GUILFORD COLLEGE, N. C.
Algie I. IS'etvlin Editor-in-Chief
Gladstone Hodgin Business Mgr.
Myrtle Cox Secretary
Mark Balderston....Faculty Advisor
Mark C. Mills Faculty Advisor
L. L. White Alumni Editor
Robert C. Bulla
Address all Communications to
Guilford' College, N. C.
$1.50 PER YEAR
Entered at the postoffice in Guil
ford College, N. C., as second-class
N. B.—Those desiring additional
copies of the paper may secure them
for the sum of 10 cents per copy.
When the men gave women the
light of suffrage, our lawmakers con
sidered this act an extension of the
franchise. But now since this amend
ment is in force, some new born pol
iticians seem to think that it is a
shifting of the franchise from one
class of people to another.
Is a gang of fellows showing the
finest loyalty to their college and
to their team when it is almost im
possible to find a man who is willing
to go for a bucket of water for the
players during a game. A true pa
triot leaps forward at the chance to
serve his team —he does not hang
back and make excuses.
Last year it was "Bob Doak's
team," or just the "team" that got
the drubbings. This year "we" have
tied Roanoke and handed a more bit
ter pill to Lynchburg. It will be a
marvelously fine thing if this commu
nistic athletic spirit is retained
through out the season.
Saturday. October 7, seemed a busy
day for Guilford. Between three
o'clock in the afternoon and mid
night, the students saw their eleven
win a football game; heard a woman
politician appeal to the voters of
North Carolina; took part in a "gab
fest" arranged by the associations' So
cial Committee; and then hilariously
gave vent to their feelings in the
warmth and light of a roaring bon
The most careful observer cannot
possibly select anyone of whom he
can say, "This is a perfect man."
Also we would seldom find, even in
an extensive campaign, anyone, out
side of a hospital for the insane, who
would claim for himself such distinc
tion. The ones however who believe
themselves to be on the border of per
fection are frequently people who
are mislead by mirages of the most
extraordinary kind. If a perfect man
could be found, he most assuredly
would not be a one sided man.
Every student, of whatever politi
cal party, who participates in the
present political campaign, for train
ing in citizenship or for other reas
ons, should inspect his campaign pol
icy, and assure himself that it is not
so narrow that it will carry nothing
that is not tailor made. No one ever
became a debater who does not study
both sides of a question. No foot ball
team ever wins a victory by confin
ing itself to developing its offensive.
And no man ever becomes a states
man who is so narrow minded as not
to consider the issues and the point
of view of the opposing party. Such
people, who are unable to look at
more than one side of any political
issue, who are too near sighted to
see anything but the bad in the can
didates of the opposing party, and
nothing but good in -iheir own candi
dates, are not the people who build
good communities and strong popular
Just as a player practices in his
training for the game, so will he play
in the game. Just as an orator
trains, so will he speak when he
faces his audience. And just as a
man trains in citizenship, so will he
serve his country in the future.
Incomplete registration figures
from Columbia University indicate
that their enrollment this year
will exceed thirty-one thousand, a
gain of over thirty-five percent over
last year. Columbia then will be the
largest educational institution in the
world. Their enrollment at the past
summer session was over ten thous
and, the largest in the history of the
—lntercollegiate News Service.
Several old students wei-e at the
college for the Guilford-Lynchburg
game. Among these were David J.
White '2O, Joseph G. Reddick, 'lB,
Edgar Mcßane 'l4, Ira Hinshaw 'lB.
Miss Lucy Hinshaw of Yadkinville,
was the guest of Minnie Casstephens
for the week end.
Miss Esteile Neece, a former Guil
ford student, spent Sunday with
friends at the college.
Among other week-end visitors on
the campus were Miss Edith Harrison
of High Point, and Miss Gertrude
Fosure and Messrs. Gladstone and
Max Idol of Jamestown.
