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December 11, 1929
The victory of the Quakers over the
Lynchburg Hornets murks the close of a
glorious football season. It also ends
the football career of four members
of the second championship team, for
the last time will ltagan, Murphy, Pat
rick, and Barclay Xewiin wear the
crimson and gray.
The loss of these Seniors will be
somewhat compensated by '.he large
number of freshmen who have won let
ters this year. It' six freshmen can win
letters on a championship team Coach
Anderson need not worry about the
11)30 edition of the Quakers.
liagan, affectionately known as
"Hop," has completed his last season
as a wearer of the Quakers moleskin,
although hampered by the fact of his
ineligibility against Little Six oppon
ents he has come through magniticient
ly. Ragan is quite an all-round foot
ball player, playing equally well as an
end and teacher. Well good-bye Hop,
the Mullins family will miss you.
Speaking of live-wire business men,
we have one in the person of Carlyle
Sliepard. "I'op" has pulled the Athletic
Association up to the point, financially
speaking, where in a season or two the
A. A. will climb out of the embarrass
ing situation that it now holds.
As it usually happens in giving credit
where credit is due there is some one
who is left out. this happened in the
last edition of the GUII.KORIHAN. The
editor is very sorry that the name of
Harris Moore was onnnited from the
list of Quaker reserves, llis value to
the team can be attested by the fact
that lie has been nominated by his team
mates to receive his letter this year.
The strength of the Quaker basket
ball team is as yet an aunknown quan
tity, but with one of the largest squads
ever to report and the hard workouts
that Coach Anderson is giving them
they will no doubt make a creditable
showing in "Little Six" circles this
year, so come on and lets give three
cheers for the Quaker basketeers.
The Hose voting in the election of
the football captain attests to the fact
of the po]tularity of the two candidates.
It was necessary to vote twice in order
to determine who the Quaker leader
would be: Lippencott finally winning
out over Tom Cheek. The playing of
both has been exceptionally good in the
past and of course it was a difficult task
for many of the squad to decide be
tween these two outstanding athletes.
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PROSPECTS OF GOOD
CAGE TEAM POOR AS
With but Three Letter Men Re
turned, Coach Anderson
START WISCONSIN SYSTEM
Much Depends Upon Showing of New
Material Who Must Fill the
Vacancies on the Team.
With only three letter men back from
last years squad the prospect for the
(Juilfordian lmsketeers are looking
rather gloomy. To add to this, Coach
Anderson is introducing a new style
of play, the Wisconsin system, and it
will undoubtedly take some time for
the boys to perfect it, every one seems
to like this system exceptionally well,
however, and with the large supply of
new material which has come in, it is
hoped that Coach Anderson will lie able
to mold a winning team. The Wis
consin system of play is based on short
passes and quick close shots, full co
operation from every member of the
squad is needed in order to master this
method, but once it is mastered they
should lie able to make a much better
showing than they would otherwise.
Great success, lias been attained from
the use of this method by other schools
of the state, and the Quakers should
also be able to use this to good advan-
Alley, Chisholin and Yelverton (C)
are the letter men from last year's
squad; also Cheek, one of last year's
ablest reserves, is back. Alley and
Cliisholm are running at forwards with
Captain Yelverton and Cheek at the
guards, while Stout is taking care of
the pivot position. All of these men
have shown good form in the short
scrimmages that have been held this
week —especially Cheek, who is showing
nii well at guard. However, no posi
tion is cinched as yet. Jainieson and
Medows are offering plenty of opposi
tion for permanent berths with Ihe reg
ulars: while F. Allen, \Y. Alley,' Car
son. Cobb. Davis. Edwards, and Matlock
are looking good also.
Coach Anderson has had great, suc
cess with his basketball teams of the
past and it is hoped that lie can pro
duce a superior team. All the fellows
are ready for hard work and everyone
is trying to give the coach their full
Manager Stafford stated today that
the schedule is not quite complete for
publication yet. but lie expects to have
it ready for publication in full by the
next issue of the GUILFOBDIAN. How
ever, we are certain of games with
three members of the Big Five: Caro
lina, Davidson and Wake Forest. The
team will also make a northern tour
on which they will play four games.
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GREENSBORO, N. C.
Coining: to Guilford four years ago.
from Fremont High. Yelverton imme
diately established himself as a basket
ball player of unusual ability making
the varsity his first year. Since that
time he lias displayed exceptionally
good basketball judgment, combined
with excellent floor work and great
speed. These assets make him well
qualified to lie the Captain of the
Quaker basketeers this season.
BAD WEATHER FORCES
GIRLS INDOORS FOR WORK
Hockey, Tennis, Archery, Hiking;, and
Other Outdoor Amusements
Give Way Before Climate.
