FINAL TOA.&E. 25-32
Fast, Cleanly Played Game— Frazier
In a cleanly played game that was
hotly contested from the first blast
of the referee's whistle to the final
note from the timekeeper the Quaker
team went down to defeat before
the A. & E. State College quintet by
a 32-25 score. Frazier was the indi
vidual star of the game, the score
showing six field goals and five free
throws to his credit. The visitors'
left forward, Deal, was the only man
on their side who showed any playing
of the stellar variety. Their whole
team worked well together, though,
and it was by this they won the game.
Cox and Zachary played their usual
consistent game for Guilford. Zach
ary started the game as center with
Newlin shifted to guard. This posi
tion was new to the latter. In the
second half, though, Zachary was
shifted back to his old position as
right forward and Newlin back to
center. Zachary was slightly hurt
in the last half and consequently
was slowed up somewhat in his play
ing. Guilford got the start on the
Farmers in the first of the game and
held the lead till just before the
close of the first half. The State
College team gained on them so that
the score stood 17-15 in A. & E.'s
favor at the end of the first period.
Both teams came back strong in the
second half and the score see-sawed
back and forth between them for
some few minutes. State College,
however, got in a few lucky shots
that gave them a good lead, which
they were able to hold to the end of
the game. Their dead sure foul
shooting was an important factor in
the size of the score.
The Guilford student body as well
as quite a large number of old stu
dents and alumni gave good support
to the team. State College also had
quite a number of supporters from
Greensboro and the neighboring
A. & E. Guilford.
Ripple, 8.. .. . R.F Raiford
Deal, 10 L.F. ...Frazier, 17
Groome, 4 C. ..Zachary, c.,8
Cline, c., 10... L.G Newlin
Johnston R.G Cox
Substitutions —Guilford: Mcßane
for Raiford. A. & E.: Parks for
Johnston; Gurley for Groome.
Referee: Stuart, Guilford.
Timekeepers: Pancoast, Swarth
Time: 20-minute halves.
Senior Class Meeting.
At a called meeting of the class
of '2O the following officers were
elected and installed: President,
Norman Fox; secretary, Frances
McCracken; treasurer, Alma Chil
ton; mashal, Hugh Moore.
GUILFORD COLLEGE, N. C., MARCH 3, 1920
Prize Awarded to Hazel Richardson.
At Memorial Hall, on Saturday
evening, February 28, the twelfth an
nual oratorical contest of the Zata
sian Literary Society was given. The
orations were especially interesting,
all being on topics of present-day
interest. Moreover, each girl in the
contest showed herself to be famil
iar with the subject with which she
was dealing, and also to have put
much time and effort into the task
of preparing her oration. The sub
jects were all clearly and logically
Piano Solo —Miss Rudisill.
The Public Schools of the United
Southern Mountaineers Mabel
Our Forests —Edith Harrison.
Women in Industry—Margaret
Duet—Nina Robertson, Marjorie
The society was indeed fortunate
in having as judges Miss Mary Petty,
S. A. Hodgin and J. B. Moosley. Mr.
Moosley in a very clever and appro
priate speech presented the prize, a
lovely set of Shakespeare, to Hazel
TO HAVE WHOLE TIME PHYSI
CAL DIRECTOR NEXT YEAR.
President Binford announces that
he has secured Miss Eleanor Pal
lard, a graduate of Earlham College,
as physical director for the girls next
year. Miss Ballard has been promi
nent in the athletic world at Earl
ham and also has received special
training in gymnastics and exercises
that now play such an important
part in the correct physical develop
This should be good news to all
the girls, as they have this year had
to play and coach themselves as best
they saw fit. Last year Miss Rob
erts took an active interest in their
athletics, but there has been no one
to take her place this year. Coach
Doak has his hands full with the
boys' athletics, so that he has not
been able to give them much assist
ance or advice.
MISS ROBERTS TO ENTER SOR
BONNE UNIVERSITY IN PARIS
A recent letter from Miss Anna
Roberts, who is away on leave from
her position here as head of the mod
ern language department in order
that she might assist in the work of
the l-'riends' Reconstruction Unit in
France, states that her work there
is practically completed. She will
remain in Paris until perhaps the
middle of summer, as she has been
admitted into the Sorbonne Univer
sity in that city, where she will do
some special work in preparation for
resuming her work in this country.
