North Carolina Newspapers

    Page Two
MAROON AND GOLD
December
1927.
PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF ELOK COLI.EGE
Entered at the Post-Offlce at Elon College, N. C., as Second-Class Matter.
TWO DOUABS PER COLLE&E YEAR
STAFF
Editorial Staff
Paul G. Hook. ’28 -,V
C. W. Kipka, ’29 Managing Editor
G. D. Colclough, ’26 Alumni Editor
Business Staff
G E Ring ’29 Business Manager
P* B Sawyer ’29 Assistant Business Manager
W. p. Lawrence. Jr\7 ’29 Advertising Manager
H. E. Shepherd, ’29 Assistant Advertising Manager
Circulation Staff
C. P. Thompson, ’29, Manager
Jewell Truitt, ’29 Cecil Cox, ’29
6. F. Womble, ’29 T. B, Brown, ’29
Reporters’ Olub
Frances Turner, ’28, President
Esther Brookshire, ’28 David Shepherd, ’29
E. N. Moses, ’30 Margaret Moffit, ’28
E. G. Davis, ’29 Maurice Carrow, ’31
II. T. Efird, ’29 K. B. Hook. ’31
J. W. Barney Faculty Advisor
ADVEETISIN-G BATES UPON BEQUEST
All articles for publication must be in the tands of the Managing Editor by 12:00 M.,
Monday. Articles received from an unknown source will not be published.
their children’s education. The fact that Garvey is already mat^^
culated at Elon will give him an incentive to ^ ^ ^^ken
forward to. To our minds, it is one of the riiost
by any Elon Alumnus for the good of his child and Alma Mater. D
Rawls, we would like to see you matriculate Mary, J. E., Jr., Em
maline, Charles, Marcella, and Margaret. before iq6o
Harvey, we predict for you ^he Presidency of Elon before 1900.
Meow, meow—girls, don’t give HIM
the “cold shoulder” until Christmas
is over.
Advisingly yours,
Oscar.
—Jokes:—
Prof. Gotten: Mr. Northeutt, what
do you call a man who runs on auto?
Mr. Northeutt: It depends on how
near he comes to hitting me!
—‘‘Handsome” Hook!—
Frances Turner (watching the foot
ball boys eo’me in after the Emory and
Henry game): I don’t see how in the
world those boys ever get clean.
“Cop” Abell: Gosh, what do you
think the scrub team is for?
FOOTBALL SEASON VERY SUCCESSFUL
Now that the final whistle has blown and the 1927 football sea
son has closed, it would be well for us to consider a brief summaiy
of the results.
In the early part of the season it was stated in these columns,
“If the student body backs their team, the team W ILL win.’ Now,
by looking back over the results we can readily see that the state
ment was true. Eight games were played with strong teams as
opponents. Four of these, N. C. State, Davadson, High Point and
Emory and Henry were lost. Three—Guilford, Lynchburg, and
Lenoir-Rhyne—were won and the Wake Forest was tied 0-0.
Elon’s opponents scored 104 points while Elon scored ten touch
downs and four extra points for a total Score of 64 points. This is
a great improvement over the football records of the last few years.
McCauley and Alexander, first string men, Thompson and Harmon,
reserves, will be lost by graduation. Coach Walker will have left
plenty of material which has' been trained by him and which should
be a nucleus around which he can build' an excellent 1928 team.
The men have, trained better this year than they have in re
cent years. The student body has shown more interest and has
backed their team .much better than previously. These two factors
with' the excellent coaching that the men have received are the chief
reasons for the great improvement in football.
If the student body will continue to give their support, and if
the candidates for basketball and baseball will “train, ’ the final re
sults will show a similar improvement.
E C
COLLEGE SPIRIT IN DEBATING AS WELL AS ATHLETICS
As stated in the preceding comment, “Every student should back
his team.” During the football game, we yell as if ‘we were insane,
and we should yell more than we': do. In basketball and baseball it
will be the same way. We will; go to the cars or to the station
to cheer our team on to victory. But, how much cheering will the
intercollegiate debater get? If a candidate for debating appears in
a preliminary and represents his college in a couple of debates he
will give as much time and energy as a halfback or a forward. How
much credit does he receive? He must work long hours delving in
uninteresting books searching for facts that will aid him in defeat
ing his opponents. After he has collected the facts, he must spend
much time arranging and re-arranging the material and, becoming
familiar enough with his speech to deliver' it in a pleasing and force
ful manner.
