Elizabeth College - Caps and Belles Yearbook (Charlotte, NC)

 - Class of 1901

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Elizabeth College - Caps and Belles Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 125 of the 1901 volume:

Qvff-A-AUJTNDXOX CAPS AND BELLES. EDITED BY CLASS 1901. ELIZABETH CCJLLEGE Charlotte, North Carolina. fi-" -". 'fr ELIZABETH COLLEGE TO Mrs. .Hrme Elizabeth LUatts, Our Honored Patroness FOR LUHOM OUR COLLEGE IJ' NAMED, This .Hnnual Is Respectfully Dedicated. Mrs. Anne Elizabeth Watts. .0 Mrs. Anne Elizabeth Watts, for whom Elizabeth College is named, was born in the Valley of Old Virginia. She was married to Mr. Gerard Snowden Watts, then of Cumberland, Maryland, in 1849. For the last forty years she and her hushand have lived happily together at Baltimore, in their charm- ing suburban home known as "Beverly," Mrs. VVatts is the mother of Mrs, C. B. King, our President's wife, and of Mr. George W. Watts, of Durham, N. C. Her husband and son are the chief benefactors of the College. The present splendid educational plant is due to their great liberality and interest in education in the South. Mrs. Watts, in her beautiful and active life of Christian faith, ' gcntleness, purity, and good-works is most worthy of our emulatlon as young women, and of this living monument set for the blessing ofthe world. 4 MRS. ELIZABETH WATTS PRESIDENT CHARLES B. KING ELIZABETH COLLEGE, Charlotte, North Carolina Yell: A RAH! RUH! RAH! ZISY BOOVl! BAH! ELIZABETH! ELIZABETH! HA! HA! HA! 229 COLORS.--Royal Purple and Orange. MOTTO.--Pro Christo et Ecclesia. 7 EDITORIAL. "Caps and Belles" is the First issue of an Annual of Elizabeth College. We, the editors, have tried to make it a mirror of the college life. lt has been impossible to re- produce in any tangible form all the little things that go to make college life so pleasant. We hope this book will suggest to the students, in after years, memories of the happy experiencesa ndfriend- ships of nineteen hundred and one. We feel sure that to those interested in the institution it will be a means of a better knowledge of the every day life of the students and also of the good the college is doing. Although the difficulties have been many, yet we have been able to overcome them in a measure and to place the Annual in the hands of our readers. We are conscious of its many faults, but hope our readers will manifest a kind and sympathetic interest in our effort. Our sincerest thanks are due the many friends whose assistance has been indispensable. Many of the old students have responded with subscriptions, material, and sketches. The present students have been no less generous and enthusiasti'c. We wish also to thank our President, Mr. King, for his aid and encouragement, Miss Siedenburg for her valuable material and beautiful sketches, Dr. Fisher whose music and poem add greatly to the contents, Mr. F. H. Bailey for his numerous sketches, and all others who have helped to make our work successful. 8 X fx! FACULTY. .6 REV. CHARLES B. KING, A. M., President, Professor of Moral Science, Bible and Christian Evidence. REV. CHARLES L. T. FISHER, A. M., Vice-President, Principal of Preparatory Department, Professor of Greek REV. ROBERT C. HOLLAND, D. D., Chaplain, Professor of Intellectual Science. JULIA LOUISE ABBOTT, Lady Principal, Professor of English Language and Literature, and History. MARIE ISABELLE MATSON, A. B., Professor of Latin and German. CHRISTABEL ORT, A. B., Professor of French and Vocal Music. REV. ROBERT L. FRITZ, A. M., Professor of Mathematics and Natural Sciences. ERIE CALDWELL, Professor of Elocution and Physical Culture. CHAUNCEY RAKESTRAW, M. D., Professor of Physiology. VONNIE SUMMERS, Professor of Commercial Branches. CONSTANCE ALDYTH CLINE, Preparatory Department. CHARLES R. FISHER, Mus. Bac., F. G. C. M., Professor of Piano, Pipe Organ and Theory Course. M. RUTH MCLINN, Professor of Piano and Stringed Instruments. MRS. C. R. FISHER, A. V. C. M., Professor of Violin and Piano.- ANNA SIEDENBURG, Professor of Drawing, Painting in Oil and Water Colors, China Painting, Glass Painting, Applied Design for China, Glass, Etc. CHARLES A. MISENHEIMER, A. M., M. D., College Physician and Lecturer on Hygiene. NETA J. UMBERGER, Matron. IO THE FACULTY. Historical Points of Charlotte. Charlotte is a thoroughly progressive and modern city of 25,000 inhabitants, with large mercantile and industrial interests that give promise of much larger growth, beautiful for situation and known as the "Queen City of the Carolinas." But it is also a historic city. Named in I77I after Charlotte of Mecklenburg, the wife of George III, it links itself to the past as well as the present. In the centre of the city, in what is known as Independence Square, is an iron tablet marking the site of the old log court house, where met the patriots of Mecklenburg county, May I9th and 20th, 1775, and drew up the now famous Declaration of Independence. Half a block east of this is another tablet which marks the headquarters of Lord Cornwallis when he occupied the town in I78O. Half a block west of Independence Square is a tablet which tells us of the visit of President Washington in 1790. On South Tryon street is another tablet that marks the spot where President Davis stood when he received intelligence of the death of Abraham Lincoln. In almost a stone's throw of Elizabeth College is the house in which President Polk was reared andjust back of the grounds is an old graveyard and fort of ante-revolutionary times. Indeed the whole county thrills with romance and history. I 2 , finmzu QQHSM MOTTO.--Aude Sapere. COLORS-- RAH! RUH! RAH! ZIC! ZAM! ZEE! ZIP! BOOM! BA! WHO ARE WE? HA! HA! HA! President, Carrie Mae Probstg Secretary, Azile McHardy Pool 3 FLOWER.--White Carnation Nile Green and White. Yell. 2 HA! HA! HE! AUDE SAPERE! WE'RE THE GIRLS! WE'RE FUN! E. C. 1901! Officers. 13 Vice-President, Addie Belle Barron Treasurer, Agnes I. Summer. y f N r I 1 I f Senior Class Roll. .0 GEHRKEN, S. I-IILDA, A. Mus., Senior Organ, Augusta, Ga., Diatelean Literary Society, President "Georgia Crackers," Secretary Panta Musica Society, Tennis Club. L DEAL, MAEEL FLORENCE, B. L., Enochville, N. C., Second Critic Euchrestian Literary Society, .Recording Secretary Missionary Society, President N. C. State Club, Euchrestian Basket Ball Team. - BARRON, ADDIE BELLE, A. B., Charlotte, N. C., Vice President Class 1901, Tennis Club, N. C. State Club, Class Prophet. BANNISTER, ALIICE, A. B., Arr, Eutawville, S. C., Vice President Diatelean Literary Society, Missionary Society, Art Club, S. C- State Club, Diatelean Basket Ball Team, No. I. GRIER, ELLIE PAULINE, B. L., Davenport, N. C., Euchrestian Liter- ary Society, Missionary Society, Secretary N. C. State Club Euchrestian Basket Ball Team. HAINS, ANNIE DOROTHY, A. B., Augusta, Ga., Treasurer Diatelean Literary Society, Panta Musica Society, "Georgia Crackers", Diatelean Basket Ball Team No. 2. HAINES, ANNIE SCHLEY, A. Mus., Savannah, Ga., President Diatelean Literary Society, Vice President Panta Musica Society, "Georgia Crackers," Diatelean Basket Ball Team, No. I. POOL, AZILE MCHARDY, A. Mus., NeWberry,S.'C ,Corresponding Sec., Diatelean Literary Society, Vice-President Missionary Society, Vice-President S. C. State Club, Panta Musica Society, Diatelean Basket Ball Team No. I. JOWITT, ELLA, B. L.. Vocal, Piano, Augusta, Ga., Critic Diatelean Literary Society, Vice-President "Georgia Crackers," Panta Musica Society. HOLLOVVAY, RUBIE ESTELLE, B. L., Vocal, Pomaria, S. C., Record- ing Secretary Diatelean Literary Society, Corresponding Secre- tary Missionary Society, President S. C. State Club, Panta Musica Society, Diatelean Basket Ball Team No. 2. SUMMER, AGNES, A. B., Newberry, S. C, Treasurer Class 1901, First Critic Euchrestian Literary Society, Panta Musica Society, S. C. State Club, Tennis Club, Euchrestian Basket Ball Team. VAN LANDINGHAM, NORMA, B. L., Charlotte, N. C., N. C. State Club, Tennis Club, Class Historian. PROBST, CARRIE MAE, A. B., Senior Organ, Atlanta, Ga., President Class i9oI, Recording Secretary Euchrestian Literary Society, President Missionary Society, Panta Musica Society, "Georgia Crackers," Tennis Club. K ff I Q ,, Q?- A , -f iii' ,fx - ' , N 7'-t,,f . 15- - -W Y- 'li 1- mit 5' I " TWV rf rw ' X 9 fl R -. 4 2" ' N., ,af '- W History. Time passes rapidly, and it has not been so very long since some of the members ofthe present Senior Class were just beginning their college course. Four years ago the doors of Elizabeth were thrown open to the daughters of the South, and it was then that four Freshmen eagerly embraced this opportunity 'to become well educated young women. Being the first year of college life in a new college, and not having as yet become accustomed to being away from home for any length of time, these little girls had a right hard time of it. But the home-sickness and difficulties did not discourage them, for the same bright faces appeared as "Sophs." Everything was more familiar now and so the year passed successfully. At the beginning of the third term, many new faces were seen in the corridors of Elizabeth, and as these new comers became acquainted many questions were asked ofone another-girls always have a great deal of curiosity. Each wanted to know what course the other would take, what class she would enter, and numerous other questions, besides the many whispered surmises. But the Juniors were pleased to find after such inquiry that quite a number of these "new girls" would take the work they were doing. When the class met for complete organization, the roll assumed the proportions of twelve. During the year two new members were initiated, with all the solemnity befitting the occa- sion. The class was then the largest in college, which distinction it hence forward held. The Junior Class was characterized by enthusiasm, ambition, strength, and unity. The girls entered heartily into all receptions and amusements, and did their part well. These energetic girls returned this year to finish the fight, showing by their determined looks that they had resolved to come out victors of all the difficult tasks awaiting them. With such girls as I9 these the Senior Class took its place in the front rank of the college life. Ar the first roll-call "present" was heard in response to every name but two. One of these had already taken up her duties in the world and was using the knowledge gained during her school life. It was with sorrow that the class heard of the illness of the other, but it was with much deeper sorrow that the members, a little later, attended her funeral and looked for the last time upon her sweet face. But when the rest of the class shall have finished in the school oflife, she will welcome them into the Eternal Life. Another initiation placed the number at thirteen-lucky thirteen to be sure! The Juniors thought they knew all the mysteries of a Senior initiation, still the remarks made by them were not in accord- ance with the realities-but perhaps they are not "natural realistsf' We have had to deal with the Juniors upon several occasions for their presumptiousness and daring. At such times the "Sophs" have been staunch friends of the Class. The year has been a hard one in many ways. The work has been difficult on account of the rigid grading and the many text-books to be completed. Then class affairs have been very threaten- ing at times, but these storms have passed and we are still a united band of thirteen. Now we are soon going to lay aside pencil and text-book, together with our Senior dignity, the cap and gown, for school days will soon be over and we shall all commence another life, where each will have to be a class unto herself. ., ,. -5 5,51??4-.Tig , .. ., - V, 4" 532. fa i . glfiegiig-:.:.,, - , 20 A Nosegay. .0 The Seniors are flowers-a lovely nosegay, ' And Ellie is the sweet, yellow jessamine vineg She blooms profusely 'round oak and pine, Discharges her duty, performs the arduous task, For night soon comes, the day will not last. Some are soft in color, while others are gayg 'Tis they who blossom as they go, Perfume the sordid air, emit our woe. The jonquil blossoms in the early spring And Agnes is called the four-o'clock, Along with the snowdrop-good cheer they bringg Ella is the jonquil, Rubie the snowdrop They love ardently, but ah, too soon they stop ! And Norma the crocus, and Dora the bluebell, They cheer the traveler in the dell. The forget-me-not and pink sweet-pea Are Carrie May and Azileg But Addie Belle's a white primrose, Each a sunbeam in the world of woes. We heartily greet this dainty flower Which always comes at a prosy hourg It warms the heart of the passer by And it oft' has power to remove a sigh. There're roses too, both red and white The bride is Hilda-a shining light, An1erican beauty's the floral name Of Annie, tall and stately-always the same. When summer is past and the roses are gone, When Nature is robbed of her beautiful gown, Then comes the violet clothed in blue, The nodding violet, so loyal and true. Then bloomed the hyacinth, Roman-white, To all the flowers it brought delight, 'Twas Hattie, as hopeful and as pure, Tho' a life of suffering was hers to endure. The pansy is Mabel-the dearest flower That sheds its lustre in the bowerg A sympathetic smile it always wears And makes a rainbow out of tears. -E. BEEQHER C And this is Alice whom we greet And she's the violet-as gentle and as sweet, lfVhen troubles cover her like the snow, She's braver tl1an all the Howers that blow. 21 She's up betimes the door of learning to unlock, Room. X5 '- x " X XX fb 7 - Sw 5 - x ,sf gVq B 1 Q , 'ga L AW . f , sy ' ,X V 2 H v ' -ax fi X J . J 1412133 xxx WK ' r X ' 5' 7 5 X R" xi 1 K ' Q I' L , ., . X W 5 X - f f N X V, ' .