North Carolina Newspapers

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elon nine again loses to state
Barker Pitches Game Against
State—Underwood and Fogle-
man Face Baptists.
elon lacks team PLAY
Visitors Win Unquestioned Vic
tories—Some Fine Individual
Plays Are Made.
The Maroon aud Gold baseball team
opened the season liere on the local
field this week with N. C. State on Wed
nesday and Wake Forest on Thursdy.
Tbe team was defeated iu both of these
games, losing to N. C. State by an 8-3
score, and to Wake Forest 4-1.
N. C. State G-ame
Barker was Coach Corboy’s selection
for mound duty against the Techs and
he performed creditably for his team.
He allowed 11 hits and struck out tw^o
men. An error and a passed ball al-
lowed State to score in the first inn
ing. With a two-run lead in the ninth
the hits of Ruth and Faulkner drove
in three more State men. Allen pitch
ing for the Techs was master of the
situation when it came to the pinches.
He pitched a good game, allowing Elon
only eight hits.
Barker and Marlette with two bases
find Lindley with a three base hit, and
Underwood with two singles led the
hitting for Elon.
For State, Faulkner with a two-bag
ger and a three bagger aud Correll
Tith a three base hit led w’ith the wil
Wake Forest G-ame
This game was played on Thursday
afternoon. Jack Underwood, pitching
his first game on the home lot, had to
give way to Fogleman in the third inn
ing after three runs had been scored on
him and a man resting on the third
sack. After Fogleman went in this
man scored on a sacri-fice fly, but no
man scored who reached base on Fo
gleman’s pitching. He was master of
the situation for the remainder of the
game. Elon could not hit and lacked
pep in the game.
Jones, pitching for Wake Forest, was
never really in danger of losing the lead
bis team had taken in the early stages
of the game. The w'as the outstanding
player of the game, striking out 11 men
and allowing only three hits.
Underwood allowed five hits during
his two and one-lialf innings and three
runs. Fogleman allowed only tw'o hits
and struck out four men.
Gilliam’s three base hit in the nintli
[ was the longest hit of the game.
Foundations for Alamance Hall,
the Whitley Memorial Building and
the science building have already
been dug. Work on the three new
buildings is going forward rapidly.
Workmen are being constantly added
to the force, and there seems to be
little doubt but that the buildings
will be ready for use by the open
ing of college next September.
will Present Program to Religious Edu
cation Association—Will Ad
dress Meeting.
Both Games Are Taken From North
Georgia A. C.—Other Games
Are Lost.
Dr. W. A. ITarper left Tuesday for
Cleveland, Oliio, where be will attend
the meeting of the Religious Education
By request of Dr. Henry F. Cone, (he
General Secretary of the Associafion. Dr.
Harper will address the meeiing on
Thursday on the subject, “Evaluating
Results of Religious Education.” On
Friday he will read his program for the
Denominational boards for tlie next
twenty years. This program has been
prepared after much study of the sub
ject. It will be made the center of dis
cussion for one of the Friday meetings.
Dr. Cope solicited this work after a
careful examination of the plans which
Dr. Harper is following iu his work as
General Secretary of the Board of Chris
tian Education of the Christian Church.
The program which be will present fol
lows the outliue of that plan closely.
The program is an elaborate outline
of work for the denominational boards
of religious education for the next twen
ty years entering into defiuite details of
work. Dr. Cope has printed this program
in the April Number of “Religions Edu
cation/’ the 01‘gan of the Association,
and he e.vpects it to be a matter of large
interest at the Cleveland meeting.
Elon People Attend
Missionary Rallies
Miss Pattie Coghill Addresses Both Ala
mance and Guilford District
From all reports the One-Day Mis
sionary Rallies which are being held
throughout the North Carolina and
Eastern Viiginia Christian Conferences
are very successful and the results have
been good. Dr. Atkinson, who has been
sick for several days, has been able to
attend only one of these district rallies.
Mrs. W. A. Harper, Mrs. J. W. Pat
ton, Mrs. R. M. Rothgeb, Mrs. N. G.
Newman, Misses Mary D. Atkinson and
Pattie Coghill from Elon attended the
Alamance District Rally and assisted
with the program, and Miss Coghill at
tended the Guilford .meeting.
