Mr. George \V. Bradshaw, 'OS,
who has been for the past two
years superintendent of schools in
Asheboro, N. C., is this year a
member of the graduate school of
the University of North Carolina.
.Mr. liradshaw is expecting to take
his M. A. at Carolina.
Mr. \Y. Herbert Howard, Ml.
now holds a position in the U. S.
mail service. He is located in
Greensboro, X. C.
Miss Ada Lamb, 'l2, is this year
a member of the teaching force of
Farmer High School, Farmer,
OLD STUDENT NOTES.
Mrs. Oliver L. Hall, who will be
remembered by Guilfordians as
Miss Margaret Holmes, a student
here in the early nineties, is now
located at Collinsville, Ala. Mrs.
Hall sends her best wishes to Guil
ford and Guilfordians. The
younger Alumni will remember
Miss Lucile Hall, 'lO, as a daugh
ter of Mrs. Margaret Holmes Hall.
We have not as yet noted the
marriage of .Miss Addie \\ . lirad
shaw to Mr. Charles T. Lupton,
which was solemnized November
25, 1014, at Ledley, Va. Mrs. Lup
ton was a student here a few
years ago. Mr. and Mrs. Lupton
are now at home in Washington,
I >. C.
Just a word in regard to the
annual Guilford banquet to be
held in Greensboro, Feb. -(h 1915;
livery Alumnus and Old Student
should make an earnest effort to
be present at lliis time and there
is one other duty which involves
upon us, that of aiding in the pub
licity work. If your fellow-Guil
fordian has not heard of the event
either notify him yourself 01* noti
fy us so that we can inform him.
The success or failure of the even
ing is largely dependent upon the
attitude the Alumni take. Boost
it and the banquet will be a suc
ecss; knock it and it will be a
failure. It is therefore earnestly
desired that the Alumni get be
hind the movement. It is particu
larly pertinent that they should
and from the present indications
it is obvious that they arc boost
ing the occasion.
Y. W. C. A. NOTES.
There seems to be an increasing
interest in Association work re
cently. The meetings are led by
the students usually. This makes
the girls feel that it is "my work"
and they take hold of it in this
spirit. The Y. W. C. A. is meet
ing a need in the college that
could be supplied by nothing else,
and though sometimes we do not
realize its effects, Ave would see a
marked difference should it be
Miss Ayer had charge of the
meeting during examination week
and made a splendid talk. She
took Villi Dyke's story, "The Man
sion," and centered her remarks
about it. She said that we did not
have to display our ''good deeds"
to be rewarded for them. That an
account was being kept of them,
and that: the kind of material we
are laying lip would determine
the quality of. building we would
tind at the end.
The last regular meeting was
given over to the explanation of
the Panama-Pacific Exposition
contests. This should perhaps
have been introduced earlier in
the year, but with concentrated
effort the work can be accomplish
ed by the close of the contests.
Dr. Melton Clark, of Greens
boro, came out Sunday afternoon
and addressed the V. M. and V.
\V. Christian Associations on the
subject of missions preparatory
to organizing classes. J)r. Clark
treated the subject in an entirely
new way. His text was "As God
sent me into the world, so send I
them into the world." He said
that Christianity was not a re
ligion for the American people
only, it belongs to all who will ac
cept it. and may become adapted
to any people. But since the
American people have it they
should feel the responsibility of
spreading it abroad.
On Thursday evening a canvass
was made and all dormitory girls
enrolled in mission classes except
four. These classes are not com
pulsory. The time set apart for
tliein is between 0.30 and 7.1") on
Y. M. C. A. NOTES.
Since the last number of the
Gni.FOKDiAN the Y. M. C. A. has
held two regular meetings. The
first of these was conducted by
Prof. Davis, who made a splendid
talk on the new meaning of Chris
tianity; pointing out: that each ige
must interpret the Bible accord
ing to the peculiar conditions of
that time. He said that our pres
ent age is placing the emphasis on
the social teachings of Jesus.
"Service" is 1 lie watchword of to
day, and one's duty to one's fel
lowman is after all one's duty to
Prof. Davis' talk was thorough'
ly enjoyed by all wlio were pres
Last Thursday evening the
meeting was led by Fred H. Mor
ris, who based his remarks on the
Parable of the Talents. From it
he drew the lesson that while we
do not all have the same capaci
ties it is our duty to perform
whatever we can to the very best
of our abilities. Success, after
all, he asserted, is doing our very
ZATASI AN NOTES.
After an interval of two weeks
on account of the mid-year exam-
ination our Society started on its
new term's work in a very satis
factory manner. We were espe
cially glad to receive two new
members ;it this our first meeting
and as we realize the Society's
need of their work we are hoping
and expecting that this Society
may mean much to them.
After the rendering of the pro
gram consisting of readings, a
recitation, debate and a vocal so
lo. The following officers were
elected: President, Hurtie Dix;
vice-president, Beatrice Crouch;
secretary, Grace Taylor; marshal,
By vote of Society it was de
cided that our next regular meet
ing would be held February 12th,
our brother Clays and Webs hav
ing invited us to be present on
Friday niglit, the sth, at their
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W. G. Bradshaw, Vice President,
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DECORATIONS A SPECIALTY
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FORDHAM-BROWN SHOE CO.
Phone 1186 118 W. Market
A full line of shoes for Men and Women at
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Phones 457 - 458
Home of Kuppenheimer Clothes,
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Stetson Hats Florshein & Regal Shoes
304 South Elm
See J. R. Brown, College Representative
ARCADE BARBER SHOP
Good Quick Work
Hot & Cold Baths
PHONE No. 1326
203 South Elm Street
Furniture, House Furnishings
GREENSBORO, N. C.
SPAULDING'S SPORTING GOODS
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Wills Book and Stationery Co.
GREENSBORO, N. C.
Guilford Lumber Company
Greensboro, N. C.