Recently a call for debaters was sent out and received only little
response.
Think it over, students! There isn't one of us who will not be
drawn,‘into a public discussion sooner or later; and think how much
this practical experience of debating will aid you at the cruiccal
moment. j
Students, let us become interested in debating, in our debaters '
and orators as well as our athletes.
—E C—
HARVEY PRETLOW RAWLS
Harvey, we take our hats off to you, young man. You are to
be congratulated that you have a father and mother who make plans
for your college education while you play with a milk bottle. If you
are a failure, it will be your fault, for your parents have certainly
got your welfare at heart. How much difference there is between
the one who has parents to plan for his future while he sleeps in the
“Kiddy Koop” and the one that has to plan for his college education
after finishing high school! Young man, you are worthy of a place
in this paper for your photograph. You hold a unique position^ be
ing by far the youngest matriculated student at Elon.
We wish more parents could see far enough ahead to plan for
THE KiMPiiT KET
^'©scow"/;:
—“Big Eed” Kip!—
Percy Hudson: Miss Arledge, would
you be kind enough to give me the
recipe for that plum cake you gave
me yesterday?
Miss Arledge: For go'odness sake,
what do you want the recipe for?
Percy Hudson: To settle a bit. Levi
Wilkins says you use only three cup
fuls of cement to one of sugar, and I
claim you use only two and a half.
—“Maroon Top” Colclough! —
Prof. Martin: Mr. Gorman tell us
about the flight of Austria.
“Country” Gorman: Well, Austria
got Hungary, ran after Turkey, slipped
down in Greece, and broke up China.
And “Country” still wonders why he
got a flunk slip.
—“Crusty” Ring!—
“Cod” Walker: I am a mind reader,
I know exactly what other people think
of me.
Frances Sterrett: Yes, but don’t you
find it rather embarrasing?
—“Pea Vine’^ Sawyer!—
Miss Johnston (on expression class):
Mr. Lowry, could you get the signij.
ance of Mr. Boone’s gestures?
Mr. Lowry: Well, it looked like he
was kicking a mule in the “ slats,
digging grubs, and sowing outs.
—“Plato” Lawrence!—
“If music be the food of love, crank
on,” said Annie Laurie as she watched
“Boll Weevil” wind up the phono*
graph.
—“Jaybird” Shepherd!—
Maroon and Gold want ads bring re
sults. Ask Twiman Andrews for proof,
—“Grandpa” Thompson!—
By their expressions ye shall knoir
them: Handsome Hook, ^Horse ship
sailor”; Mabel Alexander, “Red’g
cute”; Mabel Holt. “By heck, huh”;
Merline Dunlap, “He’s good looking as
heck”; “Fatty” Milligan, “Oh, he has
romantic eyes!”; Clarence Slaughter,
“]} want to get Stout”; Anna Johnson,
“Can you change a Dollar?”; Lucy
Dick, “I want a wig”, “peeled
onicns”; Eva Sykes, “I am majoring
in French”; Percy Hudson, “Whoa,
Ray!”; Estelle Kelley, “I want a
man”; Belle Wicker, “Wish I could”;
Pauline Little, “Did you say a bug?’^
Clifton Thomas( “I’m from Albany.’*
Meow, meow—boys, better give HBB
up until Christmas is over.
Tours to save money,
Oscar.
This mammoth steam tur
bine with a total capacity
of 208,000 kilowatts (280,-
000 horse power) will be
installed in the new station
of the State Line Generat
ing Company near Chicago.
What a striking contrast
between this huge generat
ing unit and the group of
home devices it operates
—Mazda lamps, fans,
vacuum cleaners, and many
others. Yet General Electric
makes both.
When Xerxes w^ept
The great Persian ruler gazed from a hill
top upon his vast army of a million men.
It was the largest army that had ever existed.
And he turned away with tears in his eyes
because in a hundred years all trace of it
would be gone. That army was a symbol of
power, destructive and transient.
Today in one machine, nov/ being built in the
General Electric shops, there is combined
the muscular energy of two million men. This
great machine, a steam turbine, is also a
symbol of power—a new power that is con
structive and permanent.
Its unprecedented size, a record in construc
tion of such machines, is a pledge to the people
that the electrical industry is on the march,
ever on the alert to supply plenty of electricity
at a low cost to all.
.GENERAL ELECTRIC
general electric company. s c h e n e cl^^, n'Tw
ELECTRIC
COMPANY
SCHENECTADY,
    

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