innning which
Hampden-Sidney turned into a slug
fest, sending across eough runs to
sew up the game, the Quaker ma
chine tightened but they were never
able to overcome the lead secured.
H. B. Shore who relieved Mcßane
checked the batting rally and held
his opponents in good check for the
rest of the game. Only once did
the Hampden-Sidney lads cross the
rubber on his delivery.
The Quakers tallied one run in the
fif'h and their final score in the sizth.
Guilford AB. R . H. PO. A.E.
Frazier, J. W. 3b. 3 1 1 2 3 1
Frazier, J. G., ss... 3 0 0 3 1 1
Newlin, If 4 0 1 1 1 0
Hayworth, c 3 0 1 3 1 0
Winn, 2b 2 1 1 0 2 0
Ferrell, rf 4 0 1 1 0 0
Cummings, lb. ..4 0 0 5 0 0
Smith, cf 3 0 02 0 0
Mcßane, p 1 0 0 1 0 0
Shcre, H. 8., p. .. 2 0 1 0 0 0
Totals 29 2 6 18 8 2
Hampden Sidney AB R. H. P.O. A. E.
Watson, 2b 4 0 1 0 1 0
Day, ss 4 0 1 2 2 1
Sanders, 3b 4 0 2 1 1 0
Ott, c.B 4 1 2 0 0 0
VOICE RECITAL AT
Saturday night Memorial Hall was
filled with an appreciative audience
to hear the last general vocal recital
of the pupils of James Westley White,
instructor in voice, and director at
Guilford. An interesting program
was given in a splendid manner,, each
pupil demonstrating that he had his
resources well in hand, and reflecting
credit on himself and his instructor.
The college has three' graduates
from the voice department at the
college this year and the dates of the
individual recitals were announced
last night, as follows: Miss Clara
Henley, of Taylorsville, on May 15.
Miss Hope Motley, of Danville, Va.,
on May 24; Miss Esther White, of
Seattle, Wash., on June 2.
The program follows:
(a) Cob-Web G. Smith
(b) Into the Sunshine .. J. L. Clai'ke
(a) Her Portrait O. J. Fox
(b) My Love T. A. Coerne
(c) Miss Kitty o'Toole..D Prothrow
(a) Margarete Meyer-Helmund
(b) The Sandsman Brahms
(c) Good Day, Susanne ....Delibes
(a) Bend Low, O Dusky Night ....
(b) Sorter Miss You .... Clay Smith
(c) To You J. L. Boulter
(a) To a Violet Greig
(b) Cradle Song Schubert
(c) The South Wind Dichmont
(a) Her Rose W. Coombs
(b) Duna J. McGill
(c) The Old Road J. P. Scott
Miss Beatrice Byrd. Miss Grissette
Frazier, Miss Ruth Reynolds.
Carter, p 3 0 2 2 2 0
Dudley, c 2 1 0 4 1 0
Brenaman, rf. ... 3 1 1 0 0 0
Smith, l.f 2 1 1 1 0 0
Putney, lb 2 0 0 7 1 1
Totals 28 4 10 17 11 2
Score By innings R. H. E.
Guilford; 000 011 00—2 6 2
Hampden-S. 030 000 104 10 2
Summary—Two base hits Smith,
Stolen Bases: Smith, Watson, Fer
Base on balls, ofF Shore 1, off Car
Struck out by Mcßane 2, by Shore
2; by Carter 3.
Sacrifice hits; J. W. Frazier, Smith,
Double plays; Winn to Frazier to
Time of game; 1 hour and 30
GUILFORD WINS FROM ROAN
OKE 4 TO 6
Guilford won the third game of
the trip from Roanoke College
4 to 2. Babe Shore pitched
a brand of ball that was entirely
too much for the Virginians, and this
together with the guilt edge suppart
afforded him by his team mates
was responsible for the victory.
Newlin did deadly work for the
Quakers when it came to swinging
the bludgeon, garnering four bingles
out of five trips to the plate. Cap
tain Litts, the Virginans' star third
baseman, was also effective with the
willow. He slashed out a circuit
drive in the lucky seventh and added
a two base hit besides.
Guilford started the scoi-ing in
the second when hits by Winn, Smith
and Shore netted one run. The home
run drive of Litts in the seventh
(Continued on page 4)
GU ILFORD COLLEGE, N. C. MAY 3, 1922
PROF. GRAVES ADDRESS
ES ENGLISH MEETING
Methods of Newspaper, War Cor
Methods of handling newspaper in
Europe during the war was the
theme of a lecture delivered in Me
morial Hall, April 26, by Professor
Louis Graves of the Department of
Journalism at Chapel Hill, at an open
meeting of the English Depai'tment.
