The Teco Echo, October 17, 1931






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THE TECO ECHO
fitter t Co-o
EAST CAROLINA TEACHERS COLLEGE
VOLUME VIII
GREENVILLE, N. C, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1931.
President Wright
Makes Address
Autumn Crowd Listen
to Optimistic View
on School Situation.
An occasion like this bring to the
hearts and souls, especially of these
sitting i" front of me. a peculiar
kind of feeling that nothing else
brings. It brings to my heart and to
my soul a peculiar kind of feeling that
you can't realize. I do love to see
people start out in the world to do
something and stick to it through heat
and cold. My life has been a happy
one in the past twenty-two years, be-
cause I have seen young women of
North Carolina going forward with a
, axp&se aa� accomplishing that pur-
pose. We have come to a period in
our history when it is time for us to
take stock. Public education in North
Carolina is in politics. The state has
taken over the public schools. The
state is setting standards for public
schools. The last General Assembly
made the hardest cut in education and
we can't dodge the effects of it. The
center of operation is moved away
from the County seat into the state
Capital. Recent efforts to remove
special taxes for schools have been
voted down, showing that people are
going to see to it that their children
are educated. What is our obligation ?
Never before in the history of our
state has it been so vividly before u i
that it is necessary that we know be-
fore we vote what the candidate
stands for and that we know before
we vote whether the candidate can
withstand temptation and can ring
true and stick to what he does stand
for. We have a form of government
more centralized than any European
nation. Our nation has a budgeting
system that leaves it with the presi-
dent what shall be spent or what shall
not be spent. It is a system of con-
trol, and control is the big word in it.
North Carolina has a similar system
and the big word is control. It should
be Service. Our lawmakers are look-
ing at it from the wrong angle. They
say control is necessary, and that is
true; but it is r.ot necessary to as-
sume that every person who touches
public funds will take advantage of
it if he can. The spirit of it is wrong.
Jesus said the Sabbath was made for
man, and not man for the Sabbath.
The buget ought to be for people and
not the people for the budget. When
we get the spirit of service it will be.
We have, at present, the most expen-
sive system of government the human
mind has ever devised. The spirit of
the thing is wrong. Jesus said He
didn't come to destroy the law of the
prophets, but to fulfill. We are on
the wrong basis.
We owe it to the civilization just in
which we are living and to the civili-
zation in fr nt of us to rear a genera-
tion of boys and girls who will feel
their civic responsibility so keenly
that it will function in their lives. In
spite of all the papers, and what some
of our people say, to the countrary I
believe the trouble is with my genera-
tion, and not with the boys and girls
of today. Hut we are going to have
to lay aside all prejudice and seek the
truth and see to it that man and
women of character are put into posi-
tions of responsibility, for it is char-
acter we need. We must come to the
point where we will elect men to
make laws and who are law-abiding
citizens. You say, don't we do that?
If you had gone up to Raleigh, around
the hotels, last winter and early
spring you woulu have seen that we
did not. It is a responsibility which
rests upon the teachers of the state
and the ministers of the common-
wealth to so teach the youth of today
that when they take over the reins
of Government they will see to it that
these things no longer exist. Teach-
ers, your responsibility is not met
when you teach efficiently the child-
ren who come to your classes day
after day. Your obligation doesn't
stop in the school room. You must
bo an influence in the community for
those spiritual values that we have
neglected so long ago. We are spend-
ing more money on good roads than
we are spending on good citizenship.
I don't think we are spending too
much on good roads�I think it is a
good investment. But it is the ma-
terial, and we are making it sacred.
Dr. Meadows
Conducts The
Chapel Service
Urges The Students To
Utilize Their Time In
A Profitable Manner.
Education Week
To Show Results
Office of Education, N.E.A
American Legion Sponsor
Eleventh Observance
and
On Thursday morning in the ab-
sence of President Wright, Dr. L. R.
Meadows conducted the regular chapel
exercises. Dr. Meadows read as the
Scripture Lesson the one-hundred-and
thirty-seventh psalm. This passage of
scripture deals with the leading of the
�hildren of Israel from their home in-
to a strange land. In the strange
land they were homesick and could not
he mirthful as their captors re-
quired. Dr. Meadows stated that
many in the student body could apply
it to their own lives, for quite a few
had revealed their homesickness and
the others who had not, had felt the
:ilts of a homesick pain.
Had Dr. Meadows selected a sub-
� c t for his talk, he would have
j c�cs�E. 'jus one: "The value of some-
I Shiny: that we pt,res but do not realize
j That we Possess it" Dr. Meadows
i urged students to utilize their time'
I properly and to be quiet in the cor-
I riders whei: they do not have a class.
! In concluding, he stated; "It is bad
J . nough to waste money but to waste
time is worse
NUMBER 2.
Famous Artist
Coming to College
SERGE JASOFF
Director of Don Cassocks Male Cho-
rus, Coining November 17th
HOBOES ON
RAMPAGE
SEVERAL STATES REPRE-
SENTED AT E. C. T.
East Carolina Teachers
growing. Not only does
students from all sections
Carolina, but many other
represented. There is at
from the following state
Massachusettes, South
ginia, and Alabama,
one from Canada.
bollege is
sue n;iw
of North
states are
Homes Visited By Group
Seeking Food, But No
Work
least
s: Flo
Carolina,
There is
one1
Vir-
Shun snobbery; do not feel superior
to persons who have not attended col-
lege.�Dean Hawkes of Columbia.
Even in the West, people can be
mistaught.�Mahatma Gandhi.
Be not deceived; God is not mocked.
Whatsoever a state or a nation or
people of the world sow that they
shall reap also. There is no getting
around it. We must have the ma-
terial. Seek ye first the Kingdom of
God and His righteousness and all
those things shall be added unto you
�and we don't believe it! We don't
act as if we did. And so Teachers
must build up the spiritual life, fill
the hearts and souls of children in
North Carolina with that life that
completely satisfies; the only life
that is a complete life. Back yonder
when we went into the World War we
taught people to hate; to hate to the
point that they would be willing to
destroy human life. They were thus
taught to make them good killers of
men. We are reaping now what we
sowed then. Faith, Hope, and Love,
and the greatest of these is Love. If
we ever expect to get our problems
solved we must sow a generation of
human loves with the seed of love
that is so great that they will be will-
ing to make sacrifices for their :
enemy. If this world ever comes out :
of this slump we are in today it v. ill
come out of it because the seed of'
love is sewn over the world. It must i
come. Teachers, the responsibility is �
yours and mine. Are we going to
sow these seed? Are we going to !
have the backbone to say No, I won't I
be a party to that; I won't do that be-
cause it is wrong; because as I see it
that thing should not be done. In all
our daily contacts the kind of life we
live is the greatest lesson and the
greatest sermon ever taught or
preached. Live before tie youth of
today in such a way that your life will
cast the glow of righteousness into
the hearts and souls of all those who
come in contact with you. That as I
see it, is to be a great teacher. The
great Teacher went about good; and
He was the way, the Truth, and the
Life. His way is life. Follow His
teaching in your work and your life
will be a success.
On Tuesday evening, October 13,
, between the hours of six and nine,
four hones in Greenville were so un
fortunate as to be visited by a group
I of hoboes (in reality prospective Eng-
i tish teachers) who were begging food.
The first stopping place was the
: home of Mr. E. L. Hillman, where the
! Methodist preacher and his wife, al-
ways prepared to help the poor, dis-
1 tributed food. Then the group moved
on to Mr. H. A. Bost's and Mr. J. A.
Tones where more food was found.
Thirst overcoming all other desires
after this, the home of Mr. P. W.
Pieklesimer, of the College faculty,
was raided; and there, to the great
surprise of many, bottle drinks were
provided.
The hoboes, at last satisfied that
:ill needs for one meal were supplied,
next withdrew to the secrecy of Rock
Springs, made a Camp fire, and en-
joyed immensely a meal planned ac-
cording to the desires of Greenville
housewives.