After playing Charlotte league on
April 3 the Elon baseball team contin
ued their trip into South Carolina and
Georgia. The first game of the trip
scheduled was rained out. This game
was with Wofford and was to be played
at Spartanburg. On April 5 the team
played Piedmont at Demorest, Ga., and
on April 6 and 7 North Georgia A. C.
p,t Dahlonega, Ga.
Piedmont Game
Jack Underwood started this game
for Elon and then gave w’ay to R.
Brown, who pitched the last three inn
ings. This game was slow and errors
cost Elon the game. The score was
6 to 3. G. Brown hit for three bases
in this game.
North Georgia A. C., First Game
The first game with North Georgia
w’as played on Friday. Georgia took
the lead in the first inning by scoring
two runs and it appeared as if they
would run away with the game, but
Elon came across with four in the fifth.
In the eighth Elon scored two more.
Barker, pitching for Elon, went good.
Elon won this game by bunching hits.
McDonald, Georgia’s pitcher, worked
fine in tliis game. Score 6 to 3 iu Elon’s
North Georgia, Second Game
In the second game with North Geor
gia Fogleman was sent, in for mound
duty and remained on the hill until the
game was safely tucked away and then
gave way to R. Brown in the sixth,
who finished the game. Only one run
was scored on Fogleman and three on
Brown. Elon knocked Georgia's pitch
er out in the fourth inning and two
other pitchers were used in this game.
The feature of this game was Gilliam’s
three base hit, and Lindley's longest
hit of the season, which w-ent between
openings in the fence and counted for
only two bases on account of ground
rules. It would have been good for an
easy home run.
Color Scheme of Green and Gold
Carried Out in Decorations
and Sumptuous Menu.
Chief Executive Asks People of State
to Send Clothing for Near
East Relief.
Head of Voice Department Well Ee-
ceived—Proceeds of Concert
to Go to Library.
Mr. H. W. Johnson, ’21, was a visitor
liere Sunday.
I'l'of. Walter Gi'ecnwood sang for Hie
largest Suffolk audience gathered for a
musical in luiui.v years last Friday eveii-
iuK. The head of the Voice department
weut to Suffolk tor the concert, and gave
it in t!ie interest of the library.
The program was enthusiastically re
ceived, and the people of Suffolk are
urging him to return for another re
cital. The program was of a high order,
and it was well done in spite of an ope
ration on his throat Tuesday previous
to the concert.
\MiiIe in Suffolk Prof. Greenwood was
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Darden,
who have recently giveu the auditorium
building to the college. Following the
concert, he nas entertained by Mr. and
Mrs. John King. Prof. Greenwood re
turned to the college full of praise for
the fine way in which the Suffolk people
received him. He calls it a “Royal Ova-
(Continued from Page Two)
May 1st has been declared “Bundle
Day” in North Carolina, and the peo
ple of the Tar Heel State are asked to
send all their cast-off winter clothing
to the Near East Relief, in a proclama
tion issued Monday by Governor Cam
eron Morrison.
Dr. E. C. Brooks, State Superinten
dent of Public Instruction, is state
chairman this year for the clothing
campaign of this great humanitarian
organization. Most couDties of the
state have completed their financial
campaigns to feed the unfortunates in
the oldest Christian nation in the world,
and the people are now asked to send
in winter clothing which they are cast
iug off.
Dr. Brooks points out that every com
plete suit of warm clothing in which
there is still some wear will save a hu
man life. Straw hats and cotton goods
or summer clothing cannot be used.
Last winter, in spite of the generosity
of American people, many froze to
death or suffered from acute pneumonia
and rheumatism.
Clothing should be sent to the local
Near East Relief chairman, or to the
Near East Relief Clothing Warehouse
in Raleigh. Parcel post shipments in
(Continued on Page Four)
Barber Takes Second Place—Three Men
Enter Contest—Held at
Graded School.
From the three contestants of the an
imal oratorical contest of the Philo-
logian Literary society here Monday
ni'ght William T. Scott, of Greensboro,
N. C., a junior in the college here, was
chosen as the winner, and will receive
the oratorical medal given by the soci
ety. J. Dan Barber was adjudged a*5
the second.
Entering this contest were W. B. Ter
rell, who spoke on the subject, “War
Should Cease;” J. Dan Barber, whose
oration was entitled “Beside the Castle
Gate,” and Wm. T. Scott, who spoke
on “The Parting Ways.”
