North Carolina Newspapers

    Page 'J'wo
February i6, 1923
flparoon anij dBold
Member of the North Carolina OoUe-
giato Press Association
Published Weekly by the Students of
Entered at the Post-Office at Elon Col
lege, N. C., as second-class matter.
Two Dollars Per College Year
Lloyd J. Bray
Sion M. Lynam Managing Editor
R H Gunn Business Manager
p' D. Rudd Afis’t Business Manager
W L Woody Circulation Manager
o/h. Thomas Ass’t Circulation Mgr.
Freda Dimmick Ass’t Circulation Mgr.
Essie Mae Cotten ... Ass’t Circulation Mgr.
VV. L. HazUtt Ass’t Circulation Mgr. _
XTiltnn Whicker .... Ass’t Circulation Mgr. i . tviT tt j.
J D Barber Advertising Manager ceptcd, StatCS Mr. Hoyt.
Tj Hook Ass’t Advertising Mgr. tViic
I'erbert Seholz
M. Z. Rhodes Publicity Editor
ducting, in Washington, D. C.,
from June 14 to September i, a
school of economics.
Through this course Mr. Ho}'t
plans to have the students come
in contact with various govern
mental agencies engaged in eco
nomic research; with the New
York Stock and Cotton Exchange,
and with the economic work of
several of the largest private cor
porations in America. “Only stu
dents of exceptional ability, who
have had previous training in eco
nomics or social science, and who
have keen enthusiasm for work
ing upon problems that are vital
to the national welfare will be ac-
Advertising Bates Upon Bequest
By Sion M. Lynam
♦> ♦♦
better things
Say what you will of wealtli, of all
It brings of luxury and ease;
It steals the music from the soul,
Makes lustreless tlio eye which sees.
Puts oil the common thiugs of life
A price. Like aiigels bought and sold,
it desecrates t)ie beautiful.
I’d rather liave my dreams than gold.
I’d ratlier liear a browu thrush sing
Thank clinking bits of gold for hours;
I’d rather see the rainbow’s luies
And make my round among my flowers,
Tlian sit and watch a misered hoard
And know 'twas mine. I’d rather liold
A liaud ivorn old in works of love
Than have a gleaming pile of gold.
There’s more worthwhile in one brief
Thau in an endless chain of gold;
There’s truth on babbling baby lips
Not found so fresh on lips grown old.
The sordid contacts w'ith the world
Leave more than wrinkles and dimmed
And happy, is .that man who lives
Nor lets his faith in beauty die.
The steadily increasing attend
ance of Burlington people at vari
ous events occurring on the Hill
is, we believe, evidence of the
^ver-growing interest and friend
liness between the two places.
I'he people of Burlington are
very kindly co-operating with the
college in arranging for the stu
dents to attend the fourth num
ber of the concert and lecture
course that is being held in Bur
lington on account of the destruc
tion of the auditorium here.
Those who believe we haven't
an inventive genius in our midst suit, i.i
should call at the power plant and writer declares that coaches and
look over the electric clock ar ■ -a:
gebT Mr. Rothgeb has a clock
that, in accuracy, entirely out
classes the several-hundred-dol-
lar bell system that was destroy
ed in the fire. The clock is for
the purpose of calling the atten
tion of the power house force at
the proper time to blow’ the whis
The originator of this course
claims it is not his purpose to
make it financially profitable to
himself, that he is charging a
small tuition to defray his ex
penses, because it is a private ven
ture and is not subsidized by any
This course is calculated to, and
no doubt will, prove helpful to
those students of the state who
are interested in economics or so
cial science, and Mr. Hoyt his dis
played a commendable spirit in
making such a venture.
\\'ith Coach Corboy making a
name for himself in so many vari
ous Helds of endeavor it is hard to
determine at w'hich angle to pre
sent him. He has always been
one of the best coaches in the
state, and now he is coming into
his own as a speaker and writer.
All Elon students are familiar
with the Coach’s witty and hu
morous talks on various occas
ions. His most recent fame, how
ever, lies in the realm of journal
In the February issue of the
Athletic Journal, a national maga
zine for coaches, carries an inter
esting article from the pen of
Coach Corboy. The article is en
titled Basketball in North Caro
lina. .\n editor’s note accom
panying the article gives the rec
ord of the Coach as a player and
a coach. He makes note of the
fact that tw’ice Coach Corboy’s
basketball teams have been the
runner-up for the state champion
The writer states in his article
that basketball is just coming into
its own in North Carolina, due
primarily to the fact that only
recently the officials have had a
real knowledge of the game. The
writer explains that the first
scrimmage he held on a North
Carolina court was a mad scram
ble around center: that there was
no organized playing, but instead
the men played a "knock-down,
drag-out” sort of game. The
looK o\ci uic ... officials are becoming more effi
ranged by Superintendent Roth- cient in this state and in the en
The students and friends of
Elon were generous in their mon-
etarv gifts for the purpose of pur
chasing miniature gold footballs
to be presented to the last-season
foolball players. The men are
proud of their trophies and appre
ciate the spirit manifested by their
supporters. Those who witness
ed the impressive ceremony Wed
nesday night, at which time the
trophies were awarded, were well
repaid for the amount they invest
ed in this way.