The warning whistle of the nine
o'clock freight train broke upon the
harmony of the group; and those
hel.ees who could not catch rides on
the train were last seen walking slow-
ly down the railroad to the various
destinations for the night-that they
had chosen beforehand.
, Parents and teachers in hundreds of
communities throughout the United
States will discuss "What the Schools
are Helping America to Achieve" in
the eleventh annual Ameiican Educa-
tion Week which will be observed
November 9-15. The program will be
sponsored, as it has been for a decade,
ly the Unit.d States Office of Educa-
tion, The-American Legion, and The
National Education Association.
The,schools belong to the people.
They are an expression of ihe hopes
if the people for the future of their
�hildren and of the nation. The obliga-
tion to help shape the life of tomor-
row is shared by every citizen wh
has the national welfare at hearr. It'
all citizens are to help determine the
rharaeter of tomorrow's world
through education they must not only
seek information about the schools.
they must take an active part in
studying their needs, planning their
objectives and measuring their a-
j ehievements. American Education
Week offers an opportunity for such
participation.
During .American Education Week.
the doors of thousands of schoolrooms
I will be open. Citizens are especially
� invited to inspect the work fe the
j schools. In the schools themselves,
j pupils, teachers and school officers
S will define more sharply the aims of
j education and critically test the extent
to which they have been achieved.
Particularly, during periods of de-
pression such as the one through i
which we are passing, citizens are!
greatly concerned with the develop- '�
ment of human resources, in which the
schools engage. "What the Schools are
Helping the Nation to Achieve in t
Economic Progress" will be a popular
topic for the discussions of this week.
JJerrznce �.� this1 great r.atior f�� J
val will be statewide in a number of �
States in which the governors plan to
issue proclamations setting aside the '
week as a period in which citizens may
inspect and evaluate the aims, needs
and achievements of the schools.
Visit your schools American Educa-
tion Week.
o
GALLJ CURCI,
World Famous Coloratura Soprano
Who Will Appear Here In January
Dr. Wright
Is Speaker
At Service
Dr. Wright
teresting talk
delivered a most in-
when no moke to the
LOOKING FORWARD.
Recently, a great college presi-
dent passed into the unknown:
when told that the end of his earth-
ly labors was approaching, a smile
came over his face and he said with
calmness: "My own faith as I ap-
proach eternity grows stronger day
by day. The faith I have had in
life is projected in the vast future
toward which I travel now. I know
that I go to an all powerful God
wherever He may be. I know that
He is a pei-sonality who created
man in His image. Beyond that I
have no knowledge�no fear�only
faith
As we look forward to this col-
lege year and to all the years that
follow, may we possess a sublime
faith in ourselves, in our work, in
our fellowmen, and in our God;
only thus can we, at the close of
our earthly career, step out into
eternity with the faith of a little
child.
girls at their first Vesper Service of
this year. He quoted the following
passage:�"I am the way, the truth,
and the life, no man cometh to the
Father but by me
In this life, it is either the way of
Christ, or the way of chaos. Jesus
told his Apostles to spread his doc-
trine throughout the world, and yet
vie - v wrt livirg a Christian life. As
we increase in knowledge, we increase
our responsibility. The world is to-
day a much smaller place to the in-
dividual than it was a half century
as). The doctrine of the Christian
religion has circled the globe, but
nevei theless, look over the world to-
AMERICAN EDUCATION
WEEK
November 9-15, 1931
Genera Topic: What the Schools
are Helping America to A-
chieve
Monday�In Economic Progress
Tuesday�In Child Health and
Protection
Wednesday�In Citizenship and
Loyalty to Law
Thursday�In Improvement of
Rural Living
Friday�Thru a Higher Level of
Intellectual Life
Saturday�Thru the Enrichment
of Adult Life
Sunday�Thru High Ideals of
Character and Home Life
Mr. Mashburn
Heard At Vesper
Mrs. Knatt Proctor Renders Solo.
Mr. Mashburn, pastor of the
Christian Church of Farmville, spoke
at Vesper Services, Sunday, October
11th, on "The Power of Quietness
There is a great strength and beau-
ty in quietness. We need to be quiet
�be still and know that Jesus is
here. Ghandi spends two hours each
day alone, and he probably has more
power today than any other person in
the world. Wonder if there is any
connection in his own quietness and
his power of the multitudes?
Here in your school you need hours
of quietness so as to meditate. In
silence we see ourselves�will help
you to bring yourself together and see
a better, vision of life. Our mind will
see more clearly, and will gain new
strength. If you do not find time for
quiet, nature will take her toll and
will pay a tremendous price. The
drug store has no medicine for nerves,
and for heartaches, but nature has,
so let's go into quiet and meditate.
Whenever we have quiet we see that
mankind needs his virtues. Do we
need this quietness and solitude in our
college life?
day an1noticetheconditions�-mil-
iions sta iving, pauperism, debts,etc.
� and t. we havemore knowledge
thanf re.What must Jehovah
thin- h� trouble?
"WM
he ��i �he hes
is�� � i
low wh.eli
L'r.le.SSthe pepleuv� r v � a
Chriti:ulife intheir everydayiiic,
we aredestincdto destruction.The
Galli Curci Coming
Here In January.
Don Cossacks Male
Chorus Conies Nov. 17
This year our fall and winter en-
tertainments center around two big
attractions: Galli Curci, the world-
famous coloratura soprano who will
sing for us in January and the Don
Cossack Russian Male Chorus which
will be here November 17.
The Don Cossack Russian Chorus or
the Singing Horsemen of the steppes
made their first visit to this country
last season. This chorus is a group
of thirty-six former officers of the
Czar. They have swayed audiences
eyerywhere by their unique and
emotional music. Especially does it
excel in the thrilling use of its tre-
mendous vocal powers. It has been
said that at times "the crash of tone
is like the roaring sea that suddenly
at some mysterious command sub-
sides to a mere whisper Their pro-
gram is divided into three parts. The
first group is devoted to church
music by Gretchanioff, Tchaikowsky,
and others; the second group is a
number of folk melodies; the third,
soldiers songs. On every program is
found the well-known Volga Boat
Song. These men, singing the song
of the homeland which they have
small hope of ever seeing again since
they Are exiles, sing with such emo-
tion that each audience thrills to it.
Everyone knows the great soprano.
Her triumphs have won world-wide
fame, for she has charmed Italy,
Egypt, Spain, Russia, South America,
Central America, England, St
Wales, Ireland, Australia, Xev
land, the Orient, and America. I
Curci was born in Milan, Itaiv and
ceived her education in that
Later she was graduated from col
and from the Conservatory of Milan,
for as her father wished, she intended
to become a concert pianist. However,
her father met with business troubles,
and Galli-Curci, then sixteen, taught
music and supported the family. Then
she began to train her own voice, and
when her father returned three years
later she was ready for her glorious
debut in opera. Since then she has
�la known all over the world.
'N
I
majority of the people of today are
not living Christian lives. How does
it affect us here? Christianity is the
mot joyful life on earth. Spread
that joy and that happiness all
through the college year
o
N. C. C. P. A. To
Hold Convention
The North Carolina Collegiate Press
Association will hold its Fall Conven-
tion on October 22, 23, and 24 at Duke
University. Registration of the dele-
gates will take place from two o'clock
until six in the lobby of the Union
Budding of the West campus on
Thursday afternoon, October 22.
Each publication will be allowed
only two delegates. All others will
havfe to pay a fee of five dollars for
entertainment while there.
Alice Tilley, Editor of Tecoan, Ev-
lyn Wright, Business manager of
Tecoan, Maggie McPherson, Editor of
Teco Echo and Roslyn Satterwhite,
Business Manager of Teco Echo will
be representatives from E. C. T. C.
Edward Thomas of Duke Univer-
sity whose home is in Greenville is
President of the association. He
states that big plans have been made
for the convention.
The A'h � ' v � � . �
October 7th, ana the
year were introduced as follow o.
President�Helen Williams.
Vice-President�Olive Gilbert.
Secretary and Treas.�Iris Flythe.
Business Manager�Bertha Walston.
Tecoan Reporter�Mary Langston.