- Z, 'Q ' n4 H"f ljlilx X OE X xgsgi - X ' gl ffl' 19,5 ,N ' V' xX., .x. X X Vg' L' ff? 1 ' wp K ' Xie! f,f , V! il.. -4 W a X, '. U Q1 X I U 5 .J X 5 1 Y f ,. X 41 W' 'a 6 V' -'V 6f X f ' . 5 X 5 xl 'V X , . 'A .. . ft' 1 A X, X fy ' " 'df . , ,L ,Q f V I f 'flff I j - i if ' ' Q .filzlfi -+ J, UU ,as 1 LN x ix . w , 1 Xxx NK M 4 W X 'X x X X M? W ' fx flj , M K M Nilxgx X 4 XX l ' m My Rik xx kXk XkX X 'it XX x X U V A . . , '- -D .1655 ,Ls ' -'Y - Li l .. . J . : ' i -'1 ., .1 A-.-J 1 ". i '. RN R I Ni lsg:s,4x.,h. LIB. FLOWER.--White Rose-Bud. X60 . X, N" X .J M:-we X K- N-, A, ? X bw lx ' ' Q MOTTO.--Vincere Aut Mori. .9 Yell. C rack' Juniors Carack! "Juniors a . Juniors! Juniors! Ca-Whal:a:Ca:Whack! Juniors! Juniors! With Lots to Do! ' : l as For we a President re the Class of Nineteen Two Offifers. - Miss Maggie Crowell, Vice-President 3 Miss Emma V. DeWoody, , ' ' Belle Wise, Secretary and Treasurer. Mis Miss Annie s Vivian Gillespie, .0 M bers CID . ' Laura Watkins Miss Nellie Bannister, Miss 23 W:-:zum 1 JUNIORS. Class History. .2 In studying history and tracing its growth, we End that the further back we go, the more' con- fused we become-the real mingles with the unreal, and 'all seems shrouded in a mist. Thus it is with the Class of 1902. Of its first year there is not one to tell the trials and joys that the Fresh- man undergoes, but in the Sophomore year "the mist rolls away." We became aclass of three. Now we have increased until we are seven in number. The First triumph of our Junior year was the student's reception-when the dining-room became our charge. It was tastefully decorated in our colors, "White and Gold," and was pronounced by all, a brilliant success. g The games played by us and our loyal friends the Freshmen against the Seniors and Sopho- mores were easily scored in our favor. Our Class Spirit has shown itself during the entire year. This was brought out very forcibly on the night of November 17th. For several days before this well-remembered event the Seniors appeared even more dignified than usual and "mum" was the word with them when around any of the juniors. But none of their precautions were of any avail. How eagerly we watched and patiently waited when the time for the fun would begin. When the Seniors stole down to the "gym" to initiate a member all was quiet along "Aunt Betsy's" hallways and not one of them dreamed that we were on the watch. Down the hall we slipped and then outside to the window and lo! what 25 wonderful things we heard and sawl When all was finished we withdrew and no Senior was the wiser until the next morning, which was Sunday. Then on the following day we were challenged for a fight. To say that we were victorious would be useless, for the juniors have never been otherwise. For a few months we worked along steadily with no excitement until the morning of the Senior Class anniversary, when we awoke and saw the green and white flag waving on the campus. This was too much for us and we determined at once that it should come down. Our friends the Specials and Freshmen were only too glad to help us. In a short time we had secured ladders, ropes and poles and had almost accomplished our object when out piled the infuriated Seniors. They were quickly driven back, however, and never again ventured out. We continued our efforts and "ere the shades of evening fell" the Hag was down and torn into strips. In the meantime the Seniors had taken a "Brake" ride and on their return hastened to gaze with love and admiration on their cher- shed Hagg they saw naught but the tree and the entrance to the college draped in deepest mourning. There are many deep mysteries to be solved in this world of ours. The last days of our junior life should be filled with active work and energetic preparations for the next important move. Whatever be our trials, whatever be our glory, we will always' ,turn with pride in our hearts to Elizabeth. - . 26 Junior Library. Stowed away on a college shelf 0 The first in line was "Industry,l' Were seven volumes large and small And what was my surprise Of the girls who came To the Juniors, call. The next I saw was 'fArtist" In colors of every hue, 'Tvwas "Emma" shining brightly, I very quickly knew. The next of them was "Harmony" Shining bright and clear, I knew I would find within this book, "Vivien," written there. The volume marked "Ambition" I opened with greatest care, And in shining letters of golden hue, Was "Annie-Belle" Written there. "Helpfulness'l next met my eye I opened wide this book, And lo! the name of "Annie" Answered my eager look. 27 To read in letters large and bright, "Nell" before my eyes. I picked up "Elocution" Saying old rhymes to me, And "Laura" there was written As plain as plain could be. Lastly a book named "Happiness' Shone in red and gold, In this volume sweet Of "Maggie" were We told. junior Specials. .0 "Characteristics" Irene L. Bennett, Qldle, Lanky, Beingj, came into this world a-kicking and has kept it up ever since. For a "fusser" she is awarded the palm. Thanks to Kathleen, she is learning to hang up her clothes, and, by the time she leaves Elizabeth, she will have given up saying "darn," and be a model -perhaps. Bessie B. Cooper, fBoisterous Bad Childj, who hails from Virginia, is a girl of some beauty, and can climb ladders with much grace. Bess also has a "penchant" for making "goo-goo eyes." Grace R. Crockett, QGreat Round Creaturej, is another Upiertl' damsel from Virginia, sharing the honors of Tazewell with "Biddy," her easy-going room-mate, and "Doodle," now one of the departed- "Crock" has a voice which she cultivates assicluously together with the vocal teacher. She is hardly what could be called a "young one" and her pet abominations are Fairbanks scales, and certain "Cracker maidens." Crock made her reputation by speaking up loud in a certain meeting. Annie May Cross, fA Mischievous Creationj, or 'fCriss" as she is familiarly known, is one of the "Arkansas Travelers," She is an adept on the "Remington Piano" and has the reputation of being sober and serious, a reputation she by no means deserves, for she is what you might Call, "a jolly good fellow." jean L. Davis, Uealous Lazy Dumplingj, is very "frank" in her statements. She is an adept at "tongue wagging," and is not averse to jollying the opposite sex. "Ain't that cute" is her favorite expression, and she is generally "that tired" she "can hardly move." 28 Kathleen V. Dunlap, Qlfareful Vigilant Demu ' f , , rej, rom Paris-not France-spends most of her spare moments in keeping Irene straight and picking up after others. "Neat as a pin," is her distin- guishing characteristic. Bernice I. I-linnant, CBright, Industrous, Harmlessj, and Janie A. Hinnant, Uust As I-Iarmlessj, are two quiet, orderly beings, who first saw the light of day at Lake City, S. C., and they with Sarah make a trio of girls who can always keep things quiet and neat. Edythe Annette Stewart, fEasy And Slothfulj, is an Arkansas blonde, who takes an absorbing in- terest in the "Dreyfus Case," and is a great lover of all mankind. "She wears a Witching gown V She is modest, she is shy, With a ruffle up and down- But there's mischief in her eyeg On the skirtg She's a flirt." K , hifi. i ll fi x ff' 1 Ili 'W " i g W iii, i"','fil'i' I li V -,X ,Q-I iv lg? , 29 President, Irene La Salle Bennett: Secretary, Annie M. Cross 5 Treasurer, K Historian, Grace Crockett. .6 COLORS.-Crimson and Gold. MOTTO.-Eat. Drink, and Be Merry. 49 Yell. Elizabeth College, Rackity Ko Weep, Junior Specials Top of the I-leap ! 6 F LOWER.-Red Carnation. 30 Vice:Presiclent, Elizabeth B Cooper athleen Dunlap JUNIOR SPECIALS. Class oll. IRENE LA SALLE BENNETT, JEAN LAFAYETTE DAVIS, Norwood, N. C. ' Charlotte, N. C. Euchrestian, N. S. C. Bowling Team, Captaing Manager E. Diatelean Corresponding Secretary for Ist teamg Ist scorer Basket Ball Teamg Class Presidentg Vice President N. C. State N. S. C. Bowling Team. Club, Tennis Club. BESSIE BELLE COOPER, YVinchester, Va. Eucbrestian, Panta Musicag A. G. V. Bowling Teamg E. KATHLEEN VIRGINIA DUNLAP, Paris, N. C. E-uchrestian, Class Treasurer. Basket Ball Teamg Tennis Clubg Vice President of Class. BERNICE IDA HINNANT, GRACE REBECCA CROCKETT, Lake City, S- C- Tazeweu, Va' I Euchrestian, Panta Musica, Euchrestian Basket Ball Team. Euchrestiang A. G. V. Bowling Teamg Captain Euchrestian Basket Ball TCHIHQ Tennis Clubg Class Historiang Critic JANIE EDNAHINNAN1 Elocution Club. Lake City, S- C- Euchrestian, Euchrestian Basket Ball Team. ANNIE MAE CROSS, ' pine 131115, Ark. EDYTI-IE ANNETTE STEWART, Secretary and ISt scorer of A. G. V. Bowling Teamg Class ' Pine Bluff, Ark- Secretaryg President Business Departnientg Secretary Elocu- Euchrestiang Captain A. G. V. Bowling Teamg Secretary tion Class. Art Club. .6 Former Members. BRIGHT COXE, JULIA L. PENDLETON, Lilesville, N. C. Tazewell, Va. 32 'U ,f' ' 1' 1 X' ' X!! X 7 1, X X A 'Ag ' 1 ffxwwx X 41-ff? 1 11, 11 fy! I 14217, 42 33,1 I ,, f 7 'Q 1 f- 1' '7 if!! ,f f, ' -.:2 6:! ,ff :ff ', ' 1 I ,fx ,f ,f' I ,M nf 'lf' I, ,!., 1455.5-I If , , ,, , 1 .x ' . lb -.-Ii is ff 61,1 X417 , 1 X X, 4 !,,, , X ,f H , I - - , -' ,, 1 ffff ,II fffffl, ff oiadgg' I 1, ig , - 1 x 1 1 1 , , Z X X X 9 X, If ' ' 7' f H 5, .7 , X X X " ,f f 4 ,, I fj,.fJ'1,,' f 1 I fi' ff . If r .' - ' X f I X f ' 1 f 1 f 1 '- 1 1 f 'X X 'f 1' f fi 1 f I 1 f Jy 1 ff f f 1 ff, AY X Y! I , X , ,f f W -tg.. XX SOPHOMORES. XWQ X x O SOPHOMCRE CLASS. VIOT l'O.-Loyal ent Tout. COLORS.-Purple and White. FLOWER.-Pansy. 6 Yell. Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Re I Re 1 Re I Sophmore I Sopkmorel 1903 I .0 Oiiicers. President, Helen Hamilton Brem 5 Vice:-President, Florence Thomas Secretary, Margaret Willis g Treasurer, Minna Wilkinsg Historian, Florence Schaefferg Poet,'Alma Russell g Prophet, Margaret Wallace. .0 Members. Susie Summer. Hildegarde Schwalbe. ' 34 SOPHOMORES Last Will and Testament of Sophomore Class. Elizabeth College, Charlotte, N. C. We, the Class of '03, of the aforesaid City and College, being of sound mind, but considering the uncertainty of our earthly existence, do make and declare this our last will and testament: FIRST. Our executors shall give our class body a decent burial, pay all funeral expenses and erect Qwhat we deservej a duplicate of the Washington Monument over our remains. SECOND. We give and devise to the Class of IQO4 the privilege of domineering over the Freshies of ,OI and the duty of aiding the Seniors of '02. THIRD. We also give and devise to the afore-named class our Basket Ball Score, which they are to honor. FOURTH. We also give and devise to the afore-named class the remnants of the feast, held on the night of January the twenty-fifth, but we charge them not to make themselves sick. FIFTH. We give and devise to the afore named class the ability to acquire and retain wisdom, the faculty which we possessed in such a high degree. SIXTH. We give and devise to the afore-named class the honor of looking up and paying the bills of our unpaid creditors. . SEVENTH. We give and devise to the afore-named class the abundance of curly, auburn hair, which our Treasurer has just acquired. EIGHTH. We, hereby, constitute and appoint our trusty friends, the Class of '0I, our lawful executors this our last will and testament according to true intent and every part and clause thereof, hereby revoking and declaring utterly void all other wills and testaments by us heretofore made. