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Published weekly by the Henry Clay, Websterian, Zatasian and
Philomathean Literary Societies
J. Spot Taylor, Jr >... Editor-in-Chief
Hershel L. Macon s , Managing Editor
Prof. Mark Balderston Faculty Advisor
Miss Mary Aline Polk Faculty Advisor
C. A. Dewey Crews Mary Henley
Clara Henley Sam P. Harris
William Fishel Mary Lou Wilkins
Eva Holder Edward M. Holder
Robert K. Marshall Francis Garner
Elizabeth Brooks James Howell
Katherine Smith, 'l9 Alumni Reporter
Frank McGee Business Manager
William Blair Assistant Business Manager
Hazel Richardson Circulation Manager
Addxeas all communications to THE GUILFORDIAN, Guilford College, N. C.
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE, $1.50 PER YEAR
N. B. —Txiose desiring additional copies of the paper may secure them for th
sum of ten cents per copy.
Entered at the post office in Guilford College, N. C., as second-class mail matter.
lfetmber of North Carolina Collegiate Press Association
WHERE HONOR IS DUE
In the course of events, things
and conditions are continually chang
ing. With a mere glance into the
chemical world we find complex coin
pounds gradually breaking down in
to simpler compounds and even into
With a study of the business and
social worlds we find the crest of
emphasis gradually moving from one
condition to another.
In the realm of politics we see
the old issues through passing to
the background and the issues of
rising importance superseeding them.
A review of college life also re
veals many changes in affairs which
should be of more or less interest to
each person within college walls.
With the graduating of the class
of '22 Guilford's student body looses
several of its leaders. But before this
class can make its departure the load
of college activities which it has been
carrying must be shifted to other
One of the most complete shifts
that have been made is the change
in the change of the personnel of the
The excellent work which the re
tiring board has done has not only
been realized by the student body
but by the alumni as well. Under
the leadership of our retiring Editor
in-chief the Guilfordian has made
advanced along several lines. The
news space has been increased fifty
per cent, the articles published have
been written in better newspaper
style and finally the organization of
a more efficient working board has
The editorial work has been divid
ed, a managing editor being added
to the staff. Due to the fact that the
editorial and business staffs are
elected from society membership at
large we have three additional re
The business manager has an as
sistant and also a circulation mana
ger has been added. With the addi
tion of the circulation manager we
feel that a much wider distribution
of the paper will be brought about.
The credit for bringing about this
desirable reorganization belongs
largely to the out-going editor-in
chief who urged the necessity of the
change until it was finally effected.
There is yet much to be done and
the new board takes office well aware
of the responsibility which rests
upon it and with a purpose to con
tinue the work which has been thus
far so nobly adanced.
We often hear of the growing tend
ency towards the centralization of
power in order to acquire efficiency.
This, of course, depends on the way
we define efficiency. But if we con
sider efficiency as the ability to get
things accomplished, a careful study
of the facts will emphasize the above
Assuming that this definition is
correct, we too often find people
who apply principle to work involv
ed in organizations or committees of
which they are members.
In applying this principle to our
bodies we find that we have the great
est efficiency in the use of our central
ized directory, the brain, but we also
find our accomplishments brought
about by the several members of
our bodies working in perfect co
This condition applies equally
to all administative bodies, whether
they be cabinet members of highest
rank or committee members of the
Usually in the student organiza
tions of Guilford and even to the
committees we find one or two per
sons doing the work. Such a condi
tion makes the work harder for the
few and in most cases detracts from
Realizing the task that is before
the new Guilfordian Board we make
an earnest plea for the hearty sup
port of all its members that the col
lege paper can be made it's best.
Visitors on the campus Sunday
were: Messrss. Shelly Beard and
Cecil Browning of Winston-Salem:
Mr. Luther Barker of Hight Point;
Mr. Jack Stone of High Point;
Messrs. Keifer Needham and Frank
Houser of Rafftown; Messrs. Clar
ence and Archie Johnson of Greens
boro; Mr. Crouch of Winston-Salem;
Mr. Frank Johnson of Greensboro
Mr. Ralph Sampson of Pleasant Gar
Mr. Thomas Bostick visited his sis
ter Helen on Sunday.
M iss Nelle Schoofield, a former
student of Guilford, was on the cam
Miss Kathryn Watson spent the
week end with Mrs. Roy Jones of
Misses Ethel Watkins and Luna
Taylor spent the week-end with Miss
Gracette Frazier of Guilford College.
Miss Ophelia Paul was the week
end guest of Miss Margaret Smith
at her home in Greensboro.
Mr. 0. P. McArthur was on the
campus Sunday afternoon to see his
neices; Sallie and Mary Lou Wilkins
Misses Mary Taylor, Kathleen
Simpson and Mr. John Taylor were
visitors on the campus Sunday.
We are glad to see Miss Lula
Raiford has been an inmate of
the infirmary quite a while, about the
Dr. and Mrs. Kellerman were the
guests of Misses Sallie and Mary Lou
The following were the week end
guests of Mr. J. C. Penny, Jr., of
Messrs. Sam Harris, Marvin Shore.
Grady Mcßane, Gurtis Newlin, C. P
Johnson, Brantlev McAdoo, Spot
Tnvlor, Addi- *> Smith, Ernest Gray
IjaMont Edgerton and Joe Ragsdale.
Mr. C. C. Smithdeal and family
visited friends on the campus last
Dr. Thomas Severns,'l6,-has been
spending a few days in the house of
Dr. and Mrs. L. L. Hobbs. Dr.