Teco Echo Reporter�Grace Willi-
ford.
As is the custom, the association
will be divided into two teams this
ryear with Bertha Walston as captain
of the Athenians and Hazel Ruth
Turnage as captain of the Olympians.
The Association was glad to see so
.many girls interested in Athletics and
hopes to make this the most success-
ful year the Association has known.
In previous there has been some
difficulty in getting all of the classes
represented in basket-ball; it is the
sincere wish that every girl interested
in Athletics will come out and prac-
tice.
P-T-A HOLDS MEETING
AT TRAINING SCHOOL.
The Parent-Teachers Association
held its regular meeting at the train-
ing school last week. The first part
of the meeting was taken up with
business. Mrs. E. L. Henderson,
president of the association, presided.
LARGE ATTENDANCE
AT ALL CHURCHES.
The attendance of the College girls
at Church and Sunday School has been
remarkable the past two Sundays.
Every church has been crowded with
College girls. They have accepted the
Greenville churches as their church,
and are being loyal members during
their stay here.
NOTICE.
As soon as you get organized for
this year, elect your Teco Echo re-
porter so that your activities can
be published in your college paper.
Send the name of all reporters to
the Editor of The Teco Echo.
i.
flgR





f he Teco Echo
Publishe
lege Y
irent
hn ing The Col-
5tudenl Govern-
of Ea st Caro-
)
are printed in this paper.�Lo!
the Co-ed enters!
-o-
oud-class matter
!5, at the Postoffice,
X. C. under the
Man h 3. 1ST
Sub ;ci n
for the
51.50
College
�n i
Column
r & f1
vian
Editors
. Editor
ur Editor
Cai
ane
fAFl
: th
. . . Editor
tant Editor
. . Advisor
(

Emma
M. L.
O 1 A 1 1
. . Easiness Mgr.
. . s'r Bus. Mgr.
MONAGERS
Pipkin. Ethel
Anne Thompson
Typist
A
isor
Y. 17, 1931.
not 'i
has t;
lea'
to
II i;
U ge a
traditi
Baker

What
already
A- ei :
profes:
Coih ge
changes
la (V V
ever he
an u
ii: i.
Cl
a out half the
P of Human Life
� I Pas sion from day
m ' � gins to see that
i remain are few in
. I!w.
easier to make a col-
n the "orld was more
habitual�Newton 1.
irs of one
� part with
o .dole for
thinks be
rv
r or
s.�Epietitus
of eclm
lunibia
Ul
and:
Tl
to d
i: i
ride
or ii
embnr
thai t!
inter
i Tii
kiw
P Brunes,
Teachers
nty, more
alums are
mtry than
P.)
r s organization on
relii f has reported
u.i.vi r ;il u s are co-
e un. mployment by
is year t r students
re � in college, thus
:�' Ining the thous-
(I. P.)
NOISE A NECESSITY?
"Now sit we close about this
taper here,
And call in question our neces-
sities
In a college with a student
body as large as our's where
everything concerns everybody
else, it is necessary for individ-
uality to be sacrificed for unity.
There is a number of girls on
our campus that have not at-
tained this inward feeling of
loyalty that is necessary for any
united effort to be successful.
Not to mention the valuable
time of their own that is wasted,
many hours of someone elses is
fruitlessly thrown away. Stu-
dent government officers that
are practice teaching and doing
apprentice work are constantly
being interrupted to quiet the
dormitories, so that those who
are studying might do so undis-
turbed.
It is'nt in keeping with the
ideals and standards of our col-
lege to forget the rights of
others. It is the right of every
teacher to teacher his class un-
disturbed, and every student to
have classes and study hours
hat are not interrupted by un-
necessary noises from other
sources.
As long as girls will chatter,
and as long as they will wear
shoes with endless heels, it is
necessary that they place some
restriction upon them so that the
noise that results from these
things might be checked. It is
too much of a big parade for a
group of girls to walk through
the corridors of the Austin!
Building tapping their heel11'
continuously as they pass
rooms. �m irresist-
There seems fa-8 tms parade
ible ehaic nalls during recita-
v� periods. No thought is
given to the distracted professor
as he tries to talk above the
noise, nor of the student as she
vainly tries to recall what she
read the night before.
Those girls who have not yet
learned the necessity of giving
up individual pleasures for the
group should sit down and "call
in question" their necessities
and leave all the noise that is
not a necessity undone.
ESSIE 1 ESSIE
w
Open Forum Campus
WHY NOT MOVE?
neciall
need ft.t l -
�n, L : the � .�' ' ;tr'
� hould they be lo-
;�!
�fit,
ge number of students on
ve that these activi-
a place in the
ding, rath r than
u i be
aid occuj
as r.i
tstin Building.
j. im 5 are needed for the
h aSUTC of the student -
ty of this institution. They
� to be enjoyed. However,
. ha;
10 ti
come
�!v ai
ti n
ssibU
f.u
cnts in near
(ii their w
Gossip Co-Ed Column
DID YOl knov
by L W.
Uh- "
Hem
�ho
no
:e mad
u
ah-
owe (freshman) decided
u1 tin two awfulest things
� on the campus together
imetbing. .c he asked Edna
c uiw il was a place
iii
h
re not expecie�
id whisper as a
cake is in the
il
ai
wan
th:
m
th
int
th
Essie Says: The photogra hor
coming next week. The "ami
rush" will begin.
With Co-eds on the Teco Echo s1
maybe news will piek-up around h
LISTEN FRESHMEN
was t to, walk
and listen to
Ii . talk as 1- ud as it can, that
� this (hange. All of us look
to the a e of the browsing-
md "V ' st re, and we enjoy it
extent that we forget classes
ing on just above us.
o ��
0 UL, ALUMNAE!
Alumnae! This issue of our
3 foi yi u! Why not make thi
ng cnes y. ars, too? We arc
ng t i y. u, in the name of the
: ad ad it means to its gradu-
We need subscribers, and to
MeCullen if tl
ii be initiated.
i C. t. C
1. Dr. Wright �-njos 9
ing hirMhoe�.
2. Eaak T�sit- can neur
get married.
I. Henry Ogieafcj did not
like hi mustache.
4. out of BS9 E. C. T. C.
girl know Mr. Flanagan i�
not married.
BASKET-BALL
Co-eds Y.u HSBSl
work to iday bMket-ball.
the wise is BufficienJ
a ;s y-
. kini
Frank has the swell head. All the wise is sufficient We
up t0 the present fresharcB I stand the Admraistrati a Officu
called Contemporary history j solidly behind the Co-�ds B�
iptible hibtory, but a freshman, j basket-ball team for E, C. T
u ed as to what ass she year. Three cheers for the Ad
th
"Compli
i is usually termed a
eal chatn
We be!
ing Miss
ing on th
E. C. T. (
Wednseday, j tration Offieial H
tery history like to see a game betwe n tlH
radi-jand the Co-eds. WoaW thei
crowd ?
o
� that Dr. Wright is ghr-
dlingi on le: sun in keep-
� side of the road when
THE WRONG TT1H"i)E.
i
Soon the time will be here w
you are to elect y. ur class offie
No doubt yen have already b
thinking of this; and each� y a I
had a suppressed desire to maze
your capability. WharfjT! Tea.
of your elassmaAQtice which of i
not mean. utest dresses cr the
hjvdOrable eyes, but it means to
the outlook fir the one that i;a
most "jrrey matter" : iui the one
is tabled "Leadership
The same thing- ai;e to c;
your other class offitt rs. h �
girl who i.s capable to hold the of
and with your co-operation there
be nothing to regret, nothing to 1
but all to gain.
v. turn
1 immeas'
t!i of
iU;
II i i ?�'�
the time is n
country of .ei
K
reminding her that
As we watch the new
ust themselves to the
I student life on tb-
nne 1 or r'dfiintr tn(' i
1'�' 1 p ,ht �' �.c. may rea
s driven by bor�"
� hurt W
Ired, or about
. have cared
re t i keep up
VU
"H:
oked at
. . i. C.