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, We, the said Class of '03, do hereunto set our hand and seal this, first day of April, nineteen hundred and one. CLASS OF '03. fSEAL.1 36 Signed, Sealed, Published and Declared by the said Class of '03 to be their last will and testa- ment in the presence of us, who at their request and in their presence, do hereunto subscribe our names as witnesses thereto. SIDNEY WHITE, HORNER FISHER. CODICIL. We, of the said city and college make this codicil to our last Will and Testament published by us and dated April Ist, 1901, which we ratify and confirm except as the same shall be added hereby, Whereas, by our will above mentioned, we gave and devised to the Seniors, the honor of bury- ing our remains and erecting a monument-we take the last honor from the Seniors and give to the Freshies this honor and allow them to erect this monument at their own expense. CLASS OF 1903. fSEALEDj Signed, Sealed and Published by the said Class of 1903 as a Codicil to their last will and testa- ment in our presence, and we, in their presence, and in the presence of each other, have, at their request, hereto subscribed our names as Witnesses. HORNER FISHER, SIDNEY WHITE. . fl xt . If xi ms: X , ' gi fili! .At as 1 l 37 X x fif- 1 . J! .. .M-, ix. ,Z A- I .fgffzax-11,11 XM x Fx x , 'Y . X A. ' n- v 3 gf.-4' 1 xsrfl A' -u Bi E2 XXX J 2'-' , WX . -fifk' Vs" W X ,Vffm w X 1' ff-' 1, w W z-1 'WL' h xl' Wffffffi- lv 'lilv'-W5'1' 5X -tix! il 'I lil QE! WL ff' MI' W f+:l W if NYQXQQ , x' NA 1 fu W' y ' XWJ4 f fm if ,-3-'-J V' X411 V f ly! " i N -in wiv , .wx ' fx ,Av V4 5 X Vw S5 0'W "LvNW M M N f5,,4,uf"'- . Hi in null ' ' x X X 'ivisff "SW A 'fi ' X i Q S-7 Pufl I 5.5 -f we Q 41 . 'iii 455212- iv Syiinf: N" ,Y - -wm.,.:a.. , .W . ,-gif -2 K . ,1-.l-gif L' "im -QE' ' X ' '.1.." -fad' ' A F RESHMEN . ,C-...f 2 -il I 13- qi -lp 27 gill. if-Q i ll' fllla H , N e 'mifing EW - ee ef has 'E p iffgiee' .4 - me .ei In . 6 W X12 elif' moTTo.-Eeteoued Esee Videris. coLoRs.-Light Blue and oem. FLOWER.-vlelet . YELL, Officers. 5.5 -., Rah! Rah! Rah! President-Minnie Hope Hyatt Rah: Ren: Reel gf f ff Who are You ? ViceePresident-Olivette Cline. .gf H U Who are We? .-.-eefq.1-,fglgf L" We are Right! Secretary-Lillie Griffin. You are Right! . 1 Freshmen Girls are out of Treasurer-Lounse Claussen, . ight! Historian-Louise Claussen. 2 Members. Flora Meyer. Blanche Stealey. Sarah Poston. Katie Siegling. 39 FRESHIVIEN. X C H1StOfY. There are nine of us and we have just made our debut into college life, having organized in Octo- ber '00. Although our paths are intermingled with barriers which, for a time, seem insurmountable in the end they are passed and we see a bright future before us. We have always been faithful to our friends, the juniors, and they in turn have proved themselves worthy of our friendship. It has often been said that there is strength in unity. Although we are few in number and from different points of the compass, we are all nevertheless firmly bound together by one motive, under one banner, In '04 when our journey is completed may we be as firm and strong as ever. Our class has done splendid work for the past year ever inspired by our banner of blue and gold urging us to press onward and upward. With our high aspirations, our undaunted courage, hope, and perseverance we are undoubtedly sure ofsuccess. W 4, el-ef 14 U' Commercial Department .0 .0 fl X- Wwfmgm .1 ,f . Vgfew f -' . QQ!" 5 ..g."' if fl 1 ff f y ,m NK' I f 'L",. 'xl -H I fl 1 Wg J X Mr w w xx N25 N kwin mil. fe. L m -X Nl'- , g f t "1,LXXNSN 1un.,,Qf,.1 4-- jf! ..,--QFP. ' -XX - ---un , A m , W-'EW Trng L .P V V ' 4:2 iuxgjea 7 ., ,,. MOTTO.-Patience, Perseverance, Practice and Progress. COLORS.-Lilac and Gold. FLOWER.-Lilac. .6 YELL. Rah l Rah ! Ree ! Don' t You See ! 1 We' re the Girls of E. C. D. .2 Class Roll : President, Annie Mae Cross 3 "Independence now, and forever! Sec'y. Mabel Roberta Bostian :"Wanted-a husband, any dude'lI do." Mary Lula Cookg "She has a voice of gladnessf' Leonora Lucy Hyndrnan g "Hear mexfor I will speak." Annie May Millsg "Speech is great, but silence greater." ' Vice-President, Mamie Glover Iordan 9 "She rises while yet it Treasurer, Iosie Louise Whitehead 9 "Wisdom adorns riches." Bernice Ida Hinnantg "He who does his best does well." Lila March Kellyg "The pearl of virtue." Iohannah Rosalie Wigger, "Life's work well done." 43 is night for study COMMERCIAL STUDENTS History. 6 On September 15th, 1900, three bright-faced girls were ushered into what is known as the "business room," by the President. - They were told that they would have a teacher later, and therefore were not much surprised when a tall, stern looking lady took charge a few days later, and book-keeping books and short- hand supplies were brought forth. Reinforcements came in from other places and from the city and swelled our numbers to nine. Poor heat and vocal music have been our principal annoyances, but we hope to "plow to the end of the row" and come out with the victors' laurels. FIVE YEARS LATER. How quickly time has flown! Griefs and sorrows have been mingled with joys and pleasures and now a retrospection shows a change in our little band of plodders. Rosalie, always gentle and winning, has become a "red cross" nurse and the soldier boys are her particular charges. Annie is in Arkansas, happy and contented. Her voice is still heard chanting the ever melo- dious song, U "Come, and see me, neighbors, come along, I'll be there to greet you and-ah! 'Tis the finest country found ! I will show you all around At my happy little home in "Ark," 45 Bernice, happy thought, helped her father for a short time, but then was wooed and won, and settled in her native State,l'mid green fields and blooming flowers. May and Lila are Congress stenographers, while Nora is keeping books for a wholesale shoe house. In Mamie we have a charming society belle who has found very little need for the business course. Mabel we see as a newspaper reporter and day by day she goes about her work with pencil and paper still saying, "Ho, for Carolina, that's the land for me." Josie, fair to look upon, is a business woman of ability and is now managing her estates and property among her native hills. Last, but by no means least, come tidings of Lula. She left for a far away country to be a Mis- sionary and finally became a victim of Cannibals. ' Thus ends our history with one exception, the greatest of us all l For Miss Summers is still in our minds. She is still teaching and it is the wish of us all that she may live long to instruct young minds in the ways of learning. HISTORIAN. X S, I xx 'X we si, f f 'iii fl lX ' I flfffi 1 ' W 'e in ll I 7, Unix :lu l' ill M 'K if I gif. Q i r Q 46 CO--EDS Post-Graduate Class. .Z Harmony is the Staff of Life. Favorite Song-"Liede Ohne Worte." Favorite Expressions-HLutherville" and "Peta." Favorite Flower-"Narcissus" Favorite Dish-"Fish," Class Officers. President-Nan Beatrice Koenig. Motto. NME.. QN.-muff' jkuwmf Vice:President-Trixy Koenig. Secretary-N. B. Koenig. ' Treasurer-Nancy Bee Koenig. 48 Yell. Cautus Fermus, Canon Fugue Counterpoint, Melody, Concords Few, Harmony is No Bluff! P. G.'s Dig Nightly and Never 'Get Enough! I 1 X s Xl. fins fait 'kfvxfauffgi at X gf K X, .251 so la y 1 ff . . ., , ffm ,, X0 PES, 'f el"w f ,S r- ,- 12Z4 i5Eb.,Ei"? fi ' ' if A Vw ff! if wi ll i ,' i ililiy I' il X' 41 1'7 " V. f K4 il ! t 'V hi lk 1 2 u 1 " QR ?3ufoXfQXXQr Qsmmngitw Poem. .0 Liszt to n1y tale, please lend me your ears. This post-graduate's woes, her triumphs, her I attempt to state in rhythm and rhyme And trust I trespass not on your time. My hair fell constantly and with the root, Some modulated gray, and others are muteg My life is but a suspension of discord, Tho' my dominant theme has been a concord. 'My tonic is harmony with midnight oil, O'er canon and fugue I daily toil And counterpoint and orchestration. O, how I dread the examination I And practice too has slurred my Bach, The pedal is worn out, a solemn fact, I Handel the organ with right good will, Would play the piano much better still. And now take warning beware, beware, Lest you fall victim to silver hairg Be iempo rather than allegra tears And you'll be asleep when the cock doth crow. , 49 Sociai Life at Elizabeth. Social advantages form a great factor in college life. Elizabeth offers no ground for complaint in this respect. Her entertainments ,7" 1 . . . . and receptions will ever hold an important place in our pleasant memories of college life. We note here some which have been given il' t"t On October 31, IQOO, Hal1owe'en, at about 8:30 white draped figures 11, f ,f i 's 1 iv gy!! , ,gen 0 ,W W f f W? , 1 ff "' ff 'lf + 5 .1 A , ,g'J,fl f X was f ,f , P65913 bfi if ff 'T ll A A N 1 .I 44 F 7 ci!! v rw? ' 1 MW , lf- -,17 jg - l' 1 1 ' .i1,,, V could be seen Hitting along the hall-ways on their way to the lower l region. The phantom hall was dimly lighted by lanterns from which If I I n 'HVAEV grinned hideous faces. The shadowy beings led by Mephistopheles f if, himself added awe to the whole scene. After a time the guests dis- l I 5-i p aww! carded their ghostly masks and according to custom sought to read T their futures by blowing out candles and various other ways. At II o'clock the guests came up from the land of ghosts carrying with 1, Q them remembrances of a pleasant evening. November 27, IQOO, a students' reception was given, an event long l"'1f1'I ui iiiii l"ll"l' l H anticipated by all, The college was beautifully decorated, the liall- ways in the college colors, royal purple and gold, with palms and ferns banking the stairways, the dining room in gold and white, the colors of the Juniors, who pre- sided over itg whilexthe reception room and parlor were decked in simple green and white in honor of the Seniors who received the guests. The faculty mingled among the guests, and in this way aided very much in entertaining them. The reception proved to be quite a success, a great many friends were present, and every one seemed to have an excellent time. ' , SO The name of Washington is dear to the hearts of all Americans, and his birthday is recorded as a day of note in the annals of history. This year besides the usual holiday in his honor, a reception was given by the faculty. Busy hands were at work during the day, and if one would have entered with the guests he would have seen no longer the same college. The dining room was decorated in pink which lent a soft, warm glow to the entire room, while the halls and reception rooms were deckedin the red, white and blue. The appearance of hot-house flowers together with ferns and palms added much to the beauty of the decorations, while the teachers and students in evening dress and powdered hair lent a charm to the whole scene, impressing all with the colonial idea of the evening. The time passed swiftly by and all too soon did the lights remind all that the evening had gone never to return only as a pleasant remembrance. December 7, 1900, a lecture recital was given in the college chapel by Miss Marie Benedict. She has been blind since birth. A preference for music was shown very early in her life, this pre- ference which proved to be a special talent was cultivated, and she is to-day one of the foremost blind pianists in this country. Her programme consisted of selections taken from such masters as Beethoven, Grieg, Chopin, Schumann and Moskowski. Her description of each number before playing it added much to the interest in each selection, and her interpretation of these selections showed that her playing is intelligent, thoughtful, musical, and possesses the true sentiment. March II, 1801, Elizabeth was honored by a recital given by Edward Baxter Perry, a blind and well-known musician who travels extensively, giving recitals, and who commands large audiences wherever he goes, His work is connected with educational circles, and it was through the Panta Musica Society that we were favored with a recital from him. His programme consisted of the Moonlight Sonata, selections from Chopin, Grieg, Rubenstein, Saint-Saens, and Liszt, in addition to these his well known "Lost Island" was given in response to an encore. It is needless to say that every one enjoyed this musical treat, and we are only sorry that the opportunity is not given for hear- ing him oftener. EI The annual concert which is always considered one of the greatest features of the year, was given March 27, 1901. The programme was indeed good, and all of the performers did credit to their parts. The college may well feel proud of its music departmentg for it is evident that good work is being accomplished. After the concert reireshments were served to the performers, and many a longing look was cast in the direction of the dining room. Yet those not included in that number enjoyed the privilege of talking to their friends during that time. wif' fb-e si . 