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HENRY CLAY NOTES
On account of the Glee Club's trip 1
to Kernersville, the Henry Clay So
ciety was deprived of a good slice of
its membership on Friday evening,
May 19. Among those away was
president E. L. Hollady. Acting in
his place, the vice president, Win.
Blair called the meeting to order and
appointed W. Wolff critic for the
The debate on the query, "Resolv
ed that the coal mines of the United
States should be federally '•o"troU
ed," held the chief place in the inter
est of the society, not onlv because of
the matter presented but also because
this was next to the final debate,
which decides who shall have the im
provement medal given annually by
the Henry Clays.
Guthrie and Branson valiantly
struggled to maintain their position
on the affirmative.
The topic of the affirmative, how
ever, in the eyes of the judges, fell
before the attack of Knight and Shav
er who defended the negative on the
grounds of the efficiency of Govern
ment management and the impracti
cality of Government control.
The second and last number on the
program was given by J. C. Newlin
in the form of a history of oratory.
In his characteristically interesting
manner, Newlin started with the Old
Grecian and Roman schools of foren
sic art, gave a brief outline of each
period from that age to the twentieth
century, and finished by throwing out
some very helpful hints to the socie
ty on the art of public speaking.
Under the head of business, mem
bers to represent this society on the
Guilfordian Board were elected.
Those gaining this honor were D.
Crews, R. K. Marshall and E. Holder.
The Society was fortunate to have
as visitors, two old Henry Clays of
the class 'l6. These were C. Lam
beth a man now prominent in insur
ance circles of Greensboro and C. R.
Blaylock. recently connected with the
Chemistry Warfare Department of
the U. S. Army. In response to,
"'Speeches from visitors," Mr. Lam
beth gave a verv impressing talk, un
consciously letting his words develop
into the theme of The Use of Society
training in the business world.
Mr. Blaylock in response to the
same, heartily seconded all that Mr.
Lambeth had said and complimented
the Society on its growth since 'l6.
After a very pointed critic's report
President Harris called the meeting
to order and appointed Fred Winn
critic. The following program was
given: First, debate: Resolved, that
a Department of Educatian should be
added to the executive department of
the United States government.
The affirmative, Cooper and
Hobbs, won the decision of the
judges. They argued that control of
education by the national government
would be more efficient, more eco
nomical, and also that such control
would provide better instruction and
a longer school term.
was t">,e only negative
speaker, Thomas Eglish being ab
sent. Warrick made a good speech,
contending that such control would
infringe upon the right of the several
states that there could not be as much
educational progress under such con
trol, because there would be no edu
cational rivalry between the states;
and that such control would give too
much power to the executive depart
The second number on the pro
gram was "Campus Notes' by
George Kinney. This number was
in the form of the "Last Will and
Testament" of the society. It was
highly humorous and greatly appre
ciated by all present.
The third number was readings by
Hersal Macon. He succeeded splen
didlv in his rendition of the "Corn
Song" by John G. Whittier and
"How Do You Tackle Your Job" by
Edgar A. Guest
Under the head of miscellaneous
business the following were elected
as reporters on the Guilfordian
Board: Samuel Harris. William Fish
el and James Howell. Mr. Winn
takes Mr. Fishel's place for the re
mainder of this term. Mr. Winn
then gave a constructive summary,
after which the society adjourned.
President Esther White called the
society to order at the regular meet
ing last Friday evening and appoint
ed Ruth Reynolds as critic.
The program consited of articles
written for the American Magazine
by Dr. Frank Crane and was given
I. "Personal and Indiscreet"-—Ed
11. "Are You a Keen Observer?"
111. "Sensitiveness and the cure
for It"—Elizabeth Yates
ffllV. Are You Well Bred?"—lsabel
The last number was a very ap
propriate song for the season "Good
bye Guilford"' and was given by
As this was the time for the elec
tion of the Guilfordian Board mem
bers from the society the following j
were elected Clara Henlev, Mary Lou
Wilkins and Elizabeth Brooks.
The president appointed Vera Far
lowe, Bettie Hall and Lloyd Merri-j
man as a nominating committee to i
bring in names at the next meeting, j
The critic gave a good report which
was followed by some very helpful
The juniors of the Zatasian Lit
erary Society had charge of the lit
erary exercises on May 19.
Alta Rush, the first member on the |
program, gave two splendid instru-1
The second number of the current
program was a debate; Resolved,
that the system of professional rep
resentation should be adopted in the
United States' Congress. Josephine
Mock, for the affirmative, showed in
a forceful manner the superiority of
this plan over the present system.