Th mpson! Imagine
mi i :iLr and finding
spid r, and then
. k. only to find when
them again that the
tude of college life. '1:
hard to come to school at
work.
The Teco Echo a i in
students remain in coli
are afraid that some
studying until the last a
a"
n:ui disappeared,
an
th(
u have
tat
ur
j
aae an in
mirri r in
tere. If
et to you
,e them t
; news of
n t tor- i 5 id
a; here. , n. I
and no Thai
q you) i i dy
i '
: rest in j dom.
�hieh is
�� u will
t
a
h
no
bottle j SEEN AND HEARD FROM
faiurj WILSON HALL WINDOW
Some
asked Miss Wilson if the spider
rmed a cannibal in the bug king-
E. C. T. (
r.
-o
NEW REGULATTONS INTRO-
DUCED BY ,MK. M. L. WRICK?
Alumnae wHl
make the Tec i
ft r every one.
you and
Vhere are you teach-
h of y a.r classmates
Any news of the
e welcomed, and will
Scho more intere tine
the freshmen
one of the ad-
h � college, but
ation are not
ills
me.
��0
8:15 A. M.�Town girls d
the hill, breathless, high-heel
ing, gum popping.
"There oupht to be a lav
first period classes. I'm ruinii
j health trying- to comb my ha i, ;
my'hose and eat breakfast a
same time
"Save that energy for that last
dred yard dash, old dear, there
the bell
TO THE ALUMNAE
ju t finished
i arning what
o. 1 he ui-xi
they will be
'i ying to de-
i bed spreads
en v
h clotl
IS.
av
in
the
�? b ve been so
i ii-d Freshmen
ng a pel ition to
wear caps. E-
nior co-eds been
i olitude f
dents ' i i
they are
v. hen they
no one to
. girl! c irtain!y believe in
theii lead vs. The presi-
� orj ani :ation feel that
:tting Loo much solitude
�'� tu a meeting and have
Ik to but themselves.
We believe that more credit should
be given for practice teaching. We
not nl;s do it, but we have to have it
done to us by our room mates.
ENTER THE CO-ED.
With thirty-three wide-awake
Co-eds ot
found il i
Teco Echo to skirts alone. Our
paper is a student's paper, and
� the purpose of the1 paper to
3 of all student
we have
to devote the
This issue of the Teco Echo is a
letter from home to you, Alumnae,
who have gone into different nooks
and corners of the world to teach.
It is the desire of your Alma Mater
to give to you in this letter the same
thrill you received, when as a Fresh-
man you opened a letter and found
that it was from home. You will
find on these pages news of your col-
lege, and news of your friends who
like you, have entered the world of
professions. Some have yielded to
Cupids fatal arrows; others are del-
ving further into the fields of uneon-
quered knowledge, and still others are
scattered about the country teaching
everything from the children that
lave just climbed out of the cradle,
to the high school youth who has mas-
tered everything.
Renew your acquaintance with the
faculty, officers, and students by sub-
scribing- for the Teco Echo. Let your
Alma Mater also hear from you. A
column of the Teco Echo is devoted to
you�help fill it up!
Girls, busines
some thing a u; I
have only a few
si- :n not tal
it i- evident th it
' a t be on our
rt of i ur ce-c
i r cap. over h r.
IS
bnsme:
an-
be done.
?o-eds ai
he next
�.rt. As
do n :
of com
id when
Since we
id they in-
eir health,
-ten taken
you km
wear hal i
get their
,i
� n the fresh-
identification
h
t
ind
a.cm
operation in persuading these youngjsay upperclassmen?
men to come inside the building fcojyou did, but they arc
protect their health even though their above all otlu rs
character
smirched.
a
TEACHERS COLLEGE
HAS BIRTHDAY.
publish ah' n
ijI
orgam:
Since th
kind as to
wan! not
also t.) Ii a
that everv
tons.
i gods have been so
send us Co-eds, we
nly to see them, but
th ra. So in order
girl might have the
privilege of listening to the Co-
eds, we have given to them a
the Teco Echo in
y may express them-
ir ideas and opinions.
column ot
which th
solve:
In addition to that column we
also urge that ihev
make con-
tributions to other parts of the
paper.
The Cn- Club has already
elected their .staff. Their names
It is'nt often that women make any
publicity of their age, although they
sometimes advertise their birthdays
rather widely. However, Teachers
College is not so old that she wants to
start backwards yet.
We are proud to admit that a few
days ago our college was twenty-two
years old. If we compare the small
handful! that President Wright spoke
cf as being here twenty-two years
ago, with over eight hundred today
we will find that we have somthing
of which to be proud. Our College
has already proved that it was not
built out of soft material nor upon a
sandy foundation. It is not built of
cabbage nor of mud. No emeny could
blow it down. This growth has been
a result of the labor, dreams, and
visions of the administrative leaders
on our campus.
Among those who helped to give it
a start and are still with us are- Dr
Robert H. Wright, Miss Sallie Joyner
Davis, Miss Mamie Jenkins, Miss
Maria D. Graham and Dr. Leon R
Meadows.
Mr. M. L. Wright introduced to th
upper classmen some new and supris-
ing regulations. Although they sug-
gest quite a change it: the routine to
which the students are accustomed.
they were accepted cheerfully. !lr.
they are:
Be more respectful to Senior Tip
your hats to them, stand when in
their presence and say "yes, ma'am
and "no, ma'am In return, Seni
must coach, and answer all acaden '
questions asked by underclassmen.
You will no longer have morning
watch, because it is net safe for stu-
dents to bo out tmchaperoned at thai-
time of the day.
There will be no dates in the parlor
this year. You vill keep them in car-
out on the roads, or walking on back
campus. During the months of De-
cember and January, all cars f�j
dates must he artifieaily heated
Co-eds are not to be allowed en th
campus unchaperoned.
A penalty is to he placed on any!
one who is on time for meals. Being j
on time is too great a bother to .the
dean. It causes too great a rush and :
too much ci nfusion. The penalty is
that you will be made to eat with the (
faculty.
Permits will not be rer.uiitd for any
dates. One will be required, however
to go to bed, or to sleep. This is he- J
cause sleeping especially on dassesitf you care to. y. u ,a . , ,
has become a nmsance. jj - ��
It is necessary to get permission Thai old savins- ��it �li i V
from the registrar to answer ques- fuSlJ ff ' "
tionson class. The reason is that 2 1 �- fU Ca" pr�"
xi. , , laL, irn.te the college spirit here on fh.
there has been too much promiscous � u
f . . i��mscous campus to such an extent until everv-
talking between pupils and the teach nf. h v, P r t n Lc'erj
er. In these hard times, don't waste ! u ' "n .� V �'� , T
your breath. hvmg here, and w.ll always want to
come back.
A student cannot go to the shows 5i u�,
� , , v"� EStuoents, have vou ever �tnnnrH ��
accompanied by anyone but a vouio- , , . shopped to
man y ourhmk what constitutes college spirit
rri i I �n our camnus? Have vou ever wrm
This rule was suggested by the iercd whJ Z t, . J , ,
freshmen. Probably the upper class- I Zf, , , f ' "? T place
men have never thought of this b-l' u 'PCP entlcem? "
Be respectful to the faculty "? "0t' "��� eon-
A FUTUREAREER.
V- an artist pu character upon a
canvas s;
As a mast n pa's skill into a wall;
As a.a actress puts her ipiiit into her
work;
A a ballet-danci r puts a seemingly
feather-weight heart !� fore her
audit nee;
Even though the sparks of my youth
yet fly fr ra a living coal.
I have a welcome vii. a that in later
years,
fa the making of a home
Co-eds strolling leisurely on
hill.
"Shucks, why hurry"? He late
give the girls a thrill with a
entrance
arsd
10:15 A. M.�-Seme town gir
scending hill at more leisurely
"Ho, for a good old dope!
chapel take care of itself
Hatless Seniors also "Den
bound.
Let
I si
i.
ii
,ut my s- ul.