Mr. Graves, a man of wide jour
nalistic experience, recounted in in
teresting fashion many facts based
his own observations in Europe fol
lowing his transfer to the American
press section after the armistice, and
his experience in Paris after his dis
cbarge from the army.
The speaker began his lecture by
telling how the newspaper work dur
ing the war was systematized. There
was a press section to which news
papers had correspondents. The
reporters could go out anywhere to
get news. They could follow as close
to the firing line as they wished,
and when chance would permit, they
could have an interview with the
officers. They reported the news to
the press section where it first had
to pass through a censoring com
mittee. Any future plans of the
officers as to the position of the
troops were cut out. As the firing
line would advance the general staff
would order the press section to
move up. The press section was
not stationary; it was allowed to be
moved wherever the staff thought
Sometimes newspaper reporters got
the privilege of going out on the
battle fields and to different scenes
of historical events where they picked
up much news to store away and use
for future writing.
After Mr. Graves was discharged
he stayed in France as a freeplace
newspaper man and wrote articles
for papers and magazines of the
United States. He also spent much
time studying the French newspapers.
Mr. Graves also spoke to the class
in Journalism, Tuesday afternoon,
upon the subject of newspaper feat
DR. PERISHO REPORTS INTER
On last Sunday morning, Dr. Per
-'sho spoke at Neuse in Wayne Coun
v, in the afternoon appearing at the
Gclclsboro Friends' meeting.
On April 24, Dr. Perisho gave a
Commencement address at the Group
Center Commencement at Eureka.
On the 25th and the 26!h, he spoke
at Woodland and Saulston at similar
occasions. Dr. Perisho states that
from six to ten schools were repre
sented at each group center. The
program as a rule began at 9:00
or 10:00 o'clock in the morning and
continued until late afternoon. The
literary contests and the Commence
ment address was given in the morn
ing and the athletic events took
place in the afternoon. At 'the
noon hour, a regular picnic dinner
was served at each of these places.
While at Woodland, Dr. Perisho
aided in forming a Guilford Club.
William Moore was elected president;
Mabel Edgerton Barden, vice presi
dent; Frances Moore, secretary; and
Leslie Pearson, chairman of the ex
The later part of the week, Dr.
Perisho spent in Alamance county.
On May 2, he returns to Alamance,
delivei'ing the Commencement ad
dress at Sylvan high school, Snow
Camp, on that day. May 3 he will
deliver a similar address at Trinity
high school, and May 4, at Bessemer
high school, Greensboro.
—ln setting aside a $3,500 judg
ment obtained by a woman against
her dentist, the Wisconsin supreme
court decided that a dentist has a
right to remove a patient's teeth
in the exercise of his professional
judgment, without the latter's con
Seventh National Convention of
Y. W. C. A. Meets at Hot Springs
The seventh National Convention
of the Young Women's Christian
Association met in Hot Springs, Ar
kasas, April 20-27.
The convention opened with a reg
istration of approximately two thous
and delegates, leaders and represen
tatives from all parts of the United
States, also including a number of
foreign students and secretaries.
All trains well met by members
of the Hot Springs Association, and
the delegates tansported from the
railway station to the Hotel East
man, the Convention headquartei-s.
from here assignments were made to
homes and hotels of the city.
The convention was called to or
der by Mrs. Frederick M. Paish,
president of the sixth National Con
vention which met at Cleveland, Ohio,
in 1920. The first session was given
over to greetings and i - esponses from
the Hot Association and
various organizations represented.
With the exception of the first,
the order of meetings for each day
was: 9:00 Moi-ning Worship, Address.
10:00 Business of the Convention
Noon. 12':00, Meeting of Conven
1:00, Luncheon Conferences.
Afternoon. 2:00, Sectional meet
ings, Student Assembly,
3:00, United Convention.
Evening: 8:00. Opening worship,
Miss A. Maud Royden, of London,
the most prominent speaker of the
Convention gave a service of address
es on "Women and the World's
Future." In In her characteristic pow
erful manner, Miss Royden impress
ed her audiences with the fearful
responsibility and high privilege of
American leadership in the world to
"Hope, so characteristic of Ameri
ca," said Miss Royden, "is a lost
virtue outside her bounds—therefore,
America must keep the spirit of life
in the world."