5 JE , jg! XX A " L . . ,V f ri? 4 10 ,fl - f A is x - def Sl Music. The Truly Beautiful in Life. Our Creator, the one great, glorious God, permeates all things beautiful on earth. The beautiful, wherever it is found, reflects the beaming countenance of the Omnipotent Being Who lives and directs the destinies of men. In every human heart there is embedded a longing for the beautiful as naturally as the flowers of the field seek for the light of the sun. Darkness and light can not remain together in one place nor can that heart remain in darkness that sees and appreciates the beautiful in life. This great One created us in His own image, that is, He gave us a soul, an immortality which is part of Him and which must return to Him. But before He made us man He prepared a home for us so incomparably beautiful, so full of His own goodness and sublimity that if we but seek Him, He stands already before us in all His glory and power. Listen 'for a moment to the beautiful words of the poet Pentaur: "Ascend the mountain peaks and look on the distant country, worship when the sunset glows with rubies and the dawn with roses, go out in the night time and look at the stars as they travel in eternal, unerring, immeasurable and endless circles on silver barks through the blue vault of heaven, stand by the cradle of the child, by the buds of the flowers, and see how the mother bends over the one and the bright dew drops fall on the other." "But" he says, "would we know where the stream of divine goodness is most freely poured out, where the Creator bestows the richest gifts and where His holiest altars are prepared? It is in the heart of man so long as it is pure and full of love." 55 Then in his poetic strain he goes on: "In such a heart nature is reflected as in a magic mirror on whose surface the beautiful shines in three-fold beauty. There the eye can reach far away over stream and meadow and hill and take in the whole circles of the earth, there the morning and even- ing shine, not like roses and rubies, but like the very chqeeks of the Goddess of Beauty, there the stars circle on, not in silence, but with the mighty voices of the pure eternal harmonies of the heavensg there thankfulness grows broader and devotion deeper and we throw ourselves into the arms of a God." So beautiful is this our earthly home if we but look with seeing eyes. Not only does God show himself in the beauties of nature ground us, but He has put it into the hearts of men to recreate and reproduce this essence of Himself in the living arts. All arts are but part of Him, He guided the brush ofa Raphael, ofa Titian and the few other great minds, who in themselves were but weak men, but when inspired by God brought forth works that are great and powerful, which live ever to uplift the hearts and minds of men to the realization of the perfect. Of all the great arts the most powerful, the most uplifting to the mind and heart is Music. lt appeals to the man and draws the human and divine in closer union. Music ought not to be a possession of an exclusive few, a refined accomplishment for the fortunate and favored, but alas, how often isit looked on from that light, how frivolously it is treated as something that isn't necessary nor even desired save to divert the mind and to amuse. Can we wonder that this is the general belief when there is so little knowledge of it as an art? An art it is, the greatest, owning a history which is rich and overflowing in beauty and interest. Dating back in the ages, in the distant past, it has ever swayed the hearts of men to higher and better thoughts and deeds. When the light of the world came into the dark, troublesome chaos in the form of Christ the Son of God, music began its real life as an art. Though it had existed in the hearts of men from the beginning, as a sweet inner voice, it asserted itself as something apart soon after the birth of Christ. Its early life was nurtured close beside the altar of the great God until it became a 54 power. All along its wonderful history we Find men chosen of God to perpetuate i-iis work, such as Monteverde, who originated the modern system of harmonyg Bach, who has brought counterpoint and part writing to perfection and whose wonderful fugues could never be surpassedg and that great one who is all in all to the musical mind-Beethoven. Many, many others have labored in the cause of music to bring it to perfection and when all this has been done we content ourselves with a crust of knowledge while a feast awaits us, a feast of knowledge which when partaken of would open our eyes to the realization and appreciation of the best offered to us by the hand of the past. l ip ff Xe, ' YQ , lt l l igwxesafi fl i ts jX Ax XYEQ-QQL lj l a f li. ' QFQQQQ Si X i .Q 55 TOY SYMPHONY. A Restful Calm. Pisces. CHARLES R. FISHER I I I I I I i I I fx I . - I I f-x I I f Q ' i ,5 ' - Lime e A .E ,J 0' 9 F Z E I4 ci -f G ii ,,, U G , N U P I I li-fl . Ir F 6 T9 "' V I V VI ' I I 1. p. A rest ful calm breathe o'er us here, cresc. Draw us, dear Lord, in ho - ly fear lily: Teach us Thy way Thy will, Thy life, Draw us a - way from earth - ly strife, i ei fi e . J I 9 il ig' 85 E2 Z 5 5 . 0 . 3' 5 i9 I F F I I L, I I I CJ G I I 49 Is-fl I I I I f' V I I I I I I Q a J SVT! . AAI I I W Q A Y 3 9 -9 X05 0 . Q. I RI I V V I NF F 8' 0' 8' To Thee, whom Heav'n and Earth - vere, rlz7n.O Bless ed One. A men Thrice guard our path where sin rife, dz711.O Ho - ly One. 4 ' fi be A 0 G ,I 6 .J 0, 9, 9 F ic 0 6 Q U Q. 8. 5 I I I I 9 ' 3. Be Thou our guide from youth to age, All our lifels work to Thee engage, cresc. Our record Write-,a golden page, I O Gracious One. 4. nf Be with our friends, bless those we love, Lead the whole World to Christ above, dim. Grant all Thy Spirit, as a dove, O Peaceful One. 5. nf Then when from tolls of Earth set free, cresc. We'll mount through space to dwell with Thee, f. There to adore, to taste, to see, O Glorious One. 6. There music soars on silvern wing, cresc. As we hymn praise to Heavens high King, ff. Till the Ethereal arches ring, O Triune One. G R. R Ornamental Branches. Hear ns play on the sweet violin, No! No! "fiddle-de-de is not din I " Why we saw out Mazurkas, Or jigs, thatjust ring A pom-pornrny ding, For that's just the thing: But why say a word fYou are far too absurdj Of Beethoven P His melodies sing. If the muse we would thrill with our lay, We the pinky-pong Mandoline play 5 Or piano entrances With Valse d'an1our, Or sing "Leonora, In style 'fje t'adore," But why say a word, fYou are really absurdj Of a chord, even simple six-four ? 3. It's all shoddy, just shoddy you say, If we only just strurn and not play 5 Or we saw out Mazurkas, Or sing "Love's sweet time," Or elocute rhyme Or pose pantomime : Why! such adverse word, Only votes you absurd, A niorose educational Chime. 57 Then there's Art, we're devofed to Art As we are to both candy and tartg We can paint you a canvas In tapestry style, Or China erstwhile, Or transfer in oil : But why say a word QI pronounce you 3bSl.'lI'flJ Of a copy from Nature ? That's toil. Art Department. E' Instructor : Miss Anna Magdalene Siedenburg. V .0 Students: Mrs. Chas. B. King. Mrs. B. C. Heath. Miss E. Stewart. Miss E. DeWoody. Miss B. Coxe, Miss A. Hienken. Miss M. Means. Miss L. johnson. Miss B. B. Croom. Miss W. Kimc. Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss A. Bannister. M. Bostian. M. Simpson. J. Hinnant. Mary King. Pauline Fisher Anna Dotger. Freda Dotger. Grace Fins. Helen Eddy. Illustrator Of the Art Department. Miss A. M. Siedenburg. 58 H900 The .Hrt Class of 1901. fi! The fragrance of some flowers divine Not quite subdued by turpentine,- Along the walls in handsome casts The classic beauties of the past, Some sketches rough in modeled clay, Of pictures then a large display- A piano, ready to impart Sweet music, kindred true to art, And in a little corner fair A footstool and a rocking chair, Some bits in crockery and glass, And here the girls of our class : Miss Hinnant who's prominent in black and white Stood before Ajax one morning and cried- She had her own opinions of art And thought that Ajax was ugly and hard- Still bravely she worked at it many a day While the others were painting in colors gay, But after he was all finished and filed Sweet little Jane Hinnant stood proud and smiled For even a visitor ever so dull Would say : Oh, how perfectly beautiful l 6o ff! Q: - l HE E Q WY V x! w X X I MB aj jf! k VN X f Z . N 41 wwf . 0 L f 71" W wf f , , ' 'Z ff " X Z ff JW f X71 F 3 ' SAS Asians , A .1 xg Q 'X. 453' f ff 1, E K ' f .T 1 "f ',f2ff HV, tfixSxbq3 , XXX , Bewitching as any, a maiden fair if I 9 Affgx Is sweet Eda Stuart, with golden hair. 'gl ' ' V Q ff 1 IN Her picture of cows by a silent pond gig-QA fa! fy I Stands with its technique and feeling in , Nix: Q90 Z front. ,y J!! Then I must praise, as I go past A ' Iyf, Qt Q X Her sketches in black and white from the ffl f J cast. f f 1 Z,-C Then there's Miss DeWoody, so graceful X' and bright, Her eyes always beaming, her footsteps so g light, Her roses are beautiful, fresh and gay, f fx j , For she paints real well, if she has a good A U , . -F day. QQQZZ X Zwfff' X, Y if 1 4 f f .M X X 62 - Rex fflhi' x mall M fixii GJ X V . ' v We x fre in Q ,f -rf f I fig I v X5 1 X 1 K 1?-A V! . iw Y x Q , L '39, C- Q- 73 -'- is Fx, glint 'fi 'if E ' N33- Sx Q4 x, .Q .waxy as UM! 1 s ,I The11 there is Miss Johnson who tries real hard To be a good child in the sacred of Art, Her hair nicely curled she is looking so Shy While the mischief is slumbering deep in her eye. As long as she's drawing she's feeling so faint, But how strong, she felt Whell she started to paint ! And her spring blossoms grew, and her scene by the sea Is done just as well as her bumblebee. Then there is Miss Means, who working in art Takes in the landscape a prominent part, Wliile a study of Sappho and Hero Artyll Shows that she handles figures with skill. 63 WM S : ll l 1 Devoted to other things once was Miss Kinie And with her first picture she had quite a time, But since she has painted a sunset so bright, In working and painting she takes a delight. Though her palette is generally in a bad state It is a relief that she's no more too late, ' . , f MQ vm l b I X mr' Qkga.. f-fig! 2 2 Though her brushes are stiff and no brushes at hand She paints beautiful roses that gracefully bend. X X X ,II X, W 1 fff ,, ' ' N gr-mi ' If X ff- n Zig e e- ,- ...W ' f Y Q -4TL7L2.,,v-7: Y VVfi'-i Ef'2h 17 ",I' .--if,--Ti, X W.- - Y "":+-5 5 L- -5 xixi'3i"?'G'f"'!M if -'r-1' '41, K f Ur" 'af3'..,Zu, A , ' 'iw' -Y' ' :riT"'. Q w,E'!.N:R'1'- ,, fU1'5lf?55'l1btftiH'rff' -1 H e is S522 re2FE?Mfsl E rl 'J if r ff if X M we lf,15nMW:gf::Q,ll',j?,',.