-BERTHA WALSTON.
as b rtter
�: browse, as now they
� �� � ; an ut-door browi ;v room
1 the fi ml �fi of Austin Hall. I
sink it would be rather unpleasant j ply dead, I'll never advise anyone t
�r them there when the cold windsjcorae here
igin to blow and their chairs are
ivered in frost each morning. So
:w gir.s, let u- have your hearty co-
Students, I wish you would analyze
these statement Why are they said
and who say's them? What, did you
12:45 P. M.�Practice-teacher re
burning from the high school witl
that "what do I care if I ,ii ik.
"I wanted to slap that kid's sa
face this morning, but what could 1
do?"
"I hope every one of theee tenth
grade girls grow up to he practice-
teachers. My critic-teacher toW me
to look up the word "discipline" in the
dictionary
Well, maybe
he very ones,
bo should be boost-
eci me
I thank vou.
little ; ing their college for ail they're worth.
j Yes, it depends upon upperclassmen.
i upon freshmen
B. W.
upon the faculty
COLLEG
it
College life, what is it? h
reat? Wait, yoa had better i.ot say
o. for it is exactly what you make
. Yen cap. take part in outside ac-
vities. make them lively ar.d active
to mala this a college full of pep and
life, a college with plenty of college
spirit.
Yoa can't expect a few to make the
j society and associations active and
full of life. Xo, the officers are too
i dependent up n ycur cooperation.
I They are merely guides and without
everyone to
Anytime of day�A certain critic-
teacher descending the hill with an
umbrella in one hand and notebook?
in another.
Mr. M. L. Wright inspecting shrubs.
5:45 P. MRow open rm of
freshmen returning frm ��� the
street clad in new blue dresses, neu
green dresses, brown dresses, and
fore:
When speaking to them, kneel before
them and touch ycur hands and head
to the floor. They will be known by
the halo around their heads.
Since the assistant dean cf women
has got to have something to do, she
must censor mail, both out going and
in coming. To save ink, go talk ovcr
matters with the assistant dean bo-
fore writing them.
The use of the telephone is compui
sory.
In these hard times we must prac
eive of the fact that it all comes
back to college spirit, which a college
must have or it's life will go "Bum
Sure, we have some college spirit
here on cur campus, but we think
there could be much more. In fact,
ve know there could for we have
rood proof. Just yesterday, we saw
tudonts, solemn faced with a home-
dek expression pondering over their
vasigumearta white a few careless tears
plashed upon their books. Ycu hear
2vefy once in a while, "I'm not going
o that old society meeting, they don't
black dresses, new shoes an.i
new hats. Some of them carrying
���. bas of Popcorn; others "dopes for
guide, without your in- the roommate. A great deal of mean-
fcerest and cooperation, their hands j ingless conversation floatia- �'�-��-
are tied. Each of you must there-
fore be willing to gladly help when
called on, you must take an interest
in your activity, attend its meetings
and boost and boo.t it to the utmost.
Just remember, "It ail depends on
you" and when you do the college
spirit will begin to grow. You will
see a change on the faces of many,
and through your cooperation and
help and boosting. E. C. T. C. will be
come the most enjoyable place to live
in the whole wide world.
tice ecomony. Therefore there"wJL 1� ���? T "TT8'
be only one implement used in Thffl f l?f -�r Im "0t goin to
dining room which wlil be a knTfe 1 1 association" � 'I've
en wm oe a knife. ft.ever seen such a bum place, it's sim-
WHAT ARE REPORTERS?
Everyone is wondering what Teco
Echo reporters are supposed to do.
Classes and societies who elect them
seem to think that their pictures will
be in the paper, instead of the writing
they are supposed to do.
When class elections are being held
it seems as if students do not realize
the importance of having a real re-
porter, and not an attractive figure-
head.
Reporters should work if they wish
to hold their offices. Won't you Jry
to remember this when electing your
reporters? s
and cries of "Sign off for me. Mary
6:30 P. MHatless Seniors again
strolling down the hill with that
"don't you wish you could gu" look.
7:30 P. M.�Co-eds briskdv an-end-
�ng the hill to study (?J � the
library.
"Dates" hurrying toward Cotton
�n best suits, newly cleaned and
pressed.
12:00 P. M.Mr. Williams rounding
the comer-twelve bells and all is
well.
CLOUDS AND I
Clouds and I
On a thick, dark night
Underneath a starless sky
Play and frolic to-gether
Until lightning quickly flashes hv.
fhen comes old man thunder.
From out the swaying deep
Bothering us with his roaring, muffled
sound.
And clouds and I can plav no more
m old man thunder goes his boister-
ous round.
-BERTHA WALSTON.
i
��j-Tr,
L
L
In
Registtate
public who .
early at l.Ld
New York
100th yeai til
Wher. a b
in Turk
who wac
found with
in it- hal
now at ten
Cfckag
right t
eds at N
Used tie
Wiltard I
Christ .
Mis- Jeai
editor of th
dergrac
disc v.
that tn U
once .had eei
rette- ai g
"Ac-f rd �
Evera .
Miss V
curling fr a
ing open the
fied to find .
Miss WOlai . .
any other g;rl
Pasadei a, I
asiociate
Institute
plans f r �
laboratory �
the SUn spot!
Colon : .
made :(' �.�
Universitj �:
schoob re,
BOt talk to I
minuti 9 al a '
go to t) e �:�
eron.
President h
tral Mi ori S
ha exti �t
Hahatma Ga
burg and ti �
curne :
dent Hendr � a
poeaoaaRy.
Ol

Cleveland,
who have a
your new
Maker Job
city, and try i ul
away that taste
is:
Mix up a
sp-ooti of sait .
water. Fill ur. I
with the solution
stem job, h.dd y
m.iuthpioc . H
prop it up aga
Let is stand n
minutes. Th �
fill up with I �� :
once, naturally.
nnd forma a era '
tate of the �I
There are. wh� t
not, two types f
smokers and cold.
tor have at least
smoke each one i
days in successi
goes up to dry,
ITS N
The Scribblers'
that as a name fi
ization on the canii
The reporters of
organized�Imagine
paper is right now
that it has just slid
These "news can
themselves "Scribble!
officers have elected!
President�N ina
Vice-President�Kl
Secretary and
Williford.
Teco Echo Repoi
ston.
We want you to kt
eds are represented
"news-carriers alsoj
told you that is bee
probable that more
interested in the
would have otherwise!
Girls�and boys-
join us, if you are at
writing for your pj
that you can do the
admittance, you musl
president a written
from an English teacl
pus who has taught .
' who is now teaching
also, specify in what
of writing you are m





blumn
!� V
Let
again
that
ari Cotton
leaned and
nns rundintr
and all is
S'D I
g p.
r nine, muffled
i .y no more
g -his btter-
V ALSTONS-
i
In Other Parts of The World
Registration in New York City
public schools this year was estimated
early at 1,250,260.
New York University has begun its
100th year this fall.
When a bear was killed by hunters
in Turkey several days ago, a child
who was lost four years ago was
found with the animal, quite savage
in its habits. The child's mother is
now attempting to civilize him.
Chicago.�In their fight for the
right to smoke in sorority houses, co-
, eds at Northwestern University have
, used the name of no less than Frances
Willard, founder of the Women's
'Christian Temperance Union.
Miss Jean Van Evera, women's
(editor of the Daily Northwestern un-
dergraduate newspaper, said she had
Bscovered in old files of the paper
fthat the temperance leader at least
Ponce had been tempted to try a ciga-
frette�and got caught.
�According to the files Miss Van
Evera said, a preceptress came into
Miss Willard's room and saw smoke
curling from a bureau drawer. Pull-
ing open the drawer, she was horri-
fied to find a half-burned cigarette.
Miss Willard apparently was just like
any other girl
Pasadena, Cal.�Russell W. Porter,
associate in optics at the California
Institute of Technology, has told of
plans for creating temperatures in
laboratories here as high as those in
the sun spots.
Columbia, Mo. � Announcement
made by the deans of women of the
University of Missouri and two girl's
schools here, assert that co-eds may
not talk to men for more than three
minutes at a time on the street, nor
go to the dentist's without a chap-
eron.
