North Carolina Newspapers

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UULLEOi. LiBRAliY
VOLUME
IX.
ELON COLLEGE, N. C, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1928.
NUMBER 21
freshmen class T4KE OVER MAROON & GOLD FOR ONE ISSUE
Xbe Entire Class Ar© Enthusiastic Over
paper, and Have Put Forth Every
Effort to Publish a Real Paper.
At a class meeting held a few days
ago Mr. Paul G. Hook, Editor of the
Karoon and Gold, announced to the
class that it was customary for the
freshman class to- publish one issue of
the Maroon and Gold.
The entire class approved of the op
portunity of publishing this issue.
President Fowler immediately appoint
ed Maurice W. Carrow as chairman and
nine others to assist him in publishing
this issue. They are: Misses Anne
Bawls, Kitty Johnson, Ruth Ruston,
Movd Fite. Marjorie Moore and Messrs.
T. Avera Fowler, K. B. Hook and How
ard Smith.
The freshman class has unanimously
consented to publish this edition. We
feel grateful to the Maroon and Gold
staff for the privilege. The freshman
class graciously dedicates this issue to
the upper •classmen.
The articles published in this edition
arc strictly the creations of this class,
and you may feel assured that no help
from any other sourcc was recognized.
T. A. F.
11” HELD lilERESTING
sHy EVENie mm
Dr. Branson. Professor of Economics
and Sociology at the University of
North Carolina, Talked About “Three
Story Men.”
On Sunday evening. February 5, Dr.
Branson, Professor of Economics and
Sociology ill the University of North
Carolina, spoke at the services, held
under the auspices of the Y. M. C. A.,
on the .subject “Three Story Men.’’
Dr. Brynson stated that the "world j
was full of one story men. These men
liv^ o'n the level of physical appetites
and animal instincts. They live day
by day aud die as cattle die. Pie said
that they were as “dead as a door
nail” as Dickens put it. There are
multitudes of one story men.
Next he took up two-story men.
These he classified as having intellect- |
nal interest, with a wide range of en
joyments and activities. These, he
stated, live on the level of curiosity.
They are curious to learn and forever
vnsatisfied. Men who live an intel-
(Continued. on PafTf 3)
OF TROSTEES TO
HOLD MID^WINIEII SESSION
FEBRUARY 14 IS DATE SET
The Maroon and Gold Cordially Awaits
You.
Maro'on and Gold rejoices to learn
that tlie Board of Trustees is to meet
in a mid-winter session here on Febru
ary 14th. The students appreciate the
great sacrifice that the member of the
Board of Trustees have made for* the
benefit of the college. The students
also appreciate the wisdom and sound
judgment with which the trustees of
our college have planned for the institu
tion until it has become recognized as
among the leading institutions of its
kind in the country. Particularly do
tlie students appreciate the statesman-
hke way in which the trustees planned
for the rebuilding of the college follow
ing the fire of five years ago and for
its entrance into the Southern Associa
tion of Colleges and Secondary Schools
in 1926.
We hope that the trustees will find
it possible to attend chapel service
while they are here so that they may
see the students assembled for the regu
lar worship, and so that the students
may have the pleasure of meeting them
as a body.
We hope also that they will find time
while here to attend our classes and get
acquainted with the work of the col-
(Continued on Page 2)
ELON VS. WILLIAM & MARY
The game with William and
Mary Friday will be the “big”
game of the home season, as this
will no doubt be the strongest
team to be seen in action on the
home court this year. William
and Mary has an impressive
record in basketball this year,
having won over several of the
North Carolina teams and will
bring to the Elon fans an excel
lent brand of basketball.
Coach Walker’s team has a fair
record this year and has struck
its mid-season stride, and the
game on Friday night should re
sult in a close score.
North Carolina Teachers Of Ed iication
To Convene At Elon, February 11
Drs. Mosher and Wilson o£ U. N.
C., Are To Be The Chief Speak
er of The Evening.
Prof, O. W. Johnson, Head of the De
partment of Education at Elon, is
Chairman of Education.
PROF. TflWES mmm
0PE»E3 BOSiHESS MB
I'pon the invitation of Prof. 0. W.
Johnson, Head of the Department of
Education, the Association of North
Carolina College Teachers of Educa
tion will meet here Saturday evening.