-5.5. i,,M,, In ,5:l' 4.W,1g. Vzftill'flg,g'ig?'Qn.g3-g,1ig lj? MMP", f iw ff X X gmikfl' 'f1wifMflLrM5l!urf 1--1-521'-"aT:':?-v"'ftf"f . f!M. 31Lfa"i:id lial5'?5i'Zli71.U'lMiEik'-k.f3l.UW ' X V-H I .L 'A" Y 1 W V "Q Y E-1-:21i iQQI - f f ' '- .: r?"ijEf'f aaoaiefagffei. X iff XXX X I 54 Then there is Miss Simpson, industrious and sweet Who chooses a canvas of several feet, Her waters of Venice look smiling and clear, And do you remember her mountains and deer ? Then there is Miss Bostian, I whisper it low, You tell her a thing and she does it just so, And besides she is putting a touch of her own To the glorious carnations, so skillfully done. You would like just to pull one, so fresh and so fair, From the picture and put it into her hair. -S. f , .. N Q 11- is MM n yjf,- ?zBXlkTxN A as jf 1 'P mv ,n X l N, 5 ' WK i f f W, X! Then there is Miss Bannister, stop just awhile And give to her cupid a sweet little smile, And look 11ere, she did all her crayons so well, And see how her dog looks quite haughty and swell. Then there is Miss Croom, a sad little lass, Who works in the china painting class, Like the violet, hidden in foliage green Though ever so sweet, does not want to be seen. But of her good virtues her work will tell, Itis done with much care, and remarkably well. Bright has started well, but soon had to part. Mrs. Heath was quite enthusiastic in art, Miss Henkensl pictures look down from the wall, And sweet Annie Henken is missed by us all. 'ffl W e - ill lug Ky ' f f N all 'Q N ff! fa- ' i fv l f at 1' Q X Q lku X f , L ,N sg? T' Sli f xxx l gg ' ff jyifii , 5 1: bwlfy 3 fl 1 if W W X ,, sit N lr ' Q X f 'lah 1 gal L 7 ,1 f 1 ol!!! i ff ,mn 'f "' f , ,iS. Xi, X . ' X13 ' Qk ij , ' x 'T X55 1 V i- W gms 5 S , ,xg My A 1 . v ," Q X I Qi' L4 , T V X ' 1 'f Then there's Mrs. King, our presi- I af , XR Y nl rlent's wife, V , Always cheerful and full of life, Xl N A xx x 1, I ll . 2 W Who stood with the girls quite close 1 X ll Ili ' X in a ring, . V N ji X X And painted a tankard for Mister Q it f I j 4 Q King, Jn' NNI in X X X And painted a cupid, playing the 7 1, I - -.4.- - ' b ,nh Hute, -,r WN 1 And other things, that were equally 6 1 A ,545 F I I . Q 1 ' My 'Eff 1 .. 1 f good' ,fl i ll 1 All I - '--1-' Then there's Pauline Fisher, dear ' ' fly little Pauline, Who painted so many a lovely scene, Then there's Mary King with her castle abroad W'hich is quite effective, down to the road. I-9, If ,4 ' 1 ,f on-' ' . T' 5 www ,-4. s l B? 2 ,af ,g . I , X e!f1W i 'xQ 575pf.y ' 41, X ., af '7"YQwx , W M'f!mLf3 W F ' Th th t th lttl g 1 ilei th dA G th FDtttg hg gl t dy d And never d k th t pp d t b p Withthet tg1H1 Eddyll iiljnlxiils 10 1 F15 neir, andih d y tql k kly p But sweet to remember will be our cl S-Q M .--, . ig!! u AQ A J fp N I h., ' XXX iggf W e e - 3 ee e e 'cv 3. 1300 ff IH el-Q01 ,Wig 217 ll X W. Q 4 X W X CL ' " " 5 ff 1 3 Laiinbik M T Th he A Q Rectum ' s A r ' A V J! N P f st ML una - 5:2 resfden S Anna ud H' fl- 4 T t v RM- M. C T WN Z feasu 'Mis iss E Sied pu 9 , Q I x Pisforiljigisi E? Stijlina Dir:-Uri' 9 tis Cl-C Q0 Oct, Mis! iss Ei a Johilt' O0 Y. uv 4' X f " A' Sie d31'2W0O di' b. V f Urg. X . xg, wx M Clio: T11 A SSTTTO' hFB1u?f"I and , Wejt Violeind Wkjhe T li Z f alaweiaa ite. fi x . Hoiotob X- Wk 9 Z K ART STUDIO. ART CLASS History of rt Club. 0 There was born into the "Art World" of beauty and flowers, on the evening of March the ninth, nineteen hundred and one, the "Art Students' Club." This club, although young in years, is already progressing rapidly in knowledge and experience. Its number is composed of young ladies from the States as far north as Ohio, and west as Arkansas. The club meets every Saturday evening in the Art Studio, devoting part of the time to reading about the lives of some great artists, while the rest ofthe time they sketch from life. A light refreshment is always served. On the evening of March the eighteenth, nineteen hundred and one, Miss Siedenburg, the presi- dent, entertained the club in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Davidson, the latter of whom was a former art student of hers. It was proposed and accepted that Mr. and Mrs. Davidson be made honorary members to the club, and were initiated by the presentation ofa dainty bouquet of violets, the club Hower, accompanied by a little presentation speech and a ruby kiss. Many times previous to the organization, the club has been entertained, very pleasantly, by the present president, and especially during the Christmas holidays, when the studio was open. On Christmas eve, when "Old Santa Claus" came, with his big bag of goodies and gifts, for the children, accompanied by his two little fairies in pure white, who assisted him in distributing his gifts, and on New Year's night, when all the world was happy, again we met in the "Art Halls"and many pleasures were participated in, such as fortune telling with the mystic slipper, which all, no doubt, will come true. just as the "New Year" came in a toast was given and all drank to the happiness and prosperity of the New Year. May the first, the club will give its annual May Festival, and will all, dressed in white, go to the 72 merry little spring and rippling brook where the wild flowers grow and the fairies dwell. Miss Edythe Stewart, of Arkansas, from the "City of Pines," was selected by the club from their number to be "Bride of May," the remaining young ladies the bride's maids. The bride or Queen of May will be presented by her maids with a sceptre, daintily bedecked in club ribbons, of violet and white, on which are written verses appropriate to the occasion. At a suitable time the bride will be crowned with her wreath of violets, and then she will hold sway until the shades of evening gather round. So great is the growth of the "Art Students' Club," that before long it will be the most progressive and pros- perous club in the kingdom of "Elizabeth Heights." Long live the "Art Students' Club." 73 ! 77 ' ' Y fl 6' f 1 K f If, ff X W, LF E - -, , , ' -E11'1'ii'A:-V ff-'gf' .nr-s -.-- .x 'f'!'C.Q'f.1""'9-Qf5i'l"' '-"W 'Q-' Inf' ,. ."Q.i,"!I1i:N ik3:ff9fJlE'P?'0'lQ'IYfl-'Hifi' " 1 i? l"m"Mf,eibh:'xi':n 'nl - - 'I .Rmb ,H f if '-' - Y 11 ,g,q,x1!'m...'.i f. . 5-Y1n'i1l'gIll!11', .4 1- ' ,xg-kffik gulf: i x A , -if in! l Q uf Li' ff + Wy af ff TX : ' x ' Lg, X X x rl. X 11-, Iqv' a H5 mmww .JW 'A' 2- 40 141' X A 2 .-,721 I 4 Ml If X, ,,. , 1 X Au- ,. A.,SieB?nbn.L1-3. lv Y, ? :aw mamm- Z if- f 4 ,Q I 1 5 2,1 2 ' , f ,wp . ,I V t ,L A, . Us inn.. h ELOCUTION CLASS. Elocution Club. 6 MOTTO : "Hold the mirror up to natureg to show virtue her own features, scorn her own image." COLORS : Pink and White. FLOWERS z Pink and White Roses. Officers. President-Fliss Caldwell, Vice President-Laura Watkins, Secretary-An nie May Cross, Treasurer-Estelle Vernon. . - j Grace Crockett C""CS 1 Flabel Bostian., Members. MABEL BOSTIAN-"Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low 3 an excellent thing in woman." GRACE CROCKETT-"Grace was in all her steps, heav'n in her eye, in every gesture dignity and love." ANNIE MAY CROSS-"SO full, so deep, so slow, thought seems to come and go in thy large eyes." FAY GADDY- " Her air, her manners, all who saw admired g Courteous, though coy, gentle, though retiredg The joy of youth and health displayed, And ease of heart her every look betrayed." MAIQY MOIQIQIS-"Little tongue never still, laugh Like a mountain rill, Eyes full of fun and her cheeks like a rose." ARABELLA PUCKETTEk"Shine out little head, sunning over with curls, To the flowers, and be their sun." , 76 ESTELLE VERNON- " She is pretty to Walk with, And witty to talk with, If 555.5 And Ieasant, too to think on." ., i, P , N , ,ff ,. x X MARGARET WALLACE-"A if H ' lp f -' ' i- .. " pf -1" -' ff t, cheerful temper, joined If , 'I X ,' .1 fflf A- - 1' . . . " ff, T i--if f!1,,4 -fw.n" 'gf"' with innocence will make fi x. --.mx rig, XJ beauty attractive, know- il k 2-"I if. A A . . ' , Qg'.::?aQx w ledge delightful, and w1t ,M SR WN 2 xii ood natured H idx- 'ii 'i it W i, X g ' tl A F i :f l I 2 ' :V .E 1? 4 Vqfi ll. ii LAURA WATKINS- 555 It il 5.2 x- lg' W "She's a triiie sentimental, ',' tl" 'Q' W. I-X ii YT And she's fond of admiration, W jf 'V " I ' ix I f i' And sometimes flirts alittle i, A , N "il xii A rp t A T1 gl In the season's giddy whirlf' y ' if ,- I ' . , 5 ' U3 ' NEI LIE WATKINS- i 'A il Vt'- f- ,lj I 1 ' N Nxuxx W: if ml "With soft brown hair, fd 'L 'AW i n Whose shadows fail, , Ama A L, , ' - O'er a face as fair, A -" ---rfgQ As the snow blooms of the Q 3155 S 7Q:3i2"-' month of May. ' 47:4-9 SALLIE ZACHERY-"Shining eyes like antique jewels set in Parian statue stone ! Under calm white forehead. 77 neath that The Anniversary of the Senior Class. .2 Among onr most pleasant and happy days at Elizabeth is March the eightfenth, the anniversary of the class of nineteen hundred and one. This was one of the most brilliant events Elizabeth has ever known, in every respect, it spoke eloquently of the Senior Class. The day was celebrated in the most jubilant and attractive style. g The proud flag of nile green and white formed an impressive introduction for the occasion and added greatly to its interest. It Hoated gaily from one of the tall trees on the college campus and was not lowered until the night shadows fell. The next feature of the day was the Brake ride. After driving through the principal streets of Charlotte and giving the class yell with school-girl enthusiasm, the girls enjoyed a short and pleasant drive to 'tYe Country Club." This, an appropriate and desirable place for such a celebration was selected by the happy thirteen as the rendezvous for the day. It is capable of entertaining each and every one according to his or her temperment. A rustic cottage, nestled among the soft-murmuring pines and a lake, dotted with boats, furnished all necessities for a jolly good time. The interior of the cottage offered rest and amusement. In it were comfortable and inviting sofas covered with handsome pillows, to suit Abbie and Carrie Mae, cozy corners for Annie and Dora, large rocking chairs in which Ellie and Alice might rest their weary bones, and a piano for Hilda. All of which gave a home-like appearance, numerous pictures of famous horses, hunting scenes, and a few characteristic cabin scenes were artistically hung upon the walls. The class indulged in singing, in the light heartedness that is the young girl's halo, in dancing and in rowing. Then came the feature of the day--a delightful luncheon. In honor of each member of the class and as a Hing at the old superstitution, thirteen courses were served. Of course this part of the day was the most enjoyable for all have heard of the college girl's capacity in this direction. President and Mrs. King were the 78 chaperons for the day. As the saddest moment often follows the happiest, the girls began to realize that they must awake from this dream, as it were, and pass into the realg they must then bid good- bye to the sweetest part of the day ani to this romantic spot for the sun had long since given them his last smile and farewell. All too soon the end of these pleasantries came, and the girls departed with fond memories of their anniversary. A college and a class flag were left as souvenirs to our kind friends-the members of "Ye Country Club." 79 .lg h 'MM hm' hu Wmsww1g,, I nuinltllivh ,U WNW H WW, in mllllllhl 1 V nw, f ,L fl TX f,,f ff' X , Lg Q, 1 3 . Q ' 1 3 W --. ix ,N ,1 1 yy if 5 1 R W' 13 Q, dl ,Iliff X I K I f '. ' A 1 ' V f if. ' Lf Q 5 g ff1 + w Y J, Qf I ' W VKYFA V 7' ,f A' 1' 5 Cs ir A5 ION Wi-f f A Q1 715 'J Lg- f X WA 575' 1. W ' X N f '51 X f iff. I 'fyf , 1i??,l,, X if 11- 1 5 W X 3 1 w I v 1 DIATELEAN LITERARY SOCIETY. Diatelean Literary Society. .0 MOTTO: Per Aspera Ad Astra. l COLORS: Purple and Lilac. FLOWER : Violet. .0 OFFICERS: President-Annie S. Haines. Treasurer-A. Dorothy Hains. Vice President-Alice Bannister. Critic-Ella Jowitt. Recording Secretary-Rubie Holloway. Censor-Vlyrtle Vleans. Corresponding Secretary-Azile Pool. Pages-Hope Hyatt and Pauline Fisher .0 l'lEl'lBERS : Alice Bannister. Louise Claussen. Lillie Griffin. Hope I-lyatt. Mamie jordan. Lottie Lang. Florence Shaeffe I'. Blanche Staeley. Nellie Bannister. jean Davis. A. Dorothy Hains. Rubie Holloway. Ella Jowitt. Myrtle Means. Florence Thomas. Margaret Wallace. 