For the faithful service you ren-
dered on the football field this year
you have been awarded the memento
presented you recently. This was
not presented to you as a reward for
the number of games won, but as a
token of love and respect for the
spirit you exhibited in playing your
several parts.
You men have been honored as no
others have ever been honored at
your college. When, in future years,
you look upon your miniature foot-
ballf each of you can feel that you
are deserving of this signal honor,
for you played your part as best
you saw it under any and all clr-
The team unq.uestionably this year
was the best football team that ever
represented this college, and not be
cause of the fact that the individual
members were of exceptional ability
but because of the fact that you
realized that individuality must be
submerged for the benefit of the
It was not a path of roses that
you traveled this past fall, but one
of hard work, discouragements, sick
ness, injuries and almost everything
that would cause you to lose heart
and give up, but you gave the best
you had and wished that you had
more to give. That is the reason
you met with the success you at
You will, some of you in the near
future, others at a later time, face
this Old World to fight your indi
vidual battles, and if you will carry
into that the same spirit that you
evidenced on the football field, and
meet the knocks and bruises, not
physical but mental and spiritual,
with the same attitude you showed
here, I have no fear but that your
life will be a success, and the world
a better place for your having been
Personally, I want to say to each
one of you that it was pleasure to
work with you, and although it was
necessary at times to take you to
task and say things that were not
pleasant to your ears, it was done
for a purpose, and for your best in
terests. Such honors as have be
fallen you I think you are worthy
of, and if you practice the things
in the game of life that you learn
ed on the football field, then I know
that you will be the success that I
want you to be, and your college will
be proud to call you her son.
A health to the one’s that we’ve sighed
To tlie radiant blonde and stately bru
nette, ♦
We feel for them sill, the short and the
And each was the best ever yet
>V faint blushing smile at the table,
is a heai-tnche before springtime comes
For ht^'arts need rt'pairs, when hearts go
in pairs.
So boar it old man with a grin.
Only the froshies know true love,
For it follows on puppy love’s heels,
lUit gazing in eyes, as clear as the skies,
Gives a liinr of how poor freshie feels,
A health to the ones that just borrowed,
Our pins and our rings and our heart.
It’s i)art of the game, and there’s no
one to blauie,
We knew it all jolly well from the
They've pluckod us a.s well as their e.vo-
They s^aid. “this way out,” with n
But we owe them a debt, which we don't
think of yet,
l>ut we will when w-e’re tired after
K. A. D. A.
Dees faculty, she’s got all kinds
Of men with, oh, such shavpa miotle;
Dey knows de bedtime of da flea.
An’ who sliot who is heestory.
Dey knows how many times leetle two
Will go in (la billion thru an’ thru;
Dey knows da clouds, an’ day by day
Gues weather better dan da papers say.
Dey tell you how de mind she works,
Knows da wisdom of da soda clerks;
Dey measures off da plot of land,
Dey say leetle rocks make da sand.
Dey knows so much, yet all da time
On my poor frame dey want to climb.
Doy say da fat girl ees immense,
Dey tell da jokes at my expense.
Dey make me mad weetb too much fun,
Or talk so hard dey cloud da sun.
Yet one I like—you can no guessf—
Dat’s rij;jht: eet ees da fat profess’.
g] H B
The Student Stock Company is pre
senting the melodrama, “Behind the Ma
tron's Hack” this week. It is a thrilling
short sketch.
If yo’ t’inks what yo’
sent me in dat Valen
tine, I dares yo’ to cum
in dis colyum an’ say it.
Homer Hoyt, of the Uni\ ersity
of, North Carolina, has recently
announced his intention of con-
tire .South. One instance men
tioned as evidence of the develop
ment of basketball in the state is
the winning- of the state and
South .\tlantic cham))ionship last
year by the University of North
Klon students and friends know
of the excellent work of Coach
Corboy'at Elon. Since becom
ing head of athletics here he has
developed winning teams in all
branches-of athletics. In the past
three years he has made I'.lon
known throughout the Carolinas
and Virginia for its keenly train
ed and fighting spirited athletic
Elon is fortunate in having a
man of Coach Corboy’s ability
and experience to head its athlet
ics. .‘■\thletics are in the colleges
to stay and the college that de
velops good athletes is “mighty
attract! re” to young men.
Foi- the first time in the history of
Pennsylvania a woman was named a mem-
b('r of the governoi*’s cabinet. The posi
tion is C’onimissioner of Public Welfare.
(Continued from page one)
.Messi's. rndcrwood. I-’lynn. Fe-'juiire and
'I'he floral offering was profuse and
exceptionally besnitiful. 'The flower girls
were members of the senior class and
of the club, the Alpha Omega Eta. of
which Jliss l‘rown was a member. Fi-om
the senior class were. Misses >fary Nelle
and Lois Holland, Irene Goff. Esther
Farmer, and Margaret Moring: from tlic
Al]»ha Omega Eta. Misses Nannie Ald
ridge. .Tosejiliine Fi^rmer. Opal ITowei).
