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

 - Class of 1914

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Elizabeth College - Caps and Belles Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1914 volume:

EDITED BY THE CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FOURTEEN ELIZABETH COLLEGE CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA Cbc Cf)i ' rteentb IPoIume of tbe (JBlBatietljan 10 DeDicateD to Irof, ?|arr} f , Zcljm Director of aerarD Consenjatorp of Q usic UJitl) t!)e e0tcrm of Cfte (lBDitor0 Prof. Harry J. Zehm ELIZABETHAN Cl)e annual Staff ' s Slpolos)) I. T(3 yon, onr readers, kindh ' friends, Please Ijear with ns a while ; Onr aim is not to bore you, We only beg a smile. 11. We see onr fanlts, we know them well, But still onr hearts are trne. Not for renown we write this book, But Elizabeth and you. III. We ' ve toiled long " , ' mid rain and shine. No efforts did we spare. But if you ' ll kindly look in this We have no other care. IV. To you, dear friends, we give this book. Which we shall ne ' er regret ; We give this b(3ok to you and all. For fear " lest you forget. " 5 Wheel of Fame " I ' l ' tlrr lull ' lluiii never. " — E. L. G. 6 ELIZABETHAN HARRIET HOWELL ORR Editor-in-Chief LUCILE GLENN Business Manager KATHLEEN OLIVE j SUSIE WOOLLEY j FRANCES OSBORNE j iterarv Editors OLIVE BRICE j MARY KEISTER Athletic Editor FRANCES OSBORNE | E , KATHLEEN OLIVE LILA SUMMER I Joke Editors CARRIE KOOPMAN ] ANNIE B. ROPER ' Social Editor VIDA MAUNEY Religious Editor LUCILE GLENN Dramatic Editor EVA TEAGUE 1 GRACE PATRICK Music Editors MRS. GREENE J LAURA GRIFFITH MARIE LENTZ AlARGUERITE MANNING GRACE BAUCOM -Subscription Editors 7 ELIZABETHAN Jfamlt}) CHARLES B. KING, A, M., D, D., President G. D. BERNHEIM, D. D., Chaplain IRENE B. PALMER, Lady Principal Professor of History and Political Science NELLE SNODGRASS, A. M. Professor of English Language and Literature 8 ELIZABETHAN MARGARET VINTON WILLIS, A. B. Professor of Latin Language and Literature GENEVIEVE BOLAND, Ph. D. Professor of Modern Languages and Literature MINNA GROTE, A. M. Professor of Natural Science MAUD SCHAEFFER, A. B. Professor of Mathematics REV. J. P. MILLER, A. M. Professor of English Bible and Sacred Literature, Philosophy, Psychology and Pedagogy ROBERT L. PATTERSON, A. M., D. D. Professor of Greek and Hebrew OLIVE RIGOR RUSK, B. O. Professor of Expression and Physical Culture EVELYN LEE, A. B. Assistant History Professor and Elementarj ' School ETHEL RANDOLPH, A. B., A. M. Principal of the Elementary School ESTELLE HARRIS, A. B. Librarian and Assistant in Elementary School WINNIE McGLAMMERY Secretary to the President HARRY J. ZEHM Director of Conservatory of Music ; Professor Organ, Piano, and Theory KATHARINE A. GAINES Professor of Piano and Theory FRANCES L. TRIGG Professor of Piano HAZEL CHERRYMAN Professor of Piano 9 ELIZABETHAN ELGIE F. ODER, A. ! ' ,, Professor of Violin KATE LeROY Professor of X ' oice CYNTHIA SESSIONS CAUTHEN Voice Teacher CORNELIA E. EARLE Director of Art CHARLES A. MISENHEIMER, A. M., M. D. College Phj ' sician T. P. MATHERSON, A. B„ M. D. Lecturer, Eye, Throat, Ear NETA J, UMRERGER Trained Xurse 10. Anna Jackson Preston " Mascot of Class of 1914 ' 11 SENIOR ELIZABETHAN Class of 1914 Colors: Black and Gold Floweu : Black-eyed Susan Motto: Scinf cr fidelis FRANCES OSBORXE President HARRIET ORR Vice-President LUCILE GLENN Secretary MARY KEISTER Treasurer HARRIET ORR Poetess LUCILE GLENN : Prophetess FRANCES OSHORNE Lawyer embers Frances Osborne Candidate for A. B Harriet Orr Candidate for A. B LuciLE Glenn Candidate for A. B, Mary Keister Candidate for A. B LiLA Summer Candidate for A. B Marie Lentz Candidate for A. B Olive Brice Candidate for A. B Mrs. M. J. Greene Candidate for Piano Laura Griffith Candidate for Piano ViDA Mauney Candidate for Piano Grace Baucom Candidate for Piano Grace Patrick Candidate for Piano Marguerite Manning Candidate for Piano Kathleen Olive Candidate for Piano Eva Teague Candidate for Piano Annie B. Roper Candidate for Voice Carrie Koopman Candidate for Piano and Voice 14 MARION J. GREEN CHAULOTTE. N. C. Oh, ' tis onh ' music ' s strains Can sweetly soothe and not betray. ' ELIZABETHAN I . , " She is gentle, she is shy, But there ' s mischief in her eye ; She ' s a flirt. " VIDA MAUNEY CHERKYVILLE, N. C. " Sweet is every sound, Sweeter thy voice. " HARRIET HOWELL ORR CHARLOTTE, N. C. ' A perfect woman, n )l)ly ])laiined To warm, to comfort, and command. ' Let us keep our eyes on the stars, though our feet be in the mud. ' ' — Seniors ' Amhiiiou. m ELIZABETHAN Class orm anti fjistorj) Once upon a time, As our stories always say. Three little Freshmen, sweet and fair. Took a sail, away. At first the sea was lovely. With ripples here and there, We little Freshies hardly knew What perils we must share. So, far away we glided. As happy as could be, ' Til we h.