33 Helen Brem. Pauline Fisher. Annie Haines. Hilda Gehrken. Olivet Cline. Azile Pool. Vivien Townsend. Minna Wilkins. The name Diatelean means one who has a high purpose in life, and with relentless energy is per- fecting this ideal. To live up to this definition would mean to be almost perfectg it embraces the re- quirements ofa philanthropist, of a serious minded life worker, and ofa Christian, for a Christian is one who worships his Maker in deeds not in hollow forms and narrow minded hypocrisy. It is not to be supposed, however. that the Diateleans go about the college weighed down with the responsibility of their name. There is no ridiculous pretense of being deeply serious over a special mission in life which puts them on a plane above less favored mortals. They are genuine girls, with their faults and their virtues, ready for a good time whenever opportunity offers, but prepared when the test comes to stand by their colors-the purple and lilac. The literary societies of Elizabeth are not secret but the principle of their membership borders on the same idea of exclusiveness. There is an impassable gulf between the two, and on the new girl's choice rests the development of her character as influenced by her associat- s. The tie that binds the Diateleans is one of good comracleship. They have their t'spells"-like the weather-when squalls come up and frosts occur. But, like the weather again it is just in the nature of things. The bond which exists between all the Diatelean girls is not severed as they pass out of the college life. There is always a warm place in the old girls' hearts for their society, and their prompt compliance with any appeal for help attests this fact. This year seven out of the eleven seniors belonging to the literary societies are Diateleans. Sin- gularly enough this includes all the graduates in music. The Diateleans are hard workers as is evi- denced by the fact that ever since the beginning of college the majority of girls graduated from Elizabeth has belonged to this society. May it always be so l 2-vii Q EUCHRESTIAN LITERARY SOCIETY v Euchrestian Literary Society. Z Gs f ' 71 lT1O'1"I'O : Esse non Videri. Q CODORS : -Green and Gold. mf X. FLiowER: Rose. NW STONE: Emerald. 5 Officers : Treasurer-Maggie Crowell. First Critie-Hgnes Summer Seeond Critie-Cflabel Deal. Censor-Grace Croekett. President-Nan Beatrice Koenig. Viee President-Vivien Gillespie. Recording Secretary-Carrie mae Probst. Corresponding Seeretary-Bessie Cooper. Pages-Mary King and Rosalie Uligger. E Members : Irene Bennett. Ellie Grier. Mary King. Bessie Rucliselle. Susie Summer. Annie Belle Wise. I-lettie Baruch. janie I-linnant. Kate Krueger. Pearl Rudiselle. Katie Siegling. Lavilla Harris. Willis Kime. Emma DeWoo,Cly. Bernice I-Iinnant. Flora Myer. Lena Rhyne. Laura Watkins. Edith Stewart. Kathleen Dunlap. Mollie Harmon. Sarah Poston. Mary Simpson. Rosalie Wigger. Sallie Zachary. Arabella Puckette. S6 History. .0 Too often in the routine of intellectual and social duties of our institutional life, we lose our broader view of education, and acquire, as it were a sort ofhintellectual nearsightednessw which tends to prevent clearness of vision as regards worldwise interest, and proper discrimination of the in- fluences that govern them. The object of the Euchrestian Literary Society is to counteract in a measure this danger. It stands among the college organizations for breadth of view, universality of interest, recognition of proportionate worth, in fact, for all that combines to make woman all that is gracious, noble, and womanly. The Society was organized in 1897, and during the Hrst two years the number of members remained about the same. Very good and efficient work was accomplished, the social evenings often introduced-added a charm to an already interesting work In the year 1899-1900 but five of the former members returned, They however not discouraged went eagerly to work, and soon had the pleasure of seeing thiir number greatly increased. Earnest and faithful work was done in a literary way, this being brightened by social evenings one of which requires special attention, that of a "japanese reception." This was given in the Gym., which was beautifully decorated, and dimly lighted by japanese lantens so that it seemed a part of that far away Oriental country, and the ap.pearance of japenese garbed maidens hightened this realistic effect. Although the Society as yet has given no public entertainments this year, the programs have been enjoyable and quite instructive. The int1 rest manifested by the members in preparing these programs goes to show that the Society has had its proper influence upon its members, broadening and developing their minds along different subjects not taken up in their regular line of work. May the "promise" and "hope" suggested by the green, and the "precious genuinenessn of the gold ever shine forth in the character of each member. 37 . . www, iw' W . L A V . J, 5 1:j5,'?y':z grsv .5m:E3gQ,i:23"2-'Iwi I 'I ,,- cm A - IQ- nf-:.-V--Q5-:W-.-10-. .ww 'wiv - M- ..,,'-f-2-V1 1-:wx sy- . V. :ff-1.-,ff 4 - ws. :Mfvz--any-14r:.ezw w--.W ry Rf X ff " . 525171. lm-:if-ffl.:.::-ef:-Seam M2 M z YW? - ' -':-"ff , F -I5':""L7ZE' A552512 Q : g,ggf,5':1 E+: v " ' -Wm 7-.LE .,.. ,- , i .A, .. 1. K i 'WK A A-my 1 'MSS gif if Q V ww jf! 0' S 44 ff 4 ww a ff 2, 5940 1 ,ff PAN TA IVIUSICA ROOM. Panta Musica Society. .0 Officers President-Dr. C. R. Fisher. Secretary-Miss Hilda Gehrken. Vice President-Miss Annie Schley Haines. Treasurer-Miss Vivien Gillespie. f Librarian-Miss Annie Belle Wise. .0 Members : Dorothy Hains. Ella Iowitt. Pearl Rudiselle. Kate Krueger. Rubie Holloway. Bessie Cooper. Azile Pool. Nan Koenig. Florence Schaeffer. Lillie Griffin. Agnes Summer. Susie Summer. Maggie Crowell. Laura Watkins. Nell Watkins. Louise Wakefield. Sallie Zachary. Bernice Ilinnant. Lottie Lang Carrie Mae Probst. 39 Hildegarde Schwalbc Florence Thomas. Vivien Townsend. E. Beecher Croom. Lucy Wallace. Miss McLinn. Prof. Fritz. Mrs. Fisher. Dr. Fisher. Prof. Fisher. Panta Musica. .0 The Acisumatnap Minstrel Troupe the Htopsy turvey dom" of Pantamusica made' its premier, also dernier, appearance at Elizabeth College on February the twenty sixth, and won such celebrity that the reputation of all othf r minstrel troupes visibly faded in contrast to the shining success falso countenancesj of the Acisumatrps. All the witticisms were ofthe brightest and most original character, and as announced by the hand-book, were "sensational, startling, and amazingf' 1 P The old folk songs, which are especially dear to the darkies, and which seem to form an essential part of their existence, were interspersed with these bright sayings. And, indeed, one of the principal causes of the great success of the performance, was the way in which vivid contrasts were made between the humorous and the pathetic in both the songs and witticisms. The orchestra, with its playing and accompaniment, was one of the features of the evening, and through its means, the program was not only varied, but rendered still more enjoyable. With the singing of our "national hymn" Ha, ha ha l Elizabeth, Alma Mater of mine 3 Knowledge golden 3 mirth a pearl, Attributes of thine, the minstrel troupe closed its performance, which was from beginning to end, -most interesting and novel. Q0 Some might say that such work was not collegiate, but all that tends to give precision and quicken the intellectual capabilities of the student is educational. It was a performance given in "lighter vein," and was accepted by all in that spirit. Mirth its natural to man. It would be a sorry world that had no touch of lightness in it. Quip, joke and song all have a place in life, only it is necessary to restrict them to their proper recreative A. sphere. , A ll i ff ,7 f - X X if x , ff!! -1:1 f' sq F 2 ft f in I l fu 1 X, ' , pjff QI Diatelean Basket Ball Teams. Helen H, Bram, Captain. Llouise Claussen. Jean Davis. Gertrude Harms. Margaret Wallaee, Nellie Bannister. Dorothy Hains. Rubie Holloway. Captain. 49 FIRST TEAM. Flliee Bannister. .0 SECOND TERM. Blanche Staeley. Q2 Annie S. Haines. Lxillie Griffin. Florence Schaeffer Filorenes Thomas. Ella Jowitt. fflarnie Jordan myrtle Means. Hzile Pool. 5 g, ,Am . . A 4 A4 .n 4 EUCHRESTIAN BASKET BALL TEAIVI. Manager, Irene Bennett. Captain, Gr:-me Crockett. Maggie Crowell, Goal. Mary Simpson, Right Field. Kate Krueger, Lleft Field. Bessie Cooper, Centre. Lnavilla Harris, heft Centre. Hgnes Summer, Right Centre. Annie Belle Wise, Back. Susie Summer, heft Back. Hattie Baruch, Right Back. CODORS-Green and Gold. YELL. Rxpsryr RIQETY! Rm-11 HAH! Rm-11 wx-loop-nn! wnoopnnr nun! wi-lo! ws! Hunan:-11 1-lusmm-11 B1a11'r'E1v1 Am.. E. 1... s. BASKET apxnni ,eww S' e ix X' ggi? e 01. we X 'Nw ,1 ov 'Q 0, f Q38 'Q735 O 5 4,-by 9. za ssfzwe MN 1" " JJ I Q ' ' l . l vaakwii t- AQQQ W . ew .ff I i f . . N . Q A .A , QQQQW M- . . - -- 1 ,, 1 . 0.1 x fy ', ,N 'x ,.s.,v'! . 15-r f -f if Kee- 1 .AA ' -lx' . f President, Ort. Secretary and Treasurer, Cooper. MEMBERS : Brown. Gillespie. Summer, A. Jordan. Gehrken. Griffin. Cline. Probst. Crockett. Abbott. Means. Van Landingham Barron. 94 nmmwr, ,w,....- V . - V TENNIS CLUB Alakfjk ' riDgFQEQ::55s.E35-1f-1- ..-V ' , 7: he ,-.-L,.? ...M 2 t he J A. G. V. Boom-a.-Iac-a Boom-a-Iac-a Chow Chow Cow N. S. C. Bow Wow Wow Death then, death to the N. S. C's. Wah ! Hoo ! Wah! Hoo! N. S. C. N. S. C Ching-a-Iac-a, Ching-a-Iac-a. Victory, victory to the A. G. V's. Ruff I Tuff ! Bluff! We are the stuff! Motto: " U-NEED-A-CRACKERY, ff-N iw. A f ASSY A ' N A -we 1 'N " f A 1 A NN- ' A fx it L . ug il 'I 1 A - A rt i ,,6Q5sXYXg !'i?,f!, ,f A iifL,,i,A3s,, fg,d 55, 2553 fgt w1l 'hL giaax' Xfggii ,V M owl a f f if 'W it pil if xfxx a ' iff ,li f?A5L5 A fgziyf SQ Nglp U ll 1 ,f JN 'Q' 753 A1 A ff r'l A xl, If ,I I FV A " gy' , A-A All ik, Qgfgjf f Georgla Crackers. X X' ' 1' f ag Sultana S. Hilda Gehrken, Butter-thin Annie S. Haines A, .,l,ff,,! , ,f ' 'f v ll! S Champagne fsham painj Ella jowitt, Oyster Lottie Lang, ' ff ff", Soda Gertrude Harms, Social tea A Dorothy Hams Ginger Minna Wilkins, Hardtack Blanche Stealey Milk Florence Schaeffer, HONORARY MEMBER, Saltine Carrie Mae Probst, Cheese, Miss Vounie Summers Colors: WATER-MELQN RED AND CABBAGE GREEN. HF:-f:.,, 1. Song. Yell. if as A A mi 4 .P A 3 RAH! RAH! RAI-I! . e'f-- e S e e --iw' - ' HA! I-IA! HA! BOOMIZ G45- IP! BAH! ""FHAviQYv.fa a.UlKkeS lsvdmamdgmlll- lilnlkilgxl U CLYk.'7LQ7L aol O-R-G-I-A! 'Ww1Ll..wn ,A Can. Agia." fall X xx m ,N Xftffff ' g 2? i- 'fglfylj 5 2 a - ' fl 'f'iyPX6lf1vP: CJ-X QC'KilYf-X mv, f lf - " ire, - 'E-"fr-ifgegiee 1 , H -ff if , ,J ,lx , ,. -gg - fe: ff!! W' 57 , W ,fa -. 0 , so A s f r ,. ,x.,.r f , V riff' 1"" gggjglx ..M. - 1 lj, ,, Xl 1, ff- H" ' b - I FF K -L-'-if' Z . -F J., . V- 1 ,- SA ' P: --' H. 5 ,fy fp,-,-,,,,,, .. ...,. fi . - --- -V 0 1 . W -I ..-. If W, WMM, I-Z.. Nw .-.- -., ,. . f git, it a r North Carolina Club. mo'r'ro.-Hf'Esse quam videni. f NN OFFICERS. Colors.-f-'Blue and White. ' ' Pnesident, Mabel Deal. YELKLK' V 51 4 Vice President, Irene Bennett. Hurrah! Hannah! f Secretary, Ellie Grier. The Old North State Forever, "'h N T T' fi' Treasurer, Maggie Crowell. Hannah!!! -r" "' Roll. Addie Belle Barron, Irene Bennett, Mabel Bostian, Helen Brern, Olivet Cline, Maggie Crowell, E. Beecher Croom, Jean Davis, Mabel Deal, Kathleen Dunlap, Fay Gacldy, Ellie Grier, Willis Kime, Kate Krueger, Lena Rhyme, Bessie Rudisille, Pearl Rudisille, Mary Simpson, Florence Thomas, Vivien Townsend, Norma VanLandingham Margaret Wallace, Laura Watkins, Margaret Willis, Sallie Zacheray 1 X sf Q ' K I Yf f 7 M ,ill otto . Dum Spiro Spero. Song :-"Dixie." Colors :-Navy blue and white. Flower :-Cotton bole. Yell z-- So. Cal So. Ca! Hal Ha! Hal E. C., S. C., I Twen - ty S. C's! Officers :- . C.