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Captain English s Men Get Into
Action and Win From the Marine
Boys in First Game at Cone Park
SMITH STRIKES OUT 15
BOTH TEAMS PLAY IN MIDSEA
The triumpal procession of the
■Quantico Marine nine which was
sweeping through Carolina,
came tr> a short stop last Mond. y when
the doughty little Quaker team chang
en the whole procession into a defeat
for them and forced them beneath the
>oke of bats by taking tlie lone tally
of the game with which to start its
season's scoring. '"Shirt Smith allow
ed the heralded hitters bul a single
crack at the old apple and struck out
15 of the Virginoans out of the 28 who
approached the bat. F. Smith scored
on Ferrell's double after he had singled
to get himself on first, making the only
marker of the game.
The marines never threatened to
score except in the fifth inning when
Stolle tried lo make home from second
base when English threw low to first.
Lindley made a good peg to Ferrell
and the catcher nabbed the marine out
fielder as he slid into the plate.
The first five service men to appear
at bat returned to the bench after
looking over enoug ohf "Shirt's" hook
ers to have three strikes c. lied on each
(Continued on page 3.1
HARDY CARROLL HONORED
BY THE STATE TEACHERS
At the recent meeting of the North
Carolina Educational Association in
Kaleigh. Hardy A. Carroll, a member
of the class of 1914, . nd now Principal
of King High School, was elected
President of the Slate Association of
High School Principals and Teachers.
Mr. Carroll finished at Guilford in
1914 with a splendid record. In his
chosen profession, teaching, he has
been very successful and has been
elected principal of the King High
School, King, N. C.
Mr. Carroll's executive ability was
further recognized when he was elect
ed President of the St. te Association
of High School Principals and Teach
ers at the recent meeting of the
North Carolina Associ- tion. Mr. Car
roll's administration presagse an un
suually successlul yyear.
MISS KOPF TALKS ON
EVOLUTION OF FRUIT
Miss Minnie Kopf spoke in chape!
Monday morning on the "Evolution
of Fruits." She stated that may varie
ties of fruits of today have gone
through a process of evulotion by
crossing .nd recrossing the particular
fruit with diffe en species. Miss Kopf
took for example the work done by
Luther Burbank in the development of
the prune from the plum. Mr. Bur
bank experimented with fifteen hun
dred plum seeds before he ever pro
duced the sug r prune that we have to
day. It was not until 1899 that his
experiment proved satisfactory.
Miss Kopf closed her lecture by de
fining the word prune 'which | a plum
with a Ph. D. degree.
LOUISE WHITE ELECTED
SECRETARY OF COUNCIL
The girls' student council has as its
new secretary Louise White, who is
also secretary of the junior class. She
takes the place of Anna Mae Newlin
who recently resigned. Miss Newlin
hrs the previous year, been a member
of the rouncil and has shown much in
terest in this work.
MAIE HOLLADY STARS IN THE
PLAY "THE GOOSE HANGS
HIGH," SPRING PRODUCTION
Stage Setting Ant! Direction Best Of
I he spring play ''The Goose Hangs
lligh by Lewis Beach, was presented
by the Dramatic Council in Memorial
Hall, March 20. The production
proved a great success and delighted
the large and enthusiastic audience.
First honors go to Maie Hollady who
played the role of Eunice Ing; Is, the
wife of Bernard Ingals, (Carey Reece)
Miss Hollady won a place in the hearts
of her audience with her gentle man
er, loving disposition and tactful dis
cipline in managing her children. Miss
Hollady at all times was master of her
audience and played her part with an
air and manner of professional.
Carey Reece playing the difficult role
nf father of the very modern family
showed exceptional talent and at the
same time seemed to live his part.
Mr. Reece interpreted well the part
of a parent who gave his whole life
that his children might h; ve the op
portunity of a college education.
The greater amount of amusement
was furnished by the thought to be
callous and flippant college twins,
Virinia Painperin ad Morris Trotter.
It cannot be denied that they were
readily accepted a* twins, not only in
looks but in actions. Their lively
nature and bubbling mischievous dis
position called for many witty remarks
that created much laughter from the
audience. When it came time to be
serious, however, they were convinc
ing in that, underneath much merry
makig. there can be found sensible . nd
Blanche Spencer and Warren T ylor
as Digmar Carroll and Hugh Ingals
were capital in their romantic affair.
Miss Spencer is g'fted in portraying
the sincerity of a role of this sort.
Mr. Taylor much admired for his
e sy delivery anil his clever casual re
marks expecially in teasing granny.
The aristocratic air. and amusing
facial expressions of Ella Mae Friddle,
won for Granny a place of distinction.
Much laughter was brought forth by
... j;r( , jf.. an |\ ry outspoken man
Thi -e wishing to zet in with society
hail a very clever way taught them by
the experience of Mover Sink, play
ing the part of social climber, Leo
Day. Mr. Sink put much vim into this
part, as a man given to such innpiria
tion would. His well acted tactless
manner in which he tried to ascend
MISS CAMPBELL SINGS IN
CHAPEL PEROIO THURSDAY
Miss Eva Campbell entertained the
student body at Chape! Tluirsd. y.