President E. L. Hendricks of Cen-
tral Missouri State Teachers College,
has extended a personal invitation to
Mahatma Gandhi to visit Warrens-
burg and the college campus if he
comes to the United States. Presi-
dent Hendricks has met the Mahatma
personally.
taken down. A pipe is never allowed
to dry without cleaning. Thus a
pipe gets a good week's rest between
smokes.
Girl
We'd rather see you smoke
your cigarettes.
Montreal. � Three explorers and
scientists will leave here in a few
days for Churchill on Hudson Bay,
where they plan to take colored mov-
ing pictures of Aurora Borealis.
By photography, triangulation and
astronomical transits, they will at-
tempt to determine the height of the
display.
London.�"Fall in love is the best
possible advice to youth, according to
Sir J. Arthur Thomson, famou
British biologist, now 70 years of age.
"If I were to give my advice, I
would say to young people�fall in
love he declared, "To the middle-
aged�-Avoid bad debts. They are
payable in old age and they are not
pleasant.
"To the aged, I would say: Get
young again. Join the society of the
Old and Bold
Falling in love, Sir Arthur declar-
ed, is really "rising in love This
chapter of life has more possibilities
of uplift than any other he thinks.
"It is a pity that so much emphasis
is laid on the physiological and so
little on the psychological side of
youth he asserted. "Love is one of
the two or three greatest opportuni-
ties of life,
"What is love? It has three notes
which Browning said made not a
sound but a chord. They are:
"Physical fondness, which is in-
dispenable.
"Emotional attraction linked to the
purely physical attraction, through
the appeal of duty and strength.
"The note often missed altogether
of higher sympathies in intelligence,
purpose, and ideals which mean dec-
ency and good living.
"Theie is a gieat tendency to make
a scapegoat of sex. The trouble is
that youth is so miseducated. The
fact is that youth has so few big in-
terests and has ceased to strive after
higher values.
"The safeguard is to fall in love
Cleveland, Ohio.�You college boys
who have a tough time breaking in
your new pipes, give thanks to Pipe
Maker John Bessai, of this man's
city, and try out his recipe for taking
away that taste of varnish. Here it
is:
Mix up a solution of one-half tea-
spoon of salt in one-eighth glass of
water. Fill up the bowl of the pipe
with the solution. If it's a straight
stem job. hold your finger over the
mouthpiece, if it is a curved stem,
prop it up against something.
Let is stand not longer than ten
minutes. Then shake out the water,
fill up with tobacco and smoke at
once, naturally. The salt crystallizes
and forms a crut through which the
taste of the wood cannot penetrate.
There are, whether you know it or
not, two types of pipe smokers: hot
smokers and cold smokers. The lat-
ter have at least four pipes, and
smoke each one not longer than three-
days in succession. Then the pipe
goes up to dry, and a fresh one is
Gandhi dares to apply the Sermon
on the Mount in politics�Sherwood
Eddy.
The end of all life is not living to
work but working to live.�George
Lansbury.
Perish with him the folly that seeks
through evil good.�Whittier.
What's one nation's humor can be
another's prison.�J. B. Prietly.
The only way to get rid of a temp-
tation is to yield to it.�Oscar Wilde.
The chief danger to religion lies in
the fact that it has become so re-
spectable.�Professor John Dewey.
It is only the ignorant who despise
education.�Publius Syrus.
Economics is still in a background
state and economists have not yet
earned the right to be listened to at
tentively.� John Maynard Keynes,
English economist.
IT'S NEW.
The Scribblers! How do you like
that as a name for the latest organ-
ization on the campus?
The reporters of the Teco Echo are
organized�Imagine that!�and that
paper is right now headed up the hill
that it has just slid down.
These "news carriers" have named
themselves "Scribblers and for their
officers have elected the following:
President�Nina Walston.
Vice-President�Elizabeth Denny.
Secretary and Ti-easurer�Grace
Williford.
Teco Echo Reporter�Bertha Wal-
ston.
We want you to know that our Co-
eds are represented in this group of
"news-carriers also. (The reason I
told you that is because it is very
probable that more grls will become
interested in the "Scribblers" than
would have otherwise.)
Girls�and boys� we invite you to
join us, if you are at all interested in
writing for your paper and think
that you can do the work. To gain
admittance, you must bring to the
president a written recommendation
from an English teacher on this cam-
pus who has taught you one term or
who is now teaching you; you must,
also, specify in what particular line
of writing you are most interested.
Advice To Lovelorn at E. C. T. C.
Write letters every day about what
a marvelous time you're having; he
will forget it isn't "Carolina" and
think you're getting a big rush.
Don't forget to mention how hun-
gry you are in those letters. Food
will ease even the pangs of love.
Don't play Guy Lombardo records
on the Vic.
Rush madly to the Post Office
three times daily to insure a thrill
when the letter really does come.
Take two handkerchiefs to the show
in case there is a touching scene.
Go to "Denton's" at least once a
day.
Keep in practice by flirting with
the "Co-eds
Tell the roommate all about him
after the lights go out.
Avoid reading Tennyson and Byron,
that is, if you have one of these
idealistic complexes; you might begin
to think you are the modern version
of "Elaine, the Lily Maid
Turn his picture to the wall if you
want to study.
Fall out of love.
: Society:
MRS. FRANK ENTER-
TAINS HISTORY MAJORS.
Saturday evening from six to eight,
Mrs. A. D. Frank entertained the fall
history practice teachers. A delicious
�upper was served consisting of fried
chicken, hot biscuits, lima beans,
stuffed apple salad and coffee which
was followed by a delicious dessert.
Those enjoying Mrs. Frank's hos-
pitality were: Marjorie Jackson, Kat-
herine Johnson, Margaret Carlton,
Marjorie Flythe, Verna Teachey,
Hazel Futrell, Pauline McCullen,
Sara Williams, Carolyn Conner and
Marguerite Lane.
Miss Alma Browning and Miss Cleo
Rainwater, who are on leave of
absence for a year from the Training
School, were visitors here last week-
end.
TO FRESHMEN ONLY.
A divinty student named Tweedle
Once wouldn't accept his degree.
'Cause its tough enough to be called
Tweedle,
Without being Tweedle D D.�
Rotunda.
How are you liking us? Isn't it
the grandest place to be in? Any of
the old girls�we mean upper class-
men�will tell you that E. C. T. C.
has more fun, thrill, heartaches, and
disappointments than most any place.
Ail these different sensations can
eerae to ycu in one day too. But they
are different from what you got in
high school Everyone has a mean-
ing to it. It does seem too bad that
some new girls have to get homesick
every year and go home to stay be-
fore they have time to become ad-
justed.
This is the big trouble. You ex-
pected it all to be roses without
th( rns, and right now we will frankly
tell yon that you will find thorns
right in the class rooms�they aren't
in the chairs and desks either. To ex-
plain what we mean we'll give an ex-
ample:
You know Miss Wilson, don't you?
The other day she asked her class to
bring hvr sonic insects for classifica-
tion, description, etc. One freshman
thought he'd play a joke on her, and
painted the wings of an insect so it
v old look like a new kind. Miss Wil-
son was taking up something about
each one of the insects. When she
came to the painted insect she said,
"A ell, I see you have bees, grasshop
pers, ants, and a painted piece of im-
pudence from some member of the
class You may not call this a good
example of a thorn, but rather say-
Miss Wilson was a "peach" to not find
our. who did it.
Girls have you heard about the Co-
d organinzing a club called, "Lazy
Beys Club?" One of the conditions
�f the membership is that no one shall
ever he seen doing anything in a
hurry: the penalty is a good dinner
for all the others. The other day
Frank Tyson was seen running fast
to catch up with Becky Johnson to
walk to the library with her. At the
next meeting charges were preferred
igainst him. "I'm innocent said
Finnk. "The truth is Becky was in
a hurry for me to catch her, and I
�vas too lazy to put out enough effort
to resist the temptation He didn't
have to buy dinners.