A- tour of the buildings will be made
at five o’clock and at six o’clock the
visitors will be served dinner in the
M. C, A. Hall. About fifty guests
are expected.
Following dinner the meeting will be
Md for the discussion of problems con
fronting teachers of education. The
special topics to" be discussed at this
J^eeting are; “The purpose, aims, and
objectives of a university school for
training of teachers,” by Dr. Mosher
(Continued on Page 3)
Mr. Marshal Buck, C. P. A. of BurUng-
ton, Gave One of the Most Enter
taining Lectures Ever Heard at Elon.
The Business Club of Elon College
had the pleasure of hearing Mr. Mar
shal Buck, Certificated Public Account
ant of Burlington, give the first of a
series of lectures under the supervision
of Prof. E. B. Tower last Saturday.
Mr. Buck, who is an accountant of
several years experience, gave the Busi
ness students a comprehensive discus
sion of the fundamentals of accounting.
As an accountant, Mr. Buck ranks with
the best, and he gave the Business Stu
dents some straight hand information
(Continued on Page 2)
THE SILHOUETTE OF ’31
The sky was dark
With not a star in sight
When the silhouette of ’31
Appeared against the night.
It seemed a strange phenomenon.
But still it was quite real
As it stood out against the tank
With a strange and odd appeal.
It seemed to say ’twould guard us
As thru the years we go
And by our work and things we do
Our true appreciations show.
It’s just a symbol we hold dear.
It means our class, our woes, our
aims
It’s everything we strive to do
In playing thru the college game.
And as this Freshman year we end
We owe our help to this true
friend.
Just ’31 still towering high
A silho'uette against the sky.
; Ruth Ruston.
Freshman Class
History
On September sih, over a hundred
High School gradijates entered Elon
College to- prepare themselves to reach
some goal in life. It was not long be
fore they realized how insignificant and
unimportant they really were on the
campus. They still hoped though to
accomplish much in future years so that
the ’ollege would bi^proud of the Class
of ’31.
The Faculty RecciDtion given to the
Freshmen at the Y. W. C. A. will al
ways be remembered as a very enjoy
able event.
The day of initiation. September 25th,
will never be forgotten. On this day
the Sophs gave the “Freshies” a
warm and hearty welcome.
The members of the Class of ’31 have
played a prominent part in all the dif
ferent activities of the college. Some
of the members as athletes proved
themselves to be very valuable to the
varsity teams, and Maurice Carrow be
came a member of the staff of the col
lege paper.
At a meeting, held early in the fall,
the members of the class unanimously
chose “Johnnie” Sharpe and “Jimmy”
Fowler as class favorites. Later J. S.
Fowler was also elected Class President.
Janies Walton was elected Vice-Presi
dent, and Marjorie Moore. Class Sec
retary. T. A. Fowler was chosen
Treasurer.
The last of December proved to be
an anxious time; for aur class examina
tions were to be given soon, and some
were dubious about returning the sec
ond semester. * Fate and Faculty were
kind though, and most of the class suc
ceeded in passing the examinations.
January 4th was the beginning of
the new semester. We learned that
thirteen of our classmates were miss
ing, but these were replaced by the
same number of new students, so that
the number of our class remained the
same.
May we, the Class of ’31, grow and
(Continued on Page 2)
Those who are responsible for editing
this issue:
Maurice W. Carrow Editor-in-Chief
Ann Rawls Social Editor
K. B. Hook Special Reporter
Kitty Johnson Comic Editor
Howard Smith - Religions Editor
Ruth Ruston Poet
T. A. Fowler Special Reporter
Maud Fite Historian
Marjorie Moore Special Reporter
Elon Cage Tossers Snowed Under
The Wofford Terriers In Fast Game
Dan Long “Hawkeye” Newman Proved
To Be Elon’s Brilliant Offensive
Player by Tossing the Ball in Basket
For 24 Points.
DR. W. M. JAY
A. B. Defiance College. Defiance,
Ohio 1911.
M. A. Ohio State University 1915.
D. 1). Elon Co'llege 1921.
B. D. Defiance College. Defiance,
Ohio 1912.
1918 University of Chicago.
Summer 1926 at Columbia.
Summer 1927 TTniversity of Virginia.