March 18. with a varied program of
She sang with much ease and ex
pression. anil her interpretation of the
negro spiritual. ''Deep River" by Bur
leigh won great applause from her
audience. By request Miss Campbell
sang '.Homing" by Del Riego. which
was lso exceptionally well received.
The other songs on the program were
Neidlinger's "Rockin' in de Win' "
and "I hear a Thrush at Eve" by
In response to the hearty applause,
Miss Campbell rather surprised the
students with a half minute song by
Carrie Jacobs Bond. "Making the Best
GUILFORD COLLEGE, N. C., MARCH 25, 1926
FERRELL WILL HEAD THE
QUAKER QUINT NEXT YEAR
GUILFORD HAS PROSPECTS FOR
GOOD TEAM FOR NEXT
At a banquet supper given ; t the
home of Coach Robert Doak anil his
mother, Mrs. Emily Doak, last night,
the Cuilford College basketball team
elected "Kick" Ferrell, veteran for
ward, to the captaincy of next year's
basket liall team.
Captain Ferrell holds the position,
following '.Shirt" Smith who has doffed
the b. sket bull uniform and donned
the baseb. II usit and is climbing in the
iound preparatory to doing what he
hopes to 1 e the best season of twirling
l hat he has yet seen. Captain Fer
rell is also taking the sports in their
season and is behind .'the iron mask''
waiting if his pristine form as catcher
master if his pristie form . s catcher
for the Quaker team.
Eight letters were awarded to mem
bers of the basket ball team. Ferrell,
R. Smith (captain,) Tew, F. Smith
Coble, Coltrane, Moore and Manager
Lindsey were all recipients of the
grey "G" in recognition of their "brav
ery'' in action this year. A number of
these men were due to have been
i warded stars rather than letters but
due to the fact that the official size
of the Guilford letter has been changed
this year only letters were handed out
Captain Ferrell has splendid pros
pects of facing a team in the lists
next year that will call for recognition
among tl e best teams of the State.
R. Smith, t forward, and Tew and
Coltrane at guard, supported by either
Moore or Coble at center, with any re
serve that should come in in the fresh
man class next along with a fair squad
of reserves from this year's group
prospect for a good team are even bet
:er than the) were at the beginning of
Toward the close of the rather in
i rrul met nj af'.er the banquet, the
■jni heard a short address from Prof.
J. Riley Haworth. Hi* speech was in
.-•my with the sentiments express
■d by iuos of the individuals of the
meeting, which were to keep the whole
aggregation together and start the
season with a powerful team next
BR. BINFORD SPEAKS AT Y
ON CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
Jesus IT as A ' 'art Who Enjoyed
Life And Was Happy,
Dr. Binford spoke on Christian
Fellowship at Y. M C. A. Thursday
night bef v a large audience.
T'-ra'og! ns anil traditions have given
us the erroneous ide.i that Jesus was
i sa I mail of infinite wan without
I rn*. appreciation of cheerfulness and
radiant happiness. However, this is a
misconception of the Savior's attitude.
He was a lover of society. He gloried
in the good cheer of life. God also is
cheerful and they who never laugh >r
r-ing are out of tune with the infinite.
The heart of the college should cen
ter around our Christian Associations.
From them we should radiate out
cheer, joy and enthusiasm and from the
Y. M. the men of Guilford College
should get in close personal contact
with Jesus Christ. We can make the
Y. M. glorious with joy and good fel
lowship. The finest possible feeling
of srtisfaction comes only from the
achievement of some worthy aim. We
can not do anything more glorious than
to put Jesus Christ acrbss to the men
of Guilford College. Let us bind our
selves together to make the spirit of
Jesus Christ a dominant force here in
GLEE GLUR STARTS THE
ACTIVE SEASON WITH AN
EASTERN CAROLINA TRIP
A ffeck Trip Includes Six Engage
ments —Other Dates K ill He
hilled Nearer Home
After having completed a long per
iod of strenuous practice the Glee Club
li s started on its eastern itinerary.
The schedule which started Monday,
included Roanoke Rapids, Spring
Hope, Hertford, Edenton, Woodland,
and Star. This is the beginning of
what is to be the club's active season.
After its return Saturday, the club will
fill a series of dates nearer home, in
cluding an engagement al High Point,
The loc I joyniakers are starting the
season with rather an enviable reputa
tion to upohld. having won three of
the six silver trophies that have been
given in the State Glee Club contests
staged under the sponsorship of the
civic clubs of Durham during the last
three years. Last year the local boys
cajne off with two of the three cups
The program that will be given ct
the places visited this week is of a
varied nature. Every program will con
tain the music and stunts which the
clul) hopes to enter in the state con
test when it is held later, in Durham.
