North Carolina Newspapers

Stunt Social
The annual Stunt Social was
held on Saturday evening. May 1,
under (lie auspices of the rinis
tian Associations. At .">:;>() sup
per was served to the entire stu
dent body on the campus. Then
llie stunts began. The first was a
satire on the first year Biology
class. The participants were the
members of that class and tliev
succeeded in presenting it in a
very characteristic and at the
same time laughable manner. The
main feature of the class was a
lecture given by Harrell Budd, im
itative of Prof. Geiser, whose sub
ject was "A Survey of the Field
of Biology."
The next was a burlesque on col
lection held by the governess.
This consisted of heart to heart
talks, bits of advice, and the ad
dition of a few more rules for the
girls to obey. Georgianna Bird
played the part of .Miss Louise.
A "Baby Show" followed. We
easily recognized that the tiny ( ?)
infants were some we had seen at
times figuring on the athletic field
and in the gymnasium. They look
ed very innocent and passive with
their bits of candy. The prize of
fered for the best developed and
prettiest baby was awarded to lit
tie Tommy Zachary.
This was followed by a chemis
try class conducted by Densmore
Wood. It is not too much to say
that we learned several new things
about chemistrv.
The last blunt was a .solo given
by the famous Italian soprano,
Madame Tetrazini. The audience
was much impressed with the mas
culinity of her voice.
A social hour on (he campus fol
lowed the stunts. This was espe
cially enjoyable since we so sel
dom are allowed the privilege of
being out in the open at night.
The Guilford College Commun
ity Club had an interesting meet
ing 011 last Thursday evening to
which the college students were
invited. Mr. Mcliane, head of the
Pig Club in North Carolina, gave
an illustrated lecture 011 his
branch of work, and Dr. Alexan
der, president of Farmers' I* 11 ions
in this State, explained the value
of organizations in general and
urged the importance of farmers'
Miss Dorothy Foltz, of Winston-
Salem, was tlie week end guest of
Harriet Holton.
Second Team Activities—Tennis With Elon—Quakers
Closed Season Saturday.
Guilford closed her season Sat
uvday and split even in the college
games played, winning seven and
losing seven. On Tuesday after-
noon she met the strong Universi
ty of Sonth Carolina leain and
won - to o in a pretty pitchers'
duel between Murchison and
Adams, in which Murchison gain
ed the advantage, Both teams
fielded well and a line exhibition
was given. Davis, the first man
up, reached lirsl on an error, and
scored on Short's fhree-base hit.
Groome followed him with anoth
er hit for three cushions, scoring
Short. These were the only runs
made during the game. After this
Adams settled down and yielded
only two more hits. Only three
hits were made off Murchison (lur
ing the whole game, and fifteen
men were struck out.
The next afternoon Wofford
was defeated in ;i slugging match
ir> to 5. Guilford hit almost at
will and failed to score in only
two innings. The;, weie never in
danger, and stole live buses. The
Wofford hoys also made many er
rors. Short was hit fairly hard,
but was able to keep the hits scat
tered. Wiggins, of Wofford, gain
ed four safeties out of five trips to
the plate. T. Short gained a
homer, two three-base hits and a
single, while Davis garnered two
for three bases, and Fu troll one.
Wofford gained twelve safeties,
but were held on the bases.
The last two games were played
away from home, at I*. of X. C.
Friday and Wake Forest Satur
day. Carolina won in the eighth
inning when six runs were made
before they could stopped. Fn
lii ibis it looked as if Guilford
had Hie game for Murchison was
going well, and we had the Caro
lina boys two to one. but Wood
all's homer tied the score and
then they started a batting rally,
which iu connection with a walk
and an error netted live runs.
Williams yielded only seven hits
while Murchison held them to
eight safeties, five of which were
garnered in the eighth.