MYRTLE COX IS
At a recent mass meeting of the
Young Women's Student Govern
ment Association the president for
next year was elected. Every girl
having Junior standing was eligible
for a candidate. The three girls re
ceiving the highest number of votes
in the first election were: Myrtle
Cox, Madge Coble and Frances Bulla.
In the final election Myrtle Cox was
REV. EDGAR WILLIAMS
LEADS Y. M. C. A.
Gave a Very Helpful Talk on Work.
The speaker based his remarks
upon a number of texts such as "The
labor is worthy of hire," and "Be
thou faithful unto death and I will
give thee a crown of life." "What
is the motive for work?" the speaker
One motive for work is to put
bread into our mouths. We work
in order that we may have food,
shelter and clothes. This is primari
ly work for ourselves.
Another motive is to gain the ap
proval of other people and of our
own conscience. We like to think
that we have done a piece of work
well and we like to have other peo
ple think so.
But the chief motive for work
should be to help somebody else.
But why work for other people?
They do not thank us for it in many
instances. If everybody took this
selfish attitude toward work, no doc
tor would ever make a midnight
drive, no Red! Cross nurse would
ever go to France, and no Christ
would have ever died for us. We are
dependent upon each other, so we
must help each other.
The greatest motive for work is
to seek the approval of God. If we
have His stamp upon our work it
will not be in vain. In conclusion
the speaker said, "Let us work for
the approval of man, of conscience
and of God."
AFFAIRE DU COEUR.
College Waitprs Entertain Guests.
Sunday at noon quite a commo
tion took place in Founders dining
room, when six young ladies were
escorted to the stag table. Each
found her place by the place card
that was standing behind her chair.
Under the wacthful eye of Miss
Louise a dinner consisting of the fol
lowing courses quickly disappeared:
beans taters a la jackets
fruit a la dressing
The favored young ladies and
their hosts were: Misses Bulla, Lew
alien, E. Venable, Richardson,' V.
Farlow and Ellington, and Messieurs
Newlin, H. White, G. Mcßane, Line
berry, Edw. Hollady and F. Casey.
Hour Characterized by Plenty of
Eats and a Jolly Crowd.
Generally, to be a member of the
Guilfordian Board means work for
that person and work only. Happily,
quite the reverse was true Friday
Immediately after the societies
had adjourned the members com
posing the board met in the front
hall at New Garden and were led by
the host, David White, into the din
ing room. Mrs. Levering acted as
hostess for the evening. While a
buzz of conversation was being car
ried on characterized by gay laugh
ter and witty jokes, the following
menu was enjoyed:
Fried Oysters Hot Rolls Butter
Pickles Celery Coffee
Chicken Salad Saltines
Shields Cameron acted as toast
master for the occasion. Mr. Came
ron expressed the appreciation of the
board for Mr. White's hospitality.
Talks were then given in the follow
ing order: First, Mr. White assured
the board of his appreciation of their
help; then the editor-in-chief, Miss
Mcßane, made a few remarks; Prof.
Balderston expressed the hope he
had of a bigger, better Guilfordian;
Miss Louise expressed her pleasure
of being present; Mr. Mills stated
that he hoped we would be able to
make a miniature printing office of
the Guilfordian room where a course
of jouralism might be pursued; last
ly, Mrs. Levering related an amusing
A report of the event would not
be complete without mentioning the
aid rendered by Misses Neece and
Chilton in the capacity of cooks and
that rendered by the same two la
dies and Hugh Moore as waitresses
The board certainly is grateful to
Mr. White for a friendly hour to
gether, and by coming together on
such a footing, it was able to unite
n a determination to put into reali
ty the new visions expressed by our
faculty advisers who have untiringly
given of their services during the
ZATASIANS GIVE MISCELLANE
At the regular meeting of the Za-
literary Society on Friday
evening, February 27, a miscellane
ous but interesting program was
given. It was as follows:
Reading, The Black Cat—Miss
Instrumental Solo—Miss Johnson.
Here and There—Miss McCullum.
Reading, Uncle Bennett Miss
Vocal Solo—Miss Mock.