! Alice Chilton advanced some strong
j argument on the negative side of the
' question but. according to the decree
of the judges, failed to refute the
[ strong defense of the affirmative.
"The U in Public Utilities was an
j interesting, up-to-date article given
I bv Nellie Allen.
"The May of events" by Zelina Far
low recounted many amusing inci
dents that have taken place on the
campus during May.
The final number was an instru- [
mental solo by Allene Johnson. Her
interpretation of "Whispering Lov
ers" by Hayes was very good.
Eva Holder, Marv Henley and
Frances Gainer were elected to repre- j
sent the society on the Guilfordian j
Board for the year 1922-23.
After some helpful suggestions
from the critic, Marianna White, so
Vi e make our bow to you under
the new administration. We are
trying to reform, but the process is
* * *
Eery great man has his character
istic expression, so we've heard. So
we have collected some of the pet
remarks of the great and near
great on the campus:
Dr. Binford: Beji yuh pardon.
Miss Louise: I'll give thee a cut.
Miss Noles: Now, in my depaht
Miss Polk: And, incidentally—. j
Mr. Pancoast: Of course it's so.
but you'll have to prove it.
Mr. L. L. White: Now, I ranther
Mr. Balderston: I have a feeling—.
Miss Roberts:: Fermez vos livres,j
stil vous plait.
Mr. Palmer: In other words—.
Mr. Anscombe: You tell the class
about it, Mr. Blank.
Miss Smith: Absolutely—.
Mr. Baker: Waal,
Miss Byrd: Oh, I'm so tired. j
If anyone feels slighted at not
being included in the list, please j
send your pet expression to Quaker
Quips and we'll publish it next
• * •
Many a vocalist always has a sym
pathetic audience, but they would
feel sorry for anything in pain.
We recommend Mr. V. C. McAdoo
for the Noble Prize. Anvway a
judge who can make as short an
announcement of the decision in a
contest deserves some sort of prize.
* • •
The college campus is an exqui
site green—no doubt getting ready
ll /—s _ c .u( yoTimr o 1
II (r\ To" eusy 0 i
1 I Ju9 TTf,yT f
========= ! |
Morning - - - 7:15 to 9:00 ]
\ Noon - 11:45 to 2:15 '
Night - - 5:45 to 7:15
12:45 to 2:00 and 5:45 to 7:00
I ELLIS-STONE & CO. g!
y Dry Goods and Ready-to-Wear J
$ College students are given >
£ Special Attentiom £:
ECOME TO THE
HYLMORE TEA ROOM
For Good Things to Eat |
ri N. Elm St., Greensboro, N. C. i j
HOME COOKING J
1 POMONA TERRA-COTTA CO. ?
POMONA. N. C. |
Manufacturers of ' f
SEWER AND DRAIN PIPES AND !
: OTHER CLAY PRODUCTS i
• Annual Capacity 2,000 Carloads •
0-0.-0^.0..0..0.70^.. ~07-0 ~i7^~0.^..0..0..0..0. >
1 Broadway Cafe |
STUDENTS' HEADQUARTERS j
Opposite Post Office
GREENSBORO, N. C.j
1 Leave your orders for
iwith ? 1
FRANK McGEE, College Agt. j j
Van Lindley Nursery Co. i
to harmonize with next year's Fresh
• • *
About this time o' year:
Fluttering hearts, — belonging to
Numerous cars parked on the
Thunder showers about every half
Vanishing cherries and strawber-:
Professor scaring students with
Vanishing Funds (This happens
at all times of the year)
• • •
Some students are studying now
who have never studied before.
• • •
Cotton is a strictly Southern prod
uct. We suppose Northerners never
"cotton up" to anyone.
• * •
Daisies are now in bloom. "He
loves me, he loves me not, etc"
• • •
The land hereabout is said to pro
duce abundant vegetables. Are wild
onions vegetables, may we ask?
* . * *
Here is Don Quixote up-to-date:
A Don knight-erranting would go,
A long , steel, pointed lance he bore;
He picked a fight with a 'lectric
He isn't any more.
Another thought he could outrace
A rising thunderstorm
He skidded on a slippery road,
And now he's safe from harm.
Still a third thought that he could
Run faster than a car;
He stood in the road until one
His folks now seek him far.