Dr. Jay was ordained to the ministrj'^
of the Christian church in 1910. Taught
Department of History and Economics
for six years at DefiaJ4«^^i811-17. Ilo-j-U’
also spent one year in Railroad Y. M.
C. A. at Richmond, Va., 1918. After
leaving the Y. M. C. A. he came to-
Holland. Va. and took charge of Hol
land and Holy Neck churches where he
stayed five years. He then went to
Pennsylvania and took a group of
churches at Everett where he spent
three years.
Dr. Jay come to Elon College in the
fall of 1926. Here he was head coach
in basketball during the season of
1926-27.
Elon is very fortunate to have Dr.
Jay as a member of the faculty. He
is well loved by the entire student
body.
T. A. F.
PBES, COOllOGEIilTEOSS
CONIKIENCEraT SPEiEfi
Senator Simmons Presented The
Invitation In a Personal
Interview.
IS GRADUATE OF SMALL COLLEGE
It has been known on the campus for
some time that our college has invited
President Co-olidge to give the literary
address on Mny 29th at our approach
ing como'encoir-cnt. Last summer Pres
ident Harper took this matter up with
President Coolidge and received a very
cordial reply stating that early in the
new year a definite answer would be
given.
Last week Senator Simmons of North
Carolina was asked to interview the
president personally and to present the
college’s invitatipn to give the literary
address, and. according to newspaper
dispatches, President Coolidge has the
matter under serious advisement. It is
certainly to be hoped that the president
will find it possible to accept the in
vitation of the college.
President Coolidge is himself a grad
uate of a small college. He appreciates
(Continued from Page 3)
At Final Whistle, The Score
Showed Elon 51—Wofford 30.
Last Thursday night the Christian
quintet experienced little difficulty in
snowing under the Wofford Terriers by
the score of 51-30. The Christians fresh
from their recent Northern trip through
Mrginia, West Virginia and Ohio, show
ed wonderful improvement over their
previous playing. Coach Walker has
surely improved the general all-round
playing of the team.
Dan Long Newman, the flashing,
scintillating star of the Christian
basketeers. was again the high scorer
with twenty-four points to his credit.
Hawkeye’s one handed throws with
liis back to- the basket were the straw
which broke the Terrier’s back.
“Lefty” Briggs also gave a good ac
count of himself in the guard position.
Capt. “Squire” Sims showed marked
improvement in his shooting. “Tobe”
Crutchfield certainly blossomed out into
an offensive threat as he dribbled
through the entire Wofford defense twice
to score his goals. “Zac” looked better
also since his trip to the Land of Cold
Weather, as his speed and foot work
are ten-fold improved.
Shuler was the outstanding threat of
visitors, being high scorer of tti©
Wofford team. The first half ended
30-15 in Elon’s favor. During the
second half Wofford scored fifteen more
points, of which Shuler accounted for
ten.
The Christians under Coach Walker’s
direction made a good record on the
Northern trip, as every game they lost
was closely contested throughout. So
fresh from these victories, the team
lived up to expectation by displaying
great improvement in all the phases
of the game.
ALiiymKCEGOUNiyCOHCEIIT
COyBSEWHSIiUGESOCCESS
Max Rosen, Famous Violinist,
Enthralled Audience by His
Wonderful Playing.
Mr. Isiah Seligman Accompanied, and
Gave Three Choice Selections.
A very large and appreciative audi
ence attended the fourth recital of the
Alamance County Concert Course given
here February 1. 1928 by Max Rosen,
famous violinist. He was accompanied
by Isiah Seligman at the piano.
His coTicert was artistically arranged
and well chosen. Several piano solos
were given by Seligman, which showed
that he, too, was a real artist.
Max Rosen, who is recognized as one
of the greatest artists of the world, is
noted for his individual emotional ap
peal to the working man as well as to
the scholar of music. This is probably
due to his interesting and colorful
career. He is the son of a Roumanian
musician and was reared in poverty.
His talent was soon recognized, how
ever, and he was sent abroad where he
studied under Willy Hess and Leopold
Auer. He made his debut with the Phil
harmonic Orchestra in Dresden. This
was fallowed by a tour of the European
countries in which he was applauded by
royalty. His American debut was made
(Continued on Page 4)
    

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