-ne reached the " Sea of Learning, " A hard and stoniiy sea. Math whirlpools seized us Freshies, And Latin currents roar : " O shipmates, we shall never reach That lovely, shining shore. " We little children Ijowed our heads. And then began to cry : " We ' ll never cross this ocean ; Oh ! I know we ' ll all soon die. " A kindly fairy, passing by, Saw our little, lonely crowd. " Come, children mine, clear up your faces. For some day you ' ll l)e proud. " Now, for your hard-earned wages. And hearts, so weak and sore, Fll add six others to your crowd And call you Sophomore. " So out again we started. Nine Sophomores so bright, With banners waving o ' er us, ' Twas a lovely, lovely sight. We all rowed hard and steadfast. As happy as could be. Until we reached our Waterloo, That dreadful Fnglish Sea. ELIZABETHAN The l)oatiTian of the EngHsh Sea, No help would give us nine — " This sea is rough and hard to cross, So just sit there and pine. " Tears came again — O idle tears ! But what ' s the use to cry? Then one and all cried out aloud : " We ' ll cross this sea or die. " And at this resolution, From out the tossing wave Our good, kind fairy came to us, Our sweet, young lives to save. " Be calm, thou wicked channel. Be calm, thou English Sea, For now our little Sophomores Shall worthy Juniors be. " And to your number shall I add. Six more to share your lot. Now fifteen Juniors, great and strong. Go forth, and tarry not. " So, fifteen Juniors, out we go, With dangers still to fear, For it will be a hard, rough way To reach the Senior year. But, stop and listen — what is that ? How sweet that lovely strain ! It is the music of the nymphs, Like babbling, rippling rain. Some tarry there and join the throng, Ah ! fatal, bad mistake. For soon the course was raised so high, The notes they could not take. A few had wandered farther on. Ah ! happy, joyful we. For we preferred the A. B. course To music ' s harmony. ELIZABETHAN " ' ' m re wise, my children, " said a x ' oicc, " I said to tarry not, And now the music friends of yours ' ill ha e a hard, hard lot. " But I must go and help them on, Pecause 1 love them so; I ' ll try to help them rise way uj), From do " unto low do And so our fairy godmother, ith blessings, left our part. And flew away with cheerful smiles To cheer the others ' heart. Her lieauty touched the Ogre ' s heart, For kindness was her plea. " Oh. yes. kind fairy, worry none. For Seniors they shall be. " A little summer work they ' ll do — It isn ' t very bad — Then they ' ll be Seniors ; all and all. The best we ' ve ever had. " Fly back to those who wait and watch : Fly back, from us depart ; Go tell the sisters you have touched The music master ' s heart. " What joyful news: go tell it far! Let no one longer frown. For on .Se])tember 30th We ' ll wear nut cap and gown. Our fairy mother came again •■ To cheer us on our way — " My children, do the best you can. You haven ' t long to stay. " The year was long, the work was hard. And burdens ever grew, P)Ut with such girls, and loyal hearts. We never failed — that ' s true. , ELIZABETHAN We had our pleasures, thanks to all, To us you all were good. You taught us that ' twas not all work To reach line womanhood. Our year is past, our leave we take. But not with thanks unspoken ; Accept, dear friends, this little verse As our own true heart ' s token. And to our president. Dr. King, We bid our last farewell : " Your thought of us and this Grand School " — These things we ' ll always tell. And to Miss Palmer do we leave A heart of love — not small — For she has been, for four long years, A mother to us all. To Mr. Zehm we leave our love, For never, in the past. Did he refuse to give us aid In anything we asked. And teachers, as we leave thee now, ■ Forget, if bad, the past, And take the love and high esteem Of this, y(?itr Senior Class. We can ' t forget our Sister Class, To us they ' re very dear, For they have done the most of all To help this Senior year. Farewell to all ! Farewell again ! A toast to thee we ' ll hold ! Hurrah for dear Elizabeth ! Three cheers for the " Purple and Gold. " Harriet Howell Our, Class Poet and Historia 27 ELIZABETHAN Class ropfjrcp As Freshmen, we pvizzled o ' er " Why is a cloud? " As Sophomores, in Latin, studied regions infernal ; ' e walked stiffly, when Juniors, we all were so