! A COMPLETE LINE OF SPORTING GOODS
AND COLLEGE SWEATERS
GRENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA
WHERE QUALITY TELLS
1 Everette Hollady |
12 AGENT FOR DICK'S LAUNDRY 35
£& "WE DO GENUINE FRENCH DRY CLEANING" &
Ci DICK'S LAUNDRY COMPANY TO
Greensboro, - North Carolina! zz
§ You Fellows, Attention! 0
FOR GOOD CLOTHES AND SHOES B
KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHES—FLORSHEIM SHOES Q
W\ A FULL LINE OF FURNISHINGS
B I. ISAACSON a
W\ 308 S. Elm St. Phone 366 Greensboro, N. C. f3
♦*-- """ ♦
j AMERICAN COMMISSION CO., Greensboro, N. C.
j WHOLESALE GROCERS
WE ARE AS CLOSE TO YOU AS YOUR TELEPHONE
iOUR TELEPHONE NUMBERS ARE 976 and 653
A telephone call to u will get quick service on: Pillibury Flour,
Pillsbury Cereals, Hudnut Grits, Hudnuts Oatmeal, Del Monte
Canned Goods, Lipton's Tea and Coffee, Purity Cross Products,
St. Regis Coffee, Barrington Hall Coffee, Beechnut Products, Lea &
Perrins Sauce, Blue Label Products, Van Camp's Products. In fact
? anything in the grocery line—And we will fill your order NOW, or
i let you know why. WE PAY THE MESSAGE. We await your call.
HA FIT IS THE THING
INES' SHOES AND HOSIERY
DONNELLrMOORE'S OLD STAND
|T. . .
I THE YOUNGMANS SHOP | | jjjg PETERSON CO.
Fashion Park Clothes £ j Wholesale Grocer.
For Young Men Who Care 5 i Flour and Feed
2i! Ful-o-Pep for Poultry
2 Latest Hats, Best Shoes * TT _. „
2 f} \ " Lmon Grains for Cows
\ Snappy Furnishing. 11 CornQ
\ Donnell & Medearis $ T THE PATTERSON CO. j
£ INCORPORATED S\ GREENSBORO, N. C.
Ij. i■ i |
A J 1T.,.,.!,.!,,!,,!,,!,,!,,!,,! | A
f LEWIS AND ANDREWS f c „ 4 f nTWI>a ♦
MILLINERY j CO,nS NG 5
tlO per cent Discount to College I Are Standard the World Over t
Girls T You can get what you wa£ *
108 W. Washington St. I[ ! ™ St ° Ck *
| Greensboro, North Carolina I I "ills Book & Stationery Co. J
1 | j Greensboro, N. C. t
\ SOUTHERN REAL ESTATE CO. | jjjj THE TANENHAUS SYSTEM ?
GREENSBORO, N. C. $ £ Tanenhaus Bros., Inc.
2 ™ ,r, * * r JT „ 2 & Quality Apparel for Ladies, /
2 Real Estate Loans and Insurance 5 3 Men and Bovs /
5 First Mortgage Real Estate 2 g 2
S Loans, 6 per cent interest 2 5 337 South Elm Street 3
guaranteed 2 GREENSBORO, N. C.
W. E. Blair, Treas. 2 XNSVNVW> >WVVVVN\\V\\V
$ H. L. Coble, Sec. 8 .. *
gS. Fuller Smith, Asst. Treas. 5 ,
2 T. D. Sharpe, A.st. Sec. 3 SCOTT & CO.
; GREENSBORO, N. C.
4,. ............ . . . . . . .....* WHOLESALE DRY GOODS
I W. I. ANDERSON & CO. j AND NOTIOI s
| NORTH CAROLINA'S LARGEST I Goods Sold to Merchants Only
I DEALERS IN FRUITS ?
J AND PRODUCE F I" 1 •
i Wholesale Only Greensboro, N. C. ?
T X GREENSBORO HARDWARE 5
♦ S COMPANY |
BALTIMORE ELECTRIC ? > EVERYTHING IN THE 2
qhof CHOP f HARDWARE LINE
SHUfc 55HUf i * Qur store Welcome(| you. C
The one experienced shop In the South • 221 SOUTH ELM ST. 0
: 329 S. ELM ST. PHONE 897 J
I W. A. ROBERTS FILM CO. j (&otUtttU ft?
1 Commercial and College Photography ?
READY AT ALL TIMES | EUTSLER STUDIO,
Phones: Night 2000-J; office 3000 i Market St. Greensboro, N. C.
109% W. Market St., Greensboro, N. C. j
; - •