On Saturday 'evening the "Doings
of the Dollar," a pictorial presenta
tion off th? national program and
budget in tableaux, movie, and music,
was presented to a packed house at
the Auditorium theater of Hot
Some of the important issues of
the convention were:
I. The report of the Commission
on direct individual membership in
the national organization, standards
of City Associations, report of the
National Board, content and extent of
the national budget.
These matters were discusse.i be
fore and voted on by the United
Convention at business sessions.
Of especial interest to delegates
from North Carolina was the ad
dr.'ss by Professor Edward C. Lin
deman on "World Peace and Rural
Other important speakers and rep
Mrs. Robei't E. Speer, pesident of
the National Board of the Young
"Women's Christian Association, Mrs.
Sherwood Eddy, Chairman of For
eign Dept.; Miss Mabel Cratt.v, gen
eral secretary of the National Board;
Mrs. Luke Johnson, Direjtor of
Women's Work, Atlanta, Oa.
Bisi.op Robert E. Jonas Methodist
F) iscopal Church, New Orleans, La.
Miss Anne Lamb, Calcutta India.
Mile ITelene Gablet d'Alvilla, Brus
sels, Belgium, Judge Florence E.
Allen. C eveland, 0., Di\ Joroslave
The kindness and hospitality of all
the good people of Hot Springs will
lons he rtmember'ed by delegates tc
tlie Ccmention. Every badness cor
pora ticn of the city litevallv flung
(Continued on page 4)
PLAY FOR ATHLETIC
Bright Sparkling Comedy of Amer
After a month of strenuous re
hearsals, the cast for "Clarence,"
the play which is being presented
by the Dramatic Council for the ben
efit of the Men's Athletic Associ
ation, is rapidly rounding into shape.
Work on the scenery is also coming
on apace and everything seems pro
pitious for a creditable performance.
The play itself, a four-act comedy
by Booth Tarkington, is a thoroughly
delightful one. When it was playing
in New York the New York Times
said of it, "It It is as American as
'Huckleberry Finn' or pumpkin pie,"
while the New York Tribune re
marked, "To our mind 'Clarence' is
the best light comedy which has ever
been written by an American."
Briefly its situation is this, Clar
ence, the hero is a discharged hero.
He has no medals, no shoulder bars,
no great accomplishments. One of
the "five million, he served where
he was sent—though it was no fur
ther than Texas. As an entomolo
gist, he found no field for his spe
cialty in the great war as it was
fought in Texas, so they set him
to driving mules.
Now reduced to civil life and seek
ing a job, he finds a position in the
home of one, Wheeler, a wealthy
Englewood man with a family. And
because he has "beien in the army"
he becomes guide, philosopher and
friend to the members of that
same agitated and distracted fam
ily group. Clarence's position is a
difficult one. In addition to his du
ties just named, he tunes the piano,
he mends the plumbing, ha plays the
horn and around him revolves such
a group of characters as only Booth
Tarkington can offer.
Cora and Bobby Wheeler, the
flapper and the prep school youth,
are portrait sketches warranted to
appeal to every one, even to their
originals. The irascible father, the
"incompetent step-mother," the pret
ty Irish maid and her disgruntled
lover, the butler, are all there. Nor
is a love story lacking, for Clarence's
liking for the young governess is
returned in spite of the efforts of
the grass-widower, Stem, to frus
An evening of real fun should be
the experience of all who see this
second pdrouction of the Dramatic
Council, which will be staged in Me
morial Hall on the evening of May
HISTORICAL FILMS TO BE
STAGED BY COLLEGES
The State Department of Educa
tion in N. C. and the N. C. His
torical Society are co-operating in
the production of a number of films
which set forth the earliest settle
aeuchC -e t Convbgk vbg vbgk
ments and later history of N. C.
The film of seven reels showing the
attempt of Sir Walter Raleigh to
form settlements in eastern Carolina,
have been completed for moi'e than
a year and has been very popular.
Three series of them have been in
constant use since last fall.
During- the coming year these two
departments plan to prepare films on:
1. The Chowan river settlements
2. The Neuse river settlements
3. The Cape Fear river settlements
4. The Scotch Irish Settlements
5. The German settlements
6. The Moravian settlements
7. The Quaker settlements.
Different colleges in the state are
being asked to co-operate with the
department of education and the his
torical societies in staging these
films. Guilford College is asked to
stage that of the Quaker settlements.