The musical bill of fare is so arranged
a-i to please all types of . udiences.
The first of the three divisions include
music of the classical type. There will
be interpretations from Palestrina,
Bach and Horatio Parker. The second
division is made up entirely of jaKz
(Continued on page 3.)
REGENT MISSION SCHOOL
THE BEST OF THE SERIES
The fifth annual School of Mis
sions, which held its closing class dis
cussions last Sunday night, has been
the best of the live year's endeavor.
It was well attended, especially by
the younger people. As masy as 320
have been present at one session with
an enrollment of approxim tely 400.
Aside trom the study courses which
were metioned in the Guilfordia.il be
fore there have come to speak to the
school the Gospel Team from High
Point. Tom Alderman Sykes. Charlotte
Perkins Brown and quartette from the
Alice Freeman Palmer School at Sed
alia, Wewis W. McFarland, C. C. Cun
ningham of the St. te College, Raleigh.
Lewis W. McFarlald spoke on Life Ser
vice. Seven young people indicated
they wished to be either ministers,
evangelists, Bible teachers or mission
aries. The influence of these schools
of missions the past five years can not
be estimated. Already other groups
of Friends are considering having a
like school in their meeting.
PROF. COLE TALKS ABOUT
CHINESE HISTORY PERIODS
Tuesday morning Professor Cole
gave his second chapel talk on the
"History of China".
Being the oldest n tion in existence
today China has a long complicated
history. Mr. Cole pictured this by
'"eans of a chart on which the entire
history was divided into centuries and
dynasties. Each dynasty selected as
a name a character representing some
simple word : s love or purity.
The Chinese history is divided into
four great periods: first, 2852 B. C. to
206 A. D.; second, 206 to 589 A. D. at
which time the first struggle with the
Tartars ended; third, 589 to 1644; and
fourth 1614 to the present time.
Til his concluding remarks Professor
Cole explained that the Chinese peo
ple of today far back into their errly
history as the time of their greatest
CAMPUs CALENDAR t
The campus calendar for the y
-■> next tliree weeks is full of X
dates that arouse varied feelings. X
** Some are exceedingly pleasant T
" while others arc not quite so y
cheerful. The following dates X
V. might be kept in mind: X
lnter-class Track Meet, Mar.3o. T
(Juarlerly exams to April 10. t-
I. Easter Holidays start April 1. X
Baseball game with A. C. C. X
at Wilson, April 1. T
Baseball game with Wake Forest y
► at Wake Forest, April 2. X
* Baseball game with Carolina, X
April 3. f
Baseball game with Lenoir y
Rhyne at Hickory, April 5. X
'I B. seball game with Wake Forest X
** at Guilford, April 7. T
• • Class work resumed April 7. y
Third Quarter ends April 10. X
Henry Clay Oratorical contest X
"• April 10. T
FORUM WEDNESDAY NIGHT
IS TO DISCUSS ADMITTING
ORIENTALS INTO GUILFORD
/' orurn To He Made BL-Monthly Event—•
Everyone Urged To Take Part
Wednesday evening, March 24, at
8:00 the Guilford College Forum will
discuss as its first topic, "Oriental
Students on American Campusses.
What is Guilford's attitude?"
The committee appointed jby the
presidents of the two Christian As
sociations has selected as le. der of the
Forum Julia Wolff, student leader, and
Professor H. G. Cole as faculty ad
The organization will meet twice a
' month at which times topics of inter
est and importance to college students
will be discussed. Every student in
terested is urged to take part in these
RUTH MALPASS TELLS OF
"OUR ROSARY" AT Y. W.
At the largest meeting of the Y. W.
C. A. this year, Ruth Malpass talked
on the subject. "Our Rosary." "The
rosary, which is so important in the
Catholic religion, may well be applied
lo our lives," began Miss Malpass.
"The beads are the little deeds which
happen every day, rnd always there is
a cross which we add to our string of
pearls." As the speaker continued she
pointed out that we forget the price
less value of our heads and thought
lessly crush them. We must have
them to count over and to pray over
if we are to kiss the cross in victory.
Our heads are the beautiful things
of life: love, kindness, ind purity.
The things which i rush them are self
ishness, envy, hatred, conceit anil
carelessness. These we should try to
overcome so that only the beautiful
In conclusion Miss Malpass told
the story of "The Heart of a Rose."
The program was ended with a vocal
solo, by Ola Nichilson. "The Rosary."
OF CHAPEL TALK FRIDAY
"The Modern Status of a Successful
C reer." was the subject of a chapel
talk given Friday morning by E. Wray
Farlowe of the Farlowe Real Estate
"Success comes through specializa
tion in a desired line of work, effi
ciency in doing this work, and per
serverance over all obstacles which
may arise." said Mr. F. rlowe.
A male quartet from the company
sane a parody on "Howdy Do" which
was followed by an encore. The clos
ing number was a humorous reading
by Mrs. Farlowe.