The bon-fire Saturday night was
the culminating expi-ession of en
thusiasm that prevailed on the cam
pirn all week. It only testified to the
fact that true Guilford students are
not satisfied until everything, even
the expression of enthusiasm and of
victory, is well done.
A ?lub to study international rela
tions, and international problems is
being organized by the members of
the Faculty and upper classmen. This
club was organized just before com
mencement last year, but it was
necesary to repeat the organization
due to absence of some of the old
members from school. The work of
this club will be under the direction
of Professor Mills.
t J. M. HENDRIX & CO. |
t THE HOME OF GOOD SHOES ;
• Greenrboro, N. C. ;;
I COME IN AND LOOK AT OUR LINE OF FINE SHOES FOR
| FALL AND WINTER. YOU'LL FIND NO BETTER T
r LOOKING AND MORE DURABLE IN THE
1 CITY OF GREENSBORO H
J It will always pay you to see Hendrix when in need of shoes
! Vanstory's For clothes |
Greensboro, North Carolina j
Home of Kuppenheimer & Strauss
Clothing; Florsheim and Crossett
Shoes; the New Sure Fit Cap
308 S. Elm St.. Phone 566
FOR AUTO SERVICE
Day or Night
See or Call
LEE S. SMITH
Guilford' College, N. C.
GREENSBORO MUSIC CO.
PIANOS, VICTROLAS, RECORDS
W. I. ANDERSON 8C CO.
NORTH CAROLINA'S LARGEST
DEALERS IN FRUITS
Wholesale only. Greensboro, N. C.
SPAULDING'S SPORTING GOODS
Are Standard the World Over
You can get what you want from
our large stock
WILLS BOOK & STATIONERY CO.
Greensboro. - - North Carolina
THE BIJOU CAFE
202 South Elm St
Open day and night Phone 2100
When in Greensboro visit us. We
serve the best the market affords
HUNGRY GIRLS AND BOYS
Use B. & B. Kisses
Rich in food value
GATE CITY CANDY CO.
STOCKS AND BONDS
Foot ball spirit shows a sharp rise
of twelve points during the past
There is one thing which demand
does not increase the price of—seats
in East Parlor.
Girls' pre-breakfast athletics going
at normal with only a slight decrease
Every one seems to be taking stock
It is the little word you speak, the
little thought you t'irA the little
thing you Irave undone, the little
moments you wabte or use uswisely,
t/.' little tepuK.a'.iun? which yon yield
to or overcome —the little things of
every day t 1 at are J .nking or marr
ing your future life.—Sel.
October 13, 1920.
THE YOUNG MAN'S SHOP
Fashion Park Clothes for Young
Men who Care
Latest Hats, Best Shoes
Donnell & Medearis, Inc.
Opposite Post Office
GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA
J. W. SCOTT & CO.
GREENSBORO, N. C.
WHOLESALE DRY GOODS
Goods Sold to Merchants Only
W. F. HAYWORTH
"Snappy gifts for eery occasion"
105 West Market St. Greensboro
THE HENNESSEE CAFE
C. C. Shoffner, Prop.
THE HOME OF GOOD COOKING
We have a rest room furnished ex
clusively for ladies. You are
always welcome to cur Cafe
J. C. OLIVE
Wholesale and Retail
MEAT, FISH AND OYSTERS
Phone 713 Stall No. 1
Greensboro City Market Building
IRVIN SHOE CO.
114 W. MARKET-ST
SHOES FOR COLLEGE GIRLS
ITE R N A U
THE POPULAR JEWELER
Invites you to his store when in
BEST STOCK OF WATCHES, JEW
BEST STOCK OF WATCHES, JEW
ELRY, SILVERWARE, DIAMONDS
FIRST CLASS REPAIR SHOP.
MEDALS AND GLASS PINS
MADE TO ORDER IN SHOP.
GREENSBORO, N. C.
"The College Barber"
New South Section Cox Hall