TAKE UP AESTHETIC DANCING
Physical education for the women,
up to this time lias consisted mainly
of hockey, volley ball and archery;
classes being held in other forms of
physical exercise for those who were
unable to take part in these strenuous
games. The intermural volley ball
games which will end the season in this
sport are to be held in the near future.
Outside of the regular classes in physi
cal education many of the girls have
been playing tennis and hiking when
the weather was permissible.
During the winter months. Mrs. An
drews will hold the regular classes in
physical education in the gym. These
classes will consist of gymnastics, aes
thetic dancing, folk dunces and stunts.
The freshmen will take up stunts and
folk dances along with their regular
gymnastics. The sophomores and upper
classmen will take up aesthetics and
gymnastics in preparation for the regu
lar gymnastic meet which will be held
in the spring. At this meet all the ac
complishments that have been made in
the women's athletics will be exhibited.
The meet is public and a large crowd
Mrs. Andrews, as director, is assisted
by Miss Dorothy Gilbert, Mary Ellen
Lassiter and Lottie Stafford. The last
two named being students who are
majoring in physical education.
Turner Moon, a member of the class
of 'lit*, was the guest of Dr. and Mrs.
Clegg's College Shop
GREENSBORO, N. C.
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GRIDMEN ENTER IN
Chinaware Replaces Pigskin as
Men Forsake Former Cronies
for Fair Companionship.
HOME EC. GIRLS DO IT
Tlie last football practice of the sea
son was held Tuesday evening, Decem
ber J>, in the Ilome Economics labora
tory. Of course this was a very unusual
place to call signals but the Quaker
football team lias developed the habit
of performing unusual things so this
place seemed suited for the last prac
tice. The early part of the practice con
sisted of sipping pink tea served by
Miss Bruce and the home economics
students, Tom Cheek and Coach Ander
son making the loudest noises. This
practice was unusual from another
point of view, each member of the
squad had the privilege of inviting some
favorite lady friend over for the final
practice in order to show off his
prowess before these feminine admirers.
Following the drill in the fundamental
of sipping tea, Miss Bruce called signals
for the varsity while Merlie Sizemore
and Gertrude Ilinshaw alternated in
barking the numerals to the second
stringers. The whole squad entered
into tlie practice with an enthusiasm
becoming early season rather than the
final one and many yards of mints, nuts,
vegetable salad, sandwiches and candy
were gained. The only injury of the
afternoon took place when Spike Robin
son was thrown by Cobb for the loss of
a bag of peanuts. The longest run of
the afternoon was made by Jimmy
Bunn due to excellent interference of
Miss Miles. The tackling of John Lip
pencott and Miss Gilbert was also fero
cious. Coach Anderson was highly
pleased with the showing of the squad
in their final practice and bade tlie
cheer leaders, Shore and Allen, to lead
one more cheer for the Crimson and
For self-supporting students desiring fascinating, remun- !
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that many students of both sexes have earned scholarships and !
cash sufficient to defray all college expenses, representing na- j
tional magazine publishers. If interested, write or wire for
details—M. A. Steele, National Organizer, 5 Columbus Circle, j
New York, N. Y.
DR. PERISHO SPEAKS
ON 71ST CONGRESS
Vare Question and Income Tax
Cut Will be Discussed
With Other Bills.
BUDGET BILL COMES UP
In chapel on Zuonuay morning, De
cember 2, I)r. Perisho lectured on
the 71st Congress, which began 011 De
11c explained why this Congress was
the 71st, and when it was elected. On
April 13, 1029, the extra session of
Congress began and adjourned 011 De
cember 2. This was a special session
and was called for two main discus
sions—farm relief and tariff bill.
The first question to come up in the
Congress which met for the first time
December 2, will be the Vare question.
The second thing, the income tax cut
"There will be a good deal of discus
sion in the 71st Congress about the Ap
propriation Bills for the Department of
United States Interior," said Dr.
The fourth to be discussed will be
the National Budget, which will in
corporate an expenditure of more than
two billion dollars.
As soon as the Vare question is
settled the tariff bill will be worked
011. Another important question is that
of an appropriation of $75,000,000,000
for the construction of Public Utilities.
Other bills will come forward and
if this Congress is at all like proceed
ing ones several thousand bills will be
discussed, such as prohibition, bills,
change of inauguration, regulation of
the radio, etc.
Dr. Perisho closed by saying that
every one should know something about
politics, for the sake of citizenship and
Gray, he also announced, following the
college the uniforms and prepare them
practice, that Manager Carson would
for spring practice.
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