Professors Kennett and Cotten and
Dr. Lawrence acted as judges for the
occasion. The selection of Mr. Scott
as the w’inner was unanimous. Lloyd
J. Bray presided over the contest as
president and Thomas E. Hanner acted
as secretary. W. W. Woody, R. W. Ut
ley and Milton Wicker served as mar
shals. This contest w'as held in the
graded school auditorium because the
literary society hall was destroyed in
the fire here.
Miss Lois Hartman spent the week
end with her parents in Salisbury.
Fifteen Men to Participate in Triangu
lar Meet Against Trinity and
Coach Dabbs with 15 members of the
Elon track team will leave Saturda.
morning for Trinity College where they
will meet Trinity and Guilford in
triangular meet. This will be the first
real meet in which Elon has participat
ed this year. Since the practice meet
with Burlington Highs the Elon team
has been practicing faithfully and some
real track material has been developed
Track sports has never held the place
in the department of athletics at Elon
as have the other sports, but this year
a start is being made to bring out this
sport and place it alongside the other
athletics. Coach Dabbs has worked pa
tiently and faithfully with the men who
have gone out for track and has helped
th mein every way possible. Track is a
sport that requires persistent training,
and for that reason it takes time to
build a team.
There are about 20 men on the track
squad at present and it is not known
(Continued on page two.)
One of the most elegant social affairs
of tlie year was t'he first annual banquet
of the Tau Zeta Phi held Saturday eve
ning, April 7, from 6:30 to 9 o’clock.
A part of the ladies’ gymnasium was
curtained off to form a square. This
was beautifully decorated in green and
gold, the colors of the Tau Zeta Phi,
into the appearance of an arbor. The
solid walls were of gold crepe paper
overhung by long, creeping vines of ivy.
The ceiling was lowered, in order to
give the room a cozy appearance, by a
heavy network of the green cedar and
pine. The fragrant odor of the cedar
added much to the attractiveness of
the place.
The color scheme of green and gold
was carried out through the entire dec
orations and menu. The tables were
ornamented with yellow jonquils; and
the room was lighted with yellow and
green candles. Just outside the en
trance two large dolls dressed in green
and gold were used to bid the guest
welcome by means of a card on which
the word “Welcome” was written.
A sumptuous six-course dinner was
served. The courses were as follows^
fruit cocktail, cream tomato soup, cubes,
baked chicken, dressing, giblet gravy,
creamed potatoes, asparagus tips, pick
les, stuffed celery, sliced tomatoes, fin
ger rolls, iced tea, candlestick salad,
saltines, banquet cream, gold cake, crys
tallized fruits, salted peanuts.
The address of welcome was given by
Miss Nonnie Bailey, toastmistress, and
the response to the w’elcome was given
by Mr. G. C. Donovan. Throughout the
evening toasts, speeches and jokes were
given by the members and their guest.
Misses Nannie Alridge and Mamie
Moore each gave a reading. Misses Lu-
cile and Annie Belle Cardwell rendered
a very beautiful vocal duet, “A Per
fect Day.” While the courses were
being served several splendid selections
of popular music w^ere played on the
Kimball. At the close of the evening
the guests gave a yell for the Tau Zeta
Those present at the banquet were
Dr. and Mrs. W. A. Harper, Prof. and
Mrs. P. S. Kennett, Miss Nonnie Bailey
and G. C. Donovan, Miss Minnie Edge
and H. A. Edge, Miss Nannie Aldridge
(Continued on page four.)
Missionary Society
Gives Excellent Play
“Listen Ladies” Pleases Large Audi
ence at Grad^ School Audi
torium Thursday.
The Woman’s Missionary Society,
Circle No. 1. of Elon College, gave a
comedy in two acts called “Listen Lad
ies” at the Elon High School auditorium
last evening.
The play opened with a church club
of ladies at an afternoon tea, discussing '
the raising of a fund for the building of
a new town library. Slurs at the busi
ness capacity of the women had been
freely passed by some of the prominent
men of the town.
This put the ladies on their mettle
and to the delight of the men they em
barked on what looked like an impossible
discovery of a hidden treasure, said to
(Continued on Page Four)

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