Severns completed his course in the
medical school of the University of
Pennsylvania last year and is now
an interne in the Pennsylvania Hos
Mr. and Mrs. Paul S. Nunn, both
of the class of 1913, spent last week
end with Mr. and Mrs. Crutchfield.
Mr. Raleigh Treman, '2l, was on
the campus last week.
Mr. Clifford Hinshaw, 'l6, has just
completed a very successful year as
superintnedent of the Aulander Grad
ed and High School.
Mr. Gurney Parker, an old student
of Guilford is a successful manufact
urer and one of the leading business
men of Woodland, N. C.
Mr. I. Gilbert Pearson, '97, sailed
for Europe last week where he will
spend some time in the study of bird
Friday, May 26. 1:15 p. m., Com
Saturday, May 27, 8:30 a. m., Ed
ucation V. Philosophy 11. Trigonom
etry (Sec 3), Extempore Speaking.
Monday May 29, 9:00 a. m. Eng
lish 11., Fresh. Latin Prose, French
IV, Methods in H. E. Chemistry A.
1:30 p. m., French A, Chemistry
IV, Education 11, Economics.
Tuesday, May 30 9:00 a. m. His
tory 11, Primary Latin, Theory of
1:30 p. m., Education IV, Elem Ed
ucation, Mathematics 111, v Mech
Wednesday, May 31, 9:00 a. m.,
Church History, Prep. French, Cae
sar, Art Appreciation, German T,
Mathematics 11, Tacitus.
1:03 p. in., English I, Sen Sewing,
Chemistry 111, Agriculture VI,
French VI, Latin VI.
Thursday, June 1; 9:00 a. m. Trig
onometry, Algebra la, English C.
1:30 p. m., Chemistry I, German A.
English VI, French 111, Plane Geom
etry, Greek 111. English B.
I'riday, June 2. 9:00 a. m., French
I, Biblical Literature, Spanish I, Jun
ior Sewing, Harmony, Algebra B.
1:30 p. m., Biology I, Spanish A,
Biology V, Greek I, History B, Eng
Saturday, June 3, 9:00 a. m., Solid
Geometry, Cookery 1, Physics I,
Physics IV, History of Quakerism.
—The Lord's Day alliance is to re
new its campaign against all Sunday
sports and amusements carried on for
money-making purposes. The organ
ization is planning a blue Sunday
for the entire United States. The
Alliance is extending its activities to
all parts of the country and will
endeavor to secure action by the
legislature of every state in the Un
ion for stricter Sunday laws.
—David Cooper, a pickpocket
known in two hemispheres, was sent
to Sing Sing prison for five years
by Judge Briggs recently. Cooper
had many times been convicted
by the crimes in this country, Canada
—Teachers who wear bobbed hair
have been ruled out of the public
schools of Poughkeepsie, Kingston,
Newburgh, Beacon, Mechanicville.
Middletown, Ossining, Goshen and
Peekskill. N. Y., by the school su
perintendents of those cities.
—lt has just been announced offi
cially that the American Woolen
Company, which is called the trust,
increased its profits from $4,626,855
in 1920 to $9,192,621 in 1921. This
is an increase of 99 per cent over
the big profits of the previous bloom
year. And it explains in a measure
why the price of clothing did not
come down with the price of wool
after the close of the World War.
Future students notice: Since we
have taken a history course under
Mr. Anscombe, the whole field of
human knowledge has been laid bare
English is a comprehensive course.
It always includes peas for Sunday
dinner, probably to enable students
to distinguish the meal from week
I J. M. Hendrix & Co. §
| SHOES |
Not ordinary shoes, but good shoes at n
ordinary prices W
g 223 S. Elm St., Greensboro, N. C. 1
BERNAU—The Popular Jeweier
Invites you to his store when in Greensboro.
Best stock of Watches, Jewelry, Silvenvare, and Diamonds
FIRST CLASS REPAIR SHOP
Medals r.nd Claw Pins Made to Order in Shop
GREENSBORO, ...... NORTH CAROLINA
When you have your photographs made, remember our work is
the best. Near 0. Henry Hotel
214 NORTH ELM STREET • - - GREENSBORO, N. C.
THE COLLEGE JlTNEY—Anywhere, Anytime ®
Ik? Regular Schedule— |sf
•&§ Lv. Guilford College, 7:30 a. m. and 4:00 p. m. Ss>
S® Lv. Greensboro, 8:30 a. m. and 4:30 p. m. |&
H E. WRAY FARLOWE, Manager g
1 We are selling out the Felder- i
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i furnishings from 1-3 to 1-2 less i
g than regular price. H
1 N. H. SILVER & CO.; I
CO GREENSBORO and HIGH POINT, N. C. §>
The Advocate Printing House
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110 E. Gaston Street .... GREENSBORO, N. C.
THE COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK
HIGH POINT, NORTH CAROLINA
SOLICITS YOUR BUSINESS
J. Elwood Cox, Pres. C. M. Hauser, Active V.-Pres.
J. W. Harris, V. Pres. V. A. J. Idol, Cashier
C. M. Marriner, Aist. Cashier E. B. Steed, Aset. Caeh.
f ONE MILLION DOLLARS CAPITAL $
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HOME OFFICE, GREENSBORO, N. C. *
I CANNON -wr |
52 Fine Stationery Fine Hosiery 5?
EATS—The Very Best 11
| CANNON §
GREENSBORO BOOK CO.
214 S. Elm Street
"Everything for the Office"
New Fiction, School Supplies,
Greensboro, N. C.
| IRVIN SHOE CO.
£ 114 W. MARKET ST.
> SHOES FOR COLLEGE GIRLS
* AND BOYS