Mabel Hinton, and Elise Caddell. Other
flower bearers were ^li's. ]•'. 1>. Corboy.
Missi's >farlon Lee Newman. I^ila New
man. Mary Adelia Atkin.son. Georgia and
Edith Moore.
The acting pall-bearers were Messi's.
K. 1^. Corboy. L. .T. Bray. L. .T. Perry.
J. M. JJcAdanis. \Y. G. St^>ner and
P. Flynn. 'Hie honorary pall bearers
were Messrs. (>. 1-^. Garmon. T. H. An
drews. .lobn Whitesell, W. E. Marlette.
\V. M. (Tarrison and C. L. Walker.
'riie funeral was concluded at the cem
etery whert* a large concourse of grief-
stricken friends paid tlieir last tribute
to one whose life was so sweet and beau
tiful and ]>nre that-it was more fitting
for the glories of Heaven than for the
ways of earth.
The following program is announced
for the meeting of the Philologian .soci
ety meeting of February 19:
My Life Work—T, H. Andrews.
Talk (own selection)—W. J. Apple.
The General Assembly of North ('ar-
olina—J. D. Barber.
The Beginning of History—John
Synopsis of Ilamlet—A. L Braxton.
What Makes a Man^—Paul Braxton.
College Cuts—York Brannock.
The Thing I Would Rather Do—Kob-
ert Brown.
The Building Program of the College
—G. A. Brown.
Life and Works of John Milton—
Vaughn Bowlin.
Synopsis of a Short Story—F. M.
The European Situation—Jack Cor
Humor—G. C. Crutchfield.
The funniest thing that ever hap
pened to me—H. E. Crutchfield.
Life and Death of Zebo the Dog—
J. M. Fix.
A Man I Admire—C. P. Flynn.
The Story of a Famous Dog—Clyde
Debate. Query; Resolved, That the
Volstead law should be modified, Af
firmative"-J. H. Dollar, Bruce Bowlin,
J. U. Foglcman; Negative—R. D. Clem
ents, M. T. Crutclilield, L. J. Bray.
(Continued from Page One)
(Continued from page one)
passing but their offense would break
when they neared the goals.
At the intermission the score stood
lo to 7 ft)r Elon, the hotne team having
had the lead throughout the first period.
'Die visitors rallied about the middle of
the second frame and succeeded in tieing^
the score at 12-12, but two goals from
the ceutej* of the court by Rob. Brown
put the Christians out in front, and
I'erry and Fix added to the lead with
their timely field goals.
Perry aud Fix did stellar work for
Elon with the tw») Frazier boys showing
good work for the visitors, especially J-
W. Frazier.
Line-up and summary:
Elon Guilfoi-d
Fix J. W. Frazier
Left Forward
li. Brown Sinitb,
Right Forward
A. Brown Mackie-
Jr-.\(laras Ferrell
Left Guard
Perry J. G. Frazier
Right Guard
Scoring, field goals, Elon: Fix 4. K-
Brown 3. Perry 3; Guilford: J. W.
Frazier 3. J. (J. Frazier 1. Foul goals,
Perry :> out of 7, J. G. Frazier 6 out
of 14. SuI)stitutions, Elon: Jones for
K. l>rown. Hooks for Jones; Guilford,
(‘onner for Ferrell.
Referee. Steiner, Syracuse.
Miss Lelia '\Vagoner is home for
few days.
sion all too soon s])ed away.
A feature of the evening was a fam
ous lovers contest in which >fiss Mildred
Kirkland, (he most recent member of
I lie club to be ])ierced by cupid’s arrows,
was di'chired the winner. On motion it
was agreed that cu])id is a revealer of
Following the social session the hostess
assisted l>y Mrs. .Tanet Kirkland served
delicious refreshment consisting of fruit
salad, punch, cocoanut wafers and salt-
ines. Each plate was decorated with a
beautiful valentine favor which the club
members declared tliey wouhl preserve as
a memento of the happy session.
'I'he chib adjourned to meet two weeks
hence with Mrs. Alice ('orboy as hostess
HI the Ladies' Hall.
E. Tapscott, Former Merchant,
Thursday—Funeral Saturday.
'I’he de,itli of C. E. Tapscott, a resi'
(h>nt of th(' village here, occurred
night after an illness of two weeks.
Pneumonia set in from a case of lO’
fiuenza and Mr. 'Tapscott had been criti
cally ill for several days before his death.
He came to this community four years
ago, and was a former merchant of the
town. At the time of his death he
engaged in the garage business.
He is survived by his wife, three daugh
ters, and one son ; tw’o sisters, Mrs. R*
T. Kernodle and J. R. Graham
of I
T’nion Ridge of this county, and two
brothers. J. H. Tapscott of TTnion Uidg®t
and Al. Tapscott of Burlington-

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