- Rubie Holloway, President. Azile Pool, Vice-President. Nan Koenig, Secretary. Mamie Jordan, Treasurer. Alice Bannister, Nellie Bannister, Louise Clausen, Lillie Griffin, Mollie Harmon, Lavilla Harris, Bernice Hinnant, Janie Hinnant, Mirxnie Hope Hyatt. Members . Flora Meyer, Sara Poston, Hildegarde Schwalbe, Agnes Summer, Susie Summer, Katie Siegling, Annie Belle Wise, Rosalie Wigger, Missionary Society is sy if ga Xl lfj fll fvxbxfii Rf ffQf?2f,,f K, 37 X f L:1:.-:Jr f " '- Q Jilfx fj X ' I gf as X in ff ff' W' .ffflfeff f S is li i 4 .M ii f s. . N. - . 1 - V - f fl? il f X, it 'f f V OFFICERS. PRESIDENT- Carrie Mae Probst. COR. SECRETARY-Mabel Deal. VICE PRESIDENT-Azile MCH. Pool. REC. SECRETARY-Rubie Holloway. Alice Bannister. Nellie Bannister. Bessie Cooper. Maggie Crowell. Grace Crockett. Louise Claussen. Olivet Cline. Emma Dewoody. Kathleen Dunlap. TREASURER-Mamie Jordan. -6 MEIVIBERS. Ellie Grier: Vivien Gillespie. Flora Meyer. Lena Rhyne. Pearl Ruclisille. Lottie Lang. Florence Schaeffer. Agnes Summer. Annie Belle Wise. IOI Rosalie Wigger Lila Johnson. Nannie Koenig Miss Caldwell. Miss Cline. Miss Summer. Prof. Fisher. President King. IN MEM ORIHM. Miss Hattie Thompson Died October 10th, I900. Mamie Marguerita Lang Died .Hugust 22, I900. IO2 Ed itor-in:Chlef:- Addie Belle Barron. Associate Editors:- Alice Bannister, Annie S.. Haines, A. Dorothy Halns. Flnbel Deal. Business Manager:- Carrie Flae Probst. Assistant Business Managers :- Ellie Grier, Norma VanLandingham. Art Editor:- Rubie Holloway. Local Editor -- S. Hilda Geh rken. Editors of Clmibs and Organizations Azile Pool, Agnes Summer. Lighter-vein Editor:- Ella Jowitt. EDITORS is MIUIIH 65" xx ,JIT V2 1 X km mtv ff ti? f 1 X x QQ-PQXW V ' 2 lux w ' X X in ! WMM X X X 'iff "XXXL X, - L , ,f , , M., X x ff' ,A ff7 X ff f . , 5 ' X X A f , ' 'T - X K I ,X 1 , If 1 ' 1 5 Z S ,I A I 'ff KI! , f V f A 5 X f' f , K f , A , , 1 f ,N ,. K ' Y 1 A 7, -- X ' Q X '- f-X E , I 1 fi, 1, , I ,Zyl - - If X E- N N fix ' f ,I X , N - X Z W f f ' 1 1 Z -K .. 1 4 X j .V f X 4f' 1 fa- ef X Q 1' Y' X ' L QM Nf j N X UNK NNW X x W N KX NX I WI Z F' J 0 N1 ' cm' Jawa X if ff H' wx E s N .Q !fW'f1rv'fTV wifslhwfa 1' q l x A ' A , Six ffl! lf K 12 Jx'u V I 4 I f f Mmm fp 'fx-DX S 1 ff xii .Q cj Q I -r ,Q EQ K.-,-L J M A 5 16, ' fr 7, , ?' X , 0 , if ,1 ff X ff Q fj 2 ra If " V' M f 5 W-X x X f ,4 fi VM , R fl! X f A W 5 l j I 6 IQ I f MQ H X w 'M 4 2+ fc, f W0 f fix W X ,, ,U L Lf K XX XM N Zf' VX ff X' sf I H 1 ' X j M70 Xx Xfff X I X! , J X W 1 W 'ff f f 41' M mx Ml! 4 VKX X K! l X f K! XX, ,N f wwf Vi 4 47 Qi yyfKfL3YQ fffifffx And there are pickles that thrill with joy, 7.-And the famished maid for them shall do, I 3. 6. A Parody on the Dreamship. .-When the teachers are fast asleep, Along the dim-lit hall, As though they were some wandering sheep, The ghostly revelers crawl. The other girls white gowned, Pitcher and catcher are, And the girl with the cake sock, Tosseth the cakes afar. 49 2.- 4 , One girl stands at the alley's end, One girl stands at the door, One girl sits on her own bedside, With her bare feet on the floor. The cakes they fall on carpet and floor, They fall on table and bed, And some are cakes of chocolate, And some are cakes of lead. 5 -On big and little alike they fall, Alike on young and old, Bringing the happy maids their joys, And sorrows manifold. And sonie that cause us tears, Some are pickles of cucumbers, And some of " roseneersf' 8.-The girls in their white gowns, IO Watchers and eaters are, And the girl with the sardine box, Scatters the fish afar. So ever downwards float the feasts, That are for all and me, And there is never mortal friend, Can tell the history. Deeds of mighty men, And the hungry girl shall feel the grace, Of " good eatin' " again. 9.-One girl shall be Miss Abbott, One girl be Mr. King, In that revenge of recompense, The mid-night feasts do bring. -But ever onward in their course, Along the dim-lit hall, As though they were some sheep astray, The ghostly revellers crawl. Submitted by EMMA V. DEWOODY 1o6 lleilections. I to myself am clearer than a friend.-Probst. Ne'er one night's perfect rest has she.-Caldwell. A mighty slayer is she.-Van Landingham. A musical prodigyl-Koenig. "How dear to my heart are the scenes of my childhood."- Loving and Lovable.-McLinn. Stealey. She rules with the rod of love.-Holloway. Fond of Hgainbolling."-Summer, A. A "jack of all trad es."-Prof Fisher. "Two hearts that beat as one?-Cooper and Suninier, A modern Juliet.-Kime. There is room for the world in her heart.-Baruch. Like an owl is she.-Wise. A girl who loves to hear herself talk.-jowiit. The babbling "Brook.'f-Means. His language is a wondrous thing.-Dr. C. R. Fisher. Bowed down with authority.-Cline. , She Om' to be the college Nightingale. What a sympathetic heart is hers.-Siegling. Everywhere at once.-Hyatt A still water that runs deep.-Pool. "A friend in need is a friend indeed."-Umberger. For her own sweet sake love her -Gillespie. One so quiet, one so gay.-Claussen and Lang. BG7'7'07Z in name and fertile in brain. Doing their good in a quiet way.-Grier and Deal. Our Sunshine.-Eddy. "A woman's hair is her crowning glory.-Watkiiis. S. IO Learned in a quiet way.-Prof. Fritz. With speaking thoughts.-Brem. Has the "feed" bell rung ?-Zachary. With poetry in her soul.-Croom. " 'Tis better to have loved and lost than never to have loved at all."-Abbott. She went to college, she did.-Matson. "What's in a name PM She by ally other name would be as Cross. She comes like a zephyr.-Schaeffer. "The silver liningn to our cloud.-Griffin. Bubbling with laughter.-Crockett. A cheerful face and loving manner.-jordan. A hand of perfect mold -Stewart. A will o' the wisp.-DeWoody. "She speaks-yet she says nothingfl-Davis. Her speech is full of humor.-Wallace A jolly partner.-N. Bannister. "Spare the rod and spoil the child.-johnson. Prim and neat.-Dunlap. A11 Amazon.-Bennett. 7 Weeds grow taller than flowers.-Haines. fThe point of this joke is that Miss Gehrken turned on the .f Hasty, but loving.-Crowell. water power while the engineer was repairing the motor, and Our conundrum.-Bostian. the gentleman had to swim for his lifej She plays the organ with drowning effect.-Gehrken The father of us all.-King. J olies. President of Senior Class : "Will Miss Hains stop 'ex- One of the Seniors to Dr. Holland : "Are we going to have tracting' the attentin of the class." an oriental or a Written examination ?" Professor in English: "In what meter is Milton's 'Hia- - Teacher: "Miss Probst, tell me what you know of Gany- Watha written ?" medef' Dora fto Hildegardej "Don't let the talking disturb you." Miss P-5 HHQ Was snatched by 3 great big Vulcan and Hildegarde: "How can I help it when my ears are unbut- Carried to heaven to be CuPbearef for the gods-' toned P" ,gsm . - .N :ggi 'WY if id " fi fjix at-sgfk ,X f5miiiX S iQ J 21.3 Q9 X if N -524 I ff . rmf.rf'f,W I 'iff 2 lffff ' I x 1o8 Ye Patent Medicine. 6 King's Memory Compound: A great help towards acquiring "a Convenient memory." Fishers Cure for Color Blindness: Black and white never confused. Abbott's Medical Compound: If used wiih "consistency" will cure demerits, reprimands and pnrtiality. Cline's Preparation for Infants: After using this for two weeks the child is strong enough to play "I spy." McLinn's Hair Restorer: After using this preparation a week, the growth is so rapid that a lawn-mower is necessary. Dr. Fisher's Compound: 'Destroys all sarcasng and "puns," the necessary results of an unsound 1-. constitution. l-lolland's Medical Compound: Restores the mind and develops the reasoning faculties to such an extent that you can deceive yourself in regard to your own condition. Fritz's Brain Tonic 2 Enlarges the brain to such an extent that you may impart your knowledge to others. 0rt's Throat Ease: After using this wonderful preparation you will be able to sing to any high note without a discord. Matson's Magic Powders: By the use of these powders you can attract any one. Caldwell's Massaging Fluid : Develops your neck by a single application. Surnmer's Love Powders: Use any way and you will always be loved. IOQ Vivien Gillespie. , . Dorothy Hains . . . . Nan B. Koenig .... Rubie Holloway .... .. .. . . Any Junior Special Ella Jowitt .... .... Azile Pool, . . Hope Hyatt .... Edythe Stuart .. Ellie Grier .... . Annie Haines .... Hilda Gehrken .... .... . . . Hildegarde Schwalbe . . .. .. Polly Parrot Lang.. . Mable Deal.. .. .. Florence Schaeffer. . . Addie Belle Barron .... . Myrtle Means .... .. . ISSIMAE. .6 Nicest girl ... Prettiest girl .... Meanest girl .... . . . Most popular girl ,.... .... Oh l It's a plumb sight to Boston Great Scratch a-Moses ! Oh, dear, I'he so much to do. Now peovi-ple. Ugliest girl .... .... .,.. ..,. D o w n with the Seniors. M ost enthusiastic girl .Sweetest girl .Most stylish girl .... .Laziest girl .... .... ....Most Studious girl. . .. Hungriest girl, . .. ... Greatest grumbler girl ,,,,,, .Brightest girl ,,,, Noisest girl ,... .. . Most modest girl .... Gentlest girl .,,. , . Most sensible girl. . , Most fickle girl A... IIO .You I-lippodampoppotamus. .Did you ever ? .l'll slap your face ! .That's a lie ! .Got to go upstairs to study. .Who said chicken tamale P .Give me my dyspepsia tablets. .Don't get szzffgasfzk ....You old devil l . I don't knowganything will suit me .Why Lillie l .Oh, Golly ! .Hope may die! A Few College Happenings. .2 September 13.-Arrival of "old" and "new" girls. October rg.--Mr. King's birthday. October 28.-Organizing of the Panta Musica Society. October 31.-Hallowe'en Ghost Party. November 26.-Students' Reception.- November I4.-S611l0I'S receive Caps and Gowns. November 27.-Senior Initiation. November 29.-Thanksgiving Day-Church. December 7.-Marie Benedict, Pianoforte Lecture Recital. December 18.-Senior Theory Examination. December 21.-i'HOIHC Sweet Homen for the Xmas Holidays. january 3.-Return ofthe girls. january 13.-Musical Service, Panta Musica Society. January 24.-End of First term. February 13.-Sophomore Initiation. February 16.-Dr. Fisher's birthday. February 22.-Faculty Reception, Holiday. February 26.-Acisumatnap Minstrels. March 9.-Elocution Recital. March 11.-Edward Baxter Perry, Pianoforte Lecture Recital March 18.-Senior Class Anniversary. March 27.-Students' spring concert. April I.-"All Fool's Day." April 4.-Professor Fisher's birthday. April 5.-Good Friday, Holiday. April 7.-Easter. April 12.-Miss Ort, Song Recital. May 4.-Organ and Pianoforte Recital, Misses Haines 8: Pool May 16 May I8 May 58 May 29 May 3I june 2. june 3. June 4 june 5. I .-Beginning of final examinations. -Pianoforte recital, Miss Gehrken. -Pianoforte recital, Miss Haines. -Seniors reception to juniors. May 30.-Juniors reception to Seniors. .-President and Faculty's reception to Seniors Baccalaureate Sermon. Art reception-Concert. -Graduation Exercises. -Departure of Inmates. Dreams of Summer. 4 y Z ' f' Z V4 7 I I I J .if f If Ax ff - f , 4 A 1 ' 1 . XxX 95 .SX F' lflif X ffff X 'g ' L Wrki Q f , 2 645 ,gk i f fy' . X f f Q f M M f ,W I sw:-www M X f f X ' f XX A aff gl ff ff X A' ? ix f X2 f f 2 ,f we N . f 4 I' M 4 ' 1. 0-X QW Qkgliqisfilgmcqsfixx X X ,, Rix ,ff ' E JN - Q71 f 1 W " f' D l."ff3AJf-Cf-1'f3.l ti RX JLX ' ,f , I f 'Ei-J , ' Ce, .V-' X X N 1 . A f A fy X' L42 WWI? XX rI4,fT,gLJ2 I' 717 ff f. LCf,,, Af1L X 1. .ji qhg -'wo .' f 'W X TJ ff W 3,-H WANTED- DS. Q. One 18 Cent Ng A we! Word. Contributions forthe Annual. WANTED-Time by Senior Class. FOR SALE WANTED- WANTED- WANTED- FOE SALE WANTED- YVANTED- FOR SALE -A stable of thoroughbred ponies. Apply Virgil 81 Co. Life size picture of the Senior Class by Elizabethan. Nurses by Freshmen. Senior dignity by juniors. An immense quantity desired. -All school books. Several Yale locks for tongues by inmates of Elizabeth College. Something to do by Juniors. -An India Rubber constitution, able to be stretched any way. Apply to Diatelean Literary SoCiety. FOR SALE WANTED- 0 WANTED- WANTED- WANTED- FOR SALE -The Dress Rehearsal. A great re- duction made on account of its being shop-worn and frayed at Edges. Apply Diatelean Society. Endowments for a home for the mal- treated Panta Musicas. Order in Senior Class meetings. Peace-warrants by Junior Specials. An alarm clock which will wake the dead by any student in the college. -At a great reduction, a hat, good as new except for a hole in it. Apply Grace Crockett. LOST-A heart. Please return Myrtle Means. 