Some other funny things that have
come up in College, especial class-
rooms, are there:
Mr. Frank asked Kara Lynn Corey
if she could give him a well known
date in Roman History. Kara Lynn
said, "Sure, Anthony's with Cleo-
patra
Mr. Wright was explaining to his
class what was meant by bigamy. He
told them it meant having two wives
at the same time. He asked if any
one in class could tell him a word
that meant having only one wife.
Frank Dail spoke up and said, "I can
�Monotony
Marjorie Flythe told Mr. Slay she
was afraid water at her home might
have typhoid germs in it. Mr. Slay
told her to boil all the water before
drinking it and the germs would be
killed. But Marjorie said, "Not me,
I'd rather make an aquarium out of
my stomach than a morgue any day
It is not freshmen that are making
all the breaks even if they are ac-
cused of it. We know you do have a
hard time finding room number "so-
and-so" and looking up books in the
library because Elizabeth Overton
said she went to the library at 7:00
and at 9:25 she had found her book,
but the bell rang and she had to come
back the next day. Don't become dis-
courage. You will finally get so you
won't even look for a book.
All this and plenty more happen;
most every day. We hope you like us.
and join in to make this an outstand-
ing year.
o
Music teacher: "What is your idea
of harmony?
Smart student: "A freckle-faced
girl with a polk-dot dress leading a
giraffe.�Mebane Enterprise.
Remember The Dates
November 4, 5, 6, 7 For Our
ONE CENT SALE f
Brown's
Greenville Drug Co.
Phone No. 9
At Five Points
Dr. Alfred M. Schultz
Dentist y
Phone 578
400 National Bank Building
GREENVILLE, N. C.
DR. M. B. MASSEY
Dentist
200 - 202 National Bank Building
GREENVILLE, N. C.
Phone 437
y
E. C. T. C.
Students
1
y
WE WELCOME YOU TO
MAKE OUR STORE YOUR
HEADQUARTERS
CULPEPPER'S
Pharmacy
We are offering souu eery
FINE
STATIONERf V
At Specially
LOW PRICES
A. B. ELLINGTON
COMPANY
Dresses
Coats
Bloom's
College Outfitters
Special
Permanent Wave
$4.50
Shampoo and Finger
Waves
$1.00
Ask For Our Regu-
lar Weekly Specials
The Vanitie Boxe
Five Points�Next to State
Theatre
pecial
To College Girls All $9.50 Dresses
1
For $8.50
All $5.95 Dresses For $4.75
i Special Prices On Coats and Hats
f
i
i
j The Smart Shoppe
! 3rd Door From 5 Points
Americas Fastest;
Selling Pare SilfcHose
ZT 'JIM Others Ask $1.35 For Pure Silk Full
Fashionedd Chiffon & Service Hose of
This Quality
wm
Greatest Dollar Hose Values Any-
place! Sheer, Lovely Full-Fashion-
edd Pure Silk Hose With Perma-
nent Dull Finish. Picct Tops and
French Heels. Cradle Soles! In 3
Lengths! All The New "Darker"
Fall Shades!
Iitgomery Ward & Co.
Mb
VMWIHf
Coming to turn Greenville
up-side-down with laughter!

i l
i i
i
f;
!
i
v

i

The Four Marx Brothers
In A Clowning Laugh Show
"MONKEY
BUSINESS"
Starring
Groucho-Zeppo-Chico-Harpo
Monday-Tuesday
Ina Claire in, "REBOUND"
A Clever Dramatic Romance
Wednesday
Tallulah Bankhead, Fredric Marsh In
"MY SIN"
Thursday-Friday
JTTATE
EVERY PATRON
AN HONORED GUEST
t
I
i





View of The Faculty
any of the girts go into
Dormitory they complain of iMgarette
smoke. Wonder what branu the
teachers use?
P. Wright is talking about firing M.
for making
Teachers I on the campus.
B may be one of these thing, where .
you believe it or not but.� - i
Mamie Jenkins always sits idle in
her room, and never has anything to
say or do.
Yes, I found oat it was Herbert
ReBarfcer who stopped behind the
door to powder his nose. I always
thought Beeener had the patent on
being femine around here. But mercy,
we can't keep up with this younger
generation.
How about Mary Greene and Cath-
erine I'nssidy going out of the dining-
room with their pockets full of ginger
� naps! Don't you wish "Ma' Jeter
could have seen them? No wonder
they are so big and fat.
Annie L. surely did set on Arley V.
for being late to dinner didn't she?
Do you know what? Carl Adams
and E. L. Henderson had a fight the
other day. My, but it was some
scramble. Carl had E. L. by the
hair and E. L. was biting a plug out
of Carl. Anybody would think they
were room-mates or SsJftWS one. I
wonder why they don't put it in the
papers. Oh, yes, I know these wealthy
influential men can pay themselves
out of anything.
FACULTY NOTES
Miss I.u.ille Turner, member of th
English Department in her desserta
tion made an analysis of the content
of the Swanee Review, which is fclw
oldest Literary Quartly in America
It will be forty years old next year
The January issu- of the Swanee
Review will have the introduction t
the Dessertation in it. The name ol
the article is "A History of tin
Swanee Review
Yeh, Alice V. has all kind of pet
bugs in her room. They say that
when everything gets quiet over there
that they will even talk to her.
Misses Cassidy, Kuykemlall. Hoop
er, and Greene took dinner in Wash-
ington Saturday night.
Misses Holtzclaw and Betsy Lee
spent October 4 in Fivemont.
The reason Parnell was crying is
'cause Addie Frank pinched him.
They were arguing over politics. Now,
wasn't that childish?
Dr. and Mrs. Adams have moved in
to their new home on Fifth Street.
Cummings is talking about get-
ting another divorce. E. C. Hollar al-
ways encourages him in getting a di-
vorce every time he gets married
Miss T.uciUe Turner is president n
the Council of Teachers of English ��
the North Eastern Division of tin
North Carolina Edncatieo Assoeia
tion.
Moxrv i�oks NOT
yourself a erocerv w-
REGULATIONS F SOCIAL
ACTIVITIES.
(!) Special permission ft"3
-anted by the Con mitt e : i ad
ih event or for hanging an evei
fjvi n in the t� rw iched
() Wh 'never a dal rap
ertainment is requested by any � i
janixation it moat be a written re-
;uest, approved by the Presidi m
he College and faculty adviser of th�
Sudget C mmii I. e.
(3) IV: -liia.n and "C" or Fir t
fear Normal may organize at the ei
,f the first si weel in the fall ten �.
(4) The Soph raore, �'�'� ��� : � �' n
Senior-Normal or V Liasi � ,�
rganize on the third Saturdaj eve-
ning in October.
(5) The Seni r Class may orgai
luring the spring term of then
runior yea newly ele� ted officei
jo into office at the close I �
TU neetnetit.
(6) Each Departmental Club
resent a bri t report to this
tee at the close of each year so 1
�acuity minutes will show whiel
tabs are functioning.
EPORTOEIAL STAFF
c. A Elisabeth Denny.
� atherine !� Iaugh
Cleveland, CMi
tional leaden tl
fore il "i lli
vcsities thai tfe
tend to increa e
i i
K I-
Ce! ('
Clara Baw
. Gray Hodge
Ellen Belk.
a WaSton.
Wal: ton.
Grace WUIH
Wahi
'A ilk rson.
of give
id take
da.
. titution
slightly n
college si
ir lvn-
Tbe reaaon
va- the f� '
hitherto i
i'i om bow � "�'�
the i i'y and
where they �'
itiU remain a
thua cutting
Shortly f1
ed it appears
diction wm
,i figures
week.
unr i
he dul
'hbor
w�! t
bon
peas and one cantaloupe IS due m
Statements mailed to students next
year will look something like this:
Your account shows a balance
4luo of 2 pecks of okra. Kta
ante is not paid by December 10, we
will have to add one raddish per week
interest;
Ethel: , ,
In regards to a re-fund due you
we find that we owe you 4 pecks of
corn However you owe the Y Store
a bashel of beets and 6 pods of pep-
per. They have ask us to collect
same
for'them. By deducting their
Frankie tells fortunes in five dif-
ferent ways and she never knows
what she's going to say until she looks
at the cards. She said that girls had
been to her room every night since
she's been here to find out what she
might know about them. Frankie
learned the art from a woman, one of
her best friends. At first, her in-
terest was only personal, but after
telling the fortunes of some of her
Kirl friends her interest heightened.