The last game was played with
Wake Forest Saturday in a slow
and uninteresting match in which
our team put up about the worst
exhibition that they have yet
staged. Numerous errors were
made, and these coupled with sev
eral hard safe hits caused the de
feat. Short was unable to stem
the tide, and Murchison who had
pitched the day before likewise
waR unable to slop the onslaught.
The scores and batteries are giv
en below:
]{. 11. 10.
(i nil ford . . 20000000x—2 4 2
r. of s. \ . 000 000 ooo—o :{ 5
Batteries: Muirliison and Fll
- Adams and Barksdale.
If. 11. 10.
Guilford . L'oO 101 >2x—l3 17 2
Wofford. . 200 020 100— r 12 7
Batteries: W. Short and Fu
trell; lOadlv and Branson.
Guilford . . 000 001 100—2 7 5
It. of N. O. . 010 000 00*—7 8 4
Batteries: Murehiso*' and Fu
trell; Williams and Woodall.
K. H. E.
Guilford . 000 300 000—3 4 5
W. Forest (100 244 (Mix—lo 7 0
Batteries: W. Short, Murchison
and Futrell; Moore, 1011 is and
1 *lllledge, Davis.
A summary of games with the
hatting averages and statistics of
the different phases of the game
will appear next week.
SeccJnd Team Wins and Lose.
The Guilford Seconds played
Suimnerfield High School on I lie
hitter's "rounds hist Wednesday
and were defeated by the close
score of !> to 8. The Guilford boys
outliit the high school team but
errors and hits at critical times
were responsible for the first de
feat of the second team. The fea
tures of the game were the heavy
hitting of Miller for Guilford and
Bond for Suimnerfield. Keddick
at first played a splendid game.
The score is as follows:
Guilford Seconds li. U.K.
2110 101 202—8 15 ;;
Suimnerfield High
204 001 02x—!) 12 '2
Batteries: (iuilford, Thayer and
Carroll; Sumniertield, Jiond and
In their sixth game of the sea
son the (iuilford Seconds easily
defeated Hurlinglou 11 ili School
here last Friday by the score of S
to 2. Zachary, who worked for
(iuilford, pitched a good game and
should have registered a shut out
hut for the errors of his team.
He struck out 14 men and allowed
(Continued on Page Two.)
Prof. White Leads the
Y. M. C. A.
I'rot'. ic()]' \Y. White talked
to the young men ;it the V. M. 
A. last Thursday night. He read
the Scripture \yhich relates tlx
storv of the talents. With tliis as
a background and with tin
thought—"Wist ye not that I
must he about niv father's husi
ness" as a central idea, he pro
reeded to speak about the greatest
business of life
ing. He said that Christianity is
a great business corporation with
God as the head of the business
and Christ the first partner, the
Holy Spirit second partnei
I Ml. 10
The speaker used business terms
throughout his talk and timely
business illustrations. lie said
that we might be either active or
dormant partners in this business
He drove his points home by quo
ling each time a well chosen por-
tion of Scripture. He said that
fidelity was one of the true part
ners in this business and in this
connection lie told the little story
of the hoy who had been refused
a position in a bank by the presi
dent and who was called back to
a position in this same bank be
cjiuse he ha.d been observed by the
president hi pick up a pin. This
boy afterwards became Lord of
the Exchequer of England.
lie then spoke of the induce
ment!!? for one to become a part
ner in this business. He mention
ed the savins bank department of
the business in which one may lay
up treasui" in Heaven and de
clared that there would be a good
balance to one's credit provided
one lives ;is he should. Then too
he mentioned the checking depart
ment, upon which one can draw
checks through prayer for Christ
lias said "Ask and ii shall he giv
I lie speaker treated liis subject
in :i rather new wav and handled
il well
.Mr. and .Mrs. Meadows, Mrs.
Slale. and Charles and Nellie Car
roll. of Mi/pah. visited ICd. Carroll
Misses Sal lie I)oul> and Effie
Smothers from (i. \V. C., visited
lOtliel Spea.s last Sunday.
-that of right liv

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