95 Joh rw Farrior, -59 QFOREMOST DEALER IND HIGH CLASS GOLD, SILVER 81, CUT GLASS GOODS. Watches, Diamonds, Rich Cut Glass, Gold, Jewelry and Sterling Silver Flat and Hollow Ware, CLOCKS, UMBRELLAS AND BRICABRAC NOVELTIES, EVEGLASSES AND SFECTACLES. Ey t t d when glasses are sold free of charge. QNO. 4 South Tryon St CHAS. F. YVADSNVORTH. JAS. WV. WVADSNVURTH. J. W. WHDSlAl0RTH'S SONS . .. HND WI-IDSWORTH TRANSFER CO. LIVERY, SALE AND FEED STABLES. Stylish Lifvery, Baggage Transfer, Passenger Transfer, of eb .al of Horses, Mules, Farm Wagons, of Carriages, Buggies, Harness, Etc, Phone No. 26. 0 Diamonds, Watches. 2 0 Silverware, Jewelry. 6'-M' 0 1 5 North Tryon St., KW Charlotte, N. C. Special Attention Given Fine Watch Z MEDAL5, d Jewelry Repairing ...... CLASS PINS Husband-"Yes, dear, you look nice in that dressg but it cost one a heap of morieyf' 'Wife-"Freddie, dear, what do I Care for rno11ey,whenit is a question of pleasing you ?"-judge. Stephen Lane Folger, 200 Broadway, New York. Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry, Club and College Pins and Rings, Gold and Silber Medals, C. VALEAR BOTTLING WORKS. Sfweet Sparkling Soda Water', Harris Lithia Springs and Tate Springs lWneral Waterfs, Clignot Cluh Extra Ginger Ale. No. 3l7 South College St. Charlotte, N. C. We Are Headquarters For everything in the candy line, You 'will he sure of getting your candies alfways fresh and pure. We pride our- selfves on that. The best of everything, sfweets for all seasons and all occasions, The Philadelphia Confectionery, 8 North Tryon Street. o'::'?:f?1'm ' T' Ti 3 '77 -7.6L 5-ev - i f CENTRAL HOTEL,, CHHRTJOTTE, N. cz. Has been refitted and refurnished throughout and is under the management of .... C. E. HDDPER 81. C0..0 Headquarters for Commercial and Tourist Travel. 0 0 0 Editor: "Is there any of that sauce you made for the cabinet pudding left ?" 'Wifez "I believe so. dear. VVhy ?" Editor: l'I'1i1 all out of mucilage " HEHTHHREID Joeemo of oolvuvusslou co. QCOTTON FACToRS.E SOUTHERN GOTTONS HND TAIOOLIEINS CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED. WHEELER WALL PAPER CU...2.g INTERIOR DECORA TIONS. PIANOS AND ORGANS. .ab CHARLOTTE. N. C. .al .al 1l . Inienoomosolois BUREAU. I 'f" GDTRELL81. LEONARD, ALBANY, N. Y. DWHOLESALE MAKERS 0F0 THE CAPS AND GOWNS To the Hdvaneed Institutions of hearfning fs 1 I " ,K J' 1 '- fa-v A ILLUSTRATED BULLETIN, SAMPLES, ETC., UPON APPLICATION. 0 0 0 Founded 1842. Recommended by . . Professionals, Cultivated Musicians and all schools where used. Used by Elizabeth College exclusively. Sold direct from Factory. Write for prices and terms 0 1901 lVe are now ready to show you the finest stock of .QSPRING DRY GOODSO s A n AMOS "Sing their ovvn praise. 1901 .0 S P R l N G. Everything that is New' to be seen in the State. Everything that is Desirable, Everything that is Up:to:Date CARPETS AND FLOOR CAN BE FOUND IN OUR STOCK. COVERINGS A SPECIALTY. D. H. BARUCH, Dry Goods and Carpet Palaces? KODAKS HND KODAK SUPPLIIES. QW. I. VAN NESS, 2 DEALER IN PHoTooRAPl-no SUPPLIES, A Cameras, Chemicals, Papers, Carfd Mounts, Dry Plates, Kodaks, Films, Etc. 2 3 3 55? Bell Phone 2273. I2 East 5th Street. uf CHARLOTTE. N. C. S Northerner fin Kentucky Saloonj-"I presume you find the concocting of juleps a very lucrative vocation ?" Bar-tender-"Yes, suhg its a regular mint. 5' H. C. ECCLES. G. WV. BRYAN. BUFORD HOTEII and BEIKIVIOIIIT IIININEX, ECCLES 6: BRYAN, - - : Proprietors. ly Midway Between Florida and New York. xl' Willmann 81. McNeill,f . . . PLUMBERS AND STEAM FITTERS. SUBURBAN WATERWORKS A SPECIALTY. YVINDMILLS, HYDRAULIC RAMS, PUMPS, 8Lc., TERRA COTTA PIPE, BATHS, ' CLOSETS, RANGE BOILER, SINKS. ALI. WORK GUARANTEED. Full Line of Gas Fixtures on Hand. J aa! Call or Write. Bell Phone 248. 204 North Tryon St., - CHARLOTTE, N. C. DIEGES 8a CLUST. at "IF WE MADE IT, IT'S RIGHT.' as OFFICIAL JEWELERS 'ev Of the Leading Colleges, Schools and Associations. CLASS PINS, FRATERNITY PINS, I MEDALS, CUPS, ETC. . . . . . WATCHES. DIAMONDS. JEWELRY 25 JOHN STREET, .aw New XYORK. 9iARC3I-lBEl.l.'S-29 Your attention is called to our NEVV GOODS, which are constantly coming in. . , . . . . LADIES' NECKWEAR. We have a great variety of Ladies' Neckwear, all colors and shapes. CORSETS. The best qualities and most desirable shapes always on hand. WHITE GOODS. We make a specialty of White Goods, Linen Lawn, Dimities, Plain Lawn, Nainsooks, Persian Lawn, and Organdies. 6 W. Trade St. ARCHBELL'S. 6 W. Trade SI TRAVEL BY THE .0 . . SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY THE CAPITAL clry LINE. Double Daily Service to and From . . . ALL POINTS NORTH, EAST, SOUTH AND WEST. V. E. MGBEE, R. E. S. BURCH, General Superintendent. Gen. Pass. Agent """i..2Ai:.gfi':i:11.g,'i"',,'-,inf-asa. "" 'ffiieresgfafza-eerff' f-'A-'l-..f.....s.+eff":?4i::iseL- 'Mir ' ' TT ' ' ' --H" -'J I-f--H The Mutual Life Insurance Company of New York, ' RICHARD A FICCURDY, President. The Largest, Strongest, and Most Progressive Life Insurance Co. in the World. Paid to P0Iicy-holders in 1900, - - 32- 26,361,864 83 Total Income in 1900, - - - 60,582,802 31 Assets December 31, 1900. ---- 325,753,152 51 Insurance and Annuities in Force, - A 1,141,407,888 O2 -F Q! And It Leads Again in North and South Carolina Q! 1? From the reports of leading companies, on file with the State officials, 't 1 I 1 s s iown That The Mutual Life of New York paid for VIORE business in North and South Parolina in 1900 than any other company. Gained FIORE insurance in for ce than any other company. Collected in cash premiums ,S1o1,0o0 oo more than any other company. Has 56,000,000 00 more insurance in force in North and South Carolina than any other company. The Mutual Life is now selling a Single Premium Guaranteed Three and One-Half Per Cent. Bond, which does not require an examination. The Five Per Cent. Twenty Year Gold Bond policy cannot be equaled. Better than a Government Hond. N0 impaired or vicious risks solicited or accepted for insurance in this Company. A few first-class agents can secure desirable contracts. For particulars as to plans, X F. I-I- I-IYATT, 25 - - - COLUMBIA, S. C. rates, etc., apply to 'General Agent for the Carolinas, We llre Always Glad to See You. Sole Hgents for I-luylerfs Candies. Everything in Drugs. R. H. JORDAN 8t CO., Prescriptionists, Springs Corner, : Q :Y CHARLOTTE, N. C. Teacher-"Tell us all you know about the lesson I gave you yesterday." The Pref fwho has forgotten nervouslyj-"Little girls should be seen and not hear '." rSide1ights on History" or vi iilinnn nlnurnz. Provided She be Wise and Discriminating. WHlliE IIT EDIZITBETI-l She buys her Stationery, Art Materials, Etc., from STONE 81 BARRINGER. QA Warm welcome, to say nothing of Gibsonls Pictures, Fashion Plates, Ec., always await her.J WHEN SHE ENTERS SOCIETY She Ends she needs Engraved Cards, Monogram Sta- tionery, and many other articles that STONE SL BAR- RINGER carry in stock. fl-Ter packages will be delivered Without disturbing the equaniniinity of the Superintendent of the Herdic Line-Mr. Auteu. If she lives outside of Charlotte, the U. S. Mail service will be a willing servant-I WHEN CUPIIYS DART Strikes home, from whom should she order the Wed- ding invitations but STONE ii BARRINGER. QShe will always get the latest style and very lowest price.j S0-Hef'e's to Me Girls of Elizczbetlz. srona at BHRRINGER, BOOK, STATIONERY AND ART STORE, South Tryon St., 2 CHARLOTTE, N. C. Southern llailway. The Standard Railway of the South. The Direct Line to All Points. Established l880. M. P. MOLLER, HAtlt55yil.?flV"' Manufacturer and builder of Pipe Organs, Reed Organs, Pianos for churches and Sunday Schools. Write for our special mauufacturerls prices. Our instruments and their prices are both right for you. Boox, STATIONERY North, South, East, West. HRTSIOORE- HOUSTON, DIXON 0 COMPANY, No. 10 South Tryon Street Stfidly fill-5'f'CIaS5 equipment OH all Through l Opposite Central 'Hotel, Charlotte, N. C. and Local Trains: Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars on all nylzf trains: fast and safe sclzedules, Yrafvel by the Soufbern and you are assured a safe, comfortable and expeditious journey. N0 TROUBLE T0 ANSWER QUESTIONS. Apply to Ticket Agents for Fine flables, Rates and General Information, or address S. H. HARDWIOK, R. L. VERNON, G. P. A. T. P. A. Washington, D. C. Charlotte, N. C. Mail Orders Given Prompt Attention. He tntusinglyj "Let nie see! lVhat is the rest of that l old saying "When in doubt-." t She fhelpfullyj, "Give her a diamondf' OURO AIM Is to keep our customers thoroughly informed on all the latest things out in the furniture line. We therefore show on our floors only the newest and best pieces, as soon as put out by the manu- facturers. We always send anything wished on approval, returnable at our expense. ANDREWS FURNITURE COMPANY, "The House Furnishers." Charlotte, N. C. f --ii r ,zssgzsnr--zggr L :vg -'irguu " 1 ' 'Y-' L ' " S 'T ' NEAR ELIZABETH COLLEGE. .. CHOICE BUILDING LOTS.. :And Also Desirable Property in any Portion oi Charlotte I 2 OR ITS SUBURB5 SZ W For Sale By. - - ABBOTT Se STEPHENS. i I E. P. KEERANS, D. D. s, J. L. KEERANS, D. D. s ' DRS. KEERANS 81. KEERANS, DENTISTS. ,Bell Phone Ne. isa-I. -s Queen City Phone Arn. 174. i CHARLOTTE, - - - N. C. i .Miss 1 MINNIE z si-iurriiqr IS SHOWING ALL THE SWELL STYLES ..Larlies' Hats lor the Spring .. Her Own Patterns, Exclusive in Design, and Perfect in Worknianship. . . . . . . . . Prices Reasonable. ,..... Claribel-"You told me you were never going to write to Hawkins again." Angie-"He's Written me a dozen letters, I haven't an- sweredg but in his last he left a page out, and I had to Write and ask him what it was aboutfl- Clzicago Tribrme. HERIOT CLARKSOIN CHARLES H. DULS CLARKSON St DULS, ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW. 0 Piedmont Bu d g Second Floor, Rooms 6 and 7. 0 CHARLOTTE, North Carolina. J. H. VAN NESS. XVlVI I. VAN NESS. 31. H. VAN NESS a. SON,z . . Priorooteriprliates . . Crayon, Pastel and Water-Colored Portraits, Frames, See. ENGRAVINGS, CANVAS STRETCHERS. 2I North Tryon St., - - CHARLOTTE, N. C. For Fine Photographs Call on J. H. Van Ness 6: Son. Also for Frames. A young man once said to the Bishop of Winches- ter QXVi1berforcej: "My lord, have you read Dar- win's last book on the Des- cent of Man ?" "Yes, I have," said the bishop. The young man continued: "What nonsense it is, talk- ing of our being descended from apes I Besides, I cantt see the use of such stuff. I canyt see what difference it would niake to me if my grandfather was an ape "' "No," the bishop replied, "I donit see that it would, but it must have made an amazing difference to your grandmother I" The young man had no more to say. DRS. M. A. at c. A. BLAND, PATRHRTZE E 'if CHARLOTTE STEAM LAUNDRY. DE Oldest, Largest, Best.2 l .QSTRICTLY HIGH GRADE WORK..0 fig 21 NORTH TRYON EE 2219 S, Trygn Street, fmt Pmutttte IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Illustrated : Catalogues : a : Specialty BLANK BUUKS MADEWURUER SMITH-PREMIER TYPEWRITERS AND SUPPLIES


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Elizabeth College - Caps and Belles Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1

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Elizabeth College - Caps and Belles Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 1

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Elizabeth College - Caps and Belles Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1

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Elizabeth College - Caps and Belles Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1

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Elizabeth College - Caps and Belles Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1

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Elizabeth College - Caps and Belles Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1

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