When asked if she believes in the
cards, she replied, "I do. They've
told me so many things that have
come true
When Elizabeth asked to have her
same ior mem. �s �� vvnen wwaucui �'��i v�
account from yours we find that we fortune told Frankie was delighted,
are due you one tomatoe which are en-1 ghuff,ed tne car herself first
closing
Dear Ma:
Please send me some produce. 1
owe the beauty parlor lady about a
half bushel of potatoes for a perman-
ent and I need some hose. Love,
Marjorie.
P. S. I need a cabbage to buy some
stamps too.
Dear Dad: Wire me a bale of hay
at once; the law got me last night for
speeding. I'm in the cooler.
Your devoted son,
Edgar.
Dear William:
You are spending entirely too much
produce. I am already over drawn at
the barn now. Your Ma got her new
teeth last week and they cost me 5
bushels of shelled corn and a peck of
barley. The weekly payments on our
radio are 6 crates of kale and 4
onion carrying charges
I'm sending you a load of cotton
seed and you'll just have to make out
on that until Xmas.
Devotedly,
Dad.
Such expression as follows will
soon be heard on the campus;
"Say how about lending me a to-
mato until Saturday
"How about that squash that you
borrowed from me last August?"
"I owe the library a collard for
keeping a book out over time. Can you
give me change for a bunch of
celery?"
"I just got change for a ham over
in Goldie's room; she's got a crate of
eggs That ju.t reminds me I owe
Hill Home 2 bundles of fodder for
some face cream
My advice to you girls is to get rid
of your dainty hand bags, and get
We were told that the teller always
shuffles the cards before the receiver.
A card fell out.
"Remember that boy, will you?
He's a blonde with blue eyes. See if
I say anything about him later
Another card fell out.
"Seems to me like you're taking a
joy ride
Elizabeth took the cards. She was
requested to make a wish and to think
about it while she shuffled. A third
card fell out.
"He's a club man with dark hair
and brown eyes. Remember him
Elizabeth then lay the cards on the
table and cut them into three piles�
the past, present, and future. Frankie
turned, them over.
"I see business with an older light
haired man concerning money. This
man has blue or gray eyes and his
hair's no darker than yours. This
blonde boy is blue over something,
probably business. I'll shuffle and
find out. (When I'm in doubt, I
shuffle and read the cards again.)
Yes, it is business. He's on a busi-
ness trip and is certainly blue over
something. What? Yes, he could
be a relative of yours
She shuffled the cards again.
"Your wish is coming true. Excite-
ment is in store for you. You will
have a chance to marry a boy with
black hair and brown eyes, but you
like a lighter fellow who's quite popu-
lar. He has brown or black hair and
light eyes�hazel or blue. Seems to
me like he's going to send you a mes-
sage. You have a lot of friends. I
see here two light men, a dark one,
and a woman. They might be some
relatives of yours, maybe your father
and mother. This other one might be
At this point she pal in all (�
cards under five which she bad ex
tracted before beginning. She deal
the cards into six piles. These w n
called goed. bad, indiff. rent, whal y i
don't expect, what y.m do expect, wha
is bound to happen.
"Do y.u still have the same wish?
Think about it. The blonde is m
trouble. A trip comes up again. I
see a special delivery or an ancxpei t j
ed visit in store for y.u. The red
head comes up again. Your wish i
bound to come true. Sometimes
can't tell whether the wish Ls mm
true or not but this time I'm positivj
The red head is mixed up in busine
'The oldei man and woman are rela j
tives of yours. You'll see them so n ;
She shuffled again, taking thirtc � ;
cards out of the deck at random, 'in
pleasure card fell out.
"The card which falls to the i'i �
is coming to the door. I believe!
that. Themesage and the olors�fe
I comes up for the third time. Tto
blonde's busy, facinsr excitement. I
see an engagement, probably him.
She shuffled a fifth time.
"The man and woman come n
every time. He"s surely going on S
business trip. You're blue over soiae-
thing. You're going to hear of a
wedding soon. You're facing good
luck and wealth. That's all
At this moment in walked Basel
Hardy. This is what she told Haset:
"You've liked a boy with brown
hair and blue eyes. He's been to ee
you right much. I see a near rela
tive with quite a bit of money. It-
cuts up the same description as th
boy. You've been terribly in love at
one time. Terribly! You bad a
grand chance to get married. 1 d
see why you didn't. Yoiir're factl
proposal. He fits the description you
do. Here's a girl, a good friend
yours. You can trust her. You
facing kisses and laughter. Here's
message, disagreeable news; also, a
car ride with a dark fellow. He's a
black haired man who's respon-
for the fulfilment of your wih.
blonde girl's been ill. You'll heai
about it. You're going with two fel-
lows. They're both good friends
yours. They'll not lie untrue to you
Thats all
And so it goes. One fortune aft:
another. Not a half dozen of her
customers have ever seen her before.
That's the exciting part�the fact
that she can tell you things about
yourself when she's never seen you be-
fore.
A SONNET.
,ike breath of wind in the site
the nbrht,
'lar visions of whal have been
creep
Across my mind. With 'hcra 1
to keep
Communion alway
light.
f see her then :
It keep-
an vu .i. i
a
for n
,1 wot
m hia
rthfield, Mini
i � , rui'c her
Northfk Id i' ' �
, ;ll of the �" �
at a new type �
, itivire BCi �' i'
It
an.
.�hat
� feel ber t
rhe urem
A perfect .
bright.
Yes, Kf y
child;
V u snatcl
lives :
The honrs
dee �
irpon our
1
i
�. sternly,
,� bi' ken
Princeton,
n Universi
for the year �
The fivi got
last vp -i: afti
tb� y joui ni d
joint, and w�
act of the eoai
Princeton'
i he '�"� admi
. d in ir f
n w bow
wi aid H:t.
.)
with mi
�r ;
.
J
Ides, ed v st
mon W.
�ESTELLE McCJ
I Lowes Exclusive Millinery j
Harko to Harpo!
Of cour it's HARPO
maddest of tbe. all! Next
week everybody will joyously
harko to Harpo, because the
FOUR MARX BROS,
are coming in their downing
achievement, "MONKEY
BUSINESS
T
3BBBa?X&Z3K2i' J5?SK
:ricrs-iifsm
O
eceiv
ed-
i-
Bill Slili iVl cN i UJ
V
HOOL OXFORDS. WE ALSO
HAVE MANY NEW AND DISTINCTIVE PATTERNS
IN SUEDES FOR DRESS WEAR, COME IN AND LET
US SHOW YOU.
Company
3&i
Smart Footwear"
' -�-� - � ��� �- -irriiinmni im ariaWTiaTraaaM
fiTWHUH-r- e�rt
-A
MliliinT" f" -�'�"
TEACHERS-College Girls
THIS IS AN INVITATION TO COME and SEE
OUR FALL AND WINTER MERCHANDISE. NEVER BEFOKS
HAVE WE OFFERED SUCH VALUES. OUR RACKS ARE FULL of
THE NEWEST STYLES IN THE FASHION WORLD and WE WANT
YOU TO COME IN AND FEEL THAT "Our Store is Your Store N EW
LOW PRICES THROUGH OUR ENTIRE STOCK
Hats $1J5� $2.95 $3.95 $4.95 And Up
Dresses $&M $4.95 � $5,95 � $9.95 � 16.95 and Up
Coats $16.95 � $27.50 - $35.00 � $47.50 � $59,50 aiu! Up
Silk Underwear, Hosiery, Bags, Gloves and Accessories
At Moderate Prices
C. HEBER FORBES

v
�j�Ff





Title
The Teco Echo, October 17, 1931
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
October 17, 1931
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.02.97
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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