proud ; At last we were Seniors ! Oh, moment sublime ! And how do you reckon we spent all our time? Why, by asking great questions, and having them answered By that world-famed old stand-by. The Ladies ' Home Joiiriia So, should it seem strange. When of age I became. That I should change mine For the chief editor ' s name? I realized a dream I thought never could be — Became " Mrs. Knowall, " of " Will You Tell Me? " Letters, they came, and with cjuestions galore, Until I soon reached the point where I wished for no more. I realized, sadly, as never before, That when you " know all, " there ' s always some more. That Fd ever begun it, was my daily wail, For here is the eContents of one morning ' s mail : " Dear Mrs. Knowall: Please, will you tell me How to get my portraits on the exhibition wall? " Why, how surprising ! When back at old E. C, Kathleen painted inly one, her own face, don ' t you see? " Dear Mrs. Knowall: Kindly publish implicitly, in your next number. Several ways of getting thin. Yours sincerely, Lila Summer. " " Mrs. Knowall: I have fifteen young men boarders, But they stay away at night ; Can you advise what charms to practice, That I may capture one for life? ' ' An old maid with a boarding house. Marguerite, so cute and stylish ! 28 ELIZABETHAN The next, a well-worn manuscript, with the following note attached ; " If you please, do reconsider my little story, ' The Cat That Scratched. ' " Olive Brice. " Why does she send it? Seems like Twelve refusals would surely end it. " Mrs. Know. ll : Do you know where the latest edition Of the ' Psalms of David ' is printed? ' ' Very sincerely, " Mary Keister. " Who would have thought it? Something has happened! For Mary was reading the " Letters of David " when She was back at the College ! " Mrs. Know all: In a former number of Tlic Ladies ' Home Journal Was published a pattern of a costume most stunning, ' Twas a huntress, with arrows and quiver to match ; Please find out, if you can, wdiere to purchase that pattern. " Why, Laura! Still so much interest do yf)u take in the wood? I remember, you used to go hunting. And " Hawking, " especially, whenever you could. Special cablegram to The Ladies ' LL?me Journal, New York: " loLA Greeneworth is obliged to postpone the date of her appearance at the Metro- politan Opera House. She will sing before an assemblage of the Royalties of Europe that night. Truly, " J. Karus, Secretary. " What does this mean? Then it all came, For I recognized " Greene " in the great singer ' s name. " Mrs. Know all: Can you inform, within the enclosed envelope. What is the most fashionable hour to elope? " Marie Lentz, of all people ! Marie, I advise you, if it ' s not too much trouble. You had better go first and consult with your mother. My dear Mrs. Knowall : " Please tell me how, when youVe tired and discouraged. To make poor people rejoice and forget that they ' re married? " S. l ' atton Army Grace. " Grace P aucom, yes, it must be ; My dear. I wish you rich reward. For I ' m sure your work is noble. Even though it may seem hard. 29 ELIZABETHAN And then from an envelope there rolled out this query : " Please help me out of this dilemma, my dearie: Should the veil be long or should it be short, Should it be hung quite loosely or should it be taut? I ' m marrying a nobleman, you see, And must conform to propriety. Anxiously awaiting your answer, " Grace Patrick. " Well! Miat will happen next? " De.xu Mns. Knowall: For tired brain and aching limbs (The result of hard days " labor), Can you tell me, with its ' recommends, ' Of a tonic with quite sweet flavor? " ' Tis Annie B. who thus does work ; Disturb her not, but Icl licr work. " Mrs. Knowall: In your journal a department I ' ve seen For creation in satins and sheens ; I would be much obliged If space you ' d provide To create a department for this and no more: ' A Very Famous Actress as a Fashion Editor. ' " Harriet Orr. " " Will wonders never cease, " I cried, " Than to believe that. I rather had died! " The next letter I read was so quaint and so charming. But the query found in it proved very alarming: " Can you tell me a remedy for curing my temper? My position is difficult — my husband ' s a preacher — And I can ' t get along with the elders and deacons. " That doesn ' t sound like our sweet-tempered Frances, But for all red-haired people we feel a bit anxious. " Dear Mrs. Knowall: I ' m just beginning the milliner ' s trade: Is it wise to sell hats to an old maid? " Eva Teague. " My head grew quite dizzy, for my 1)rains were a-whirling. But I ' ll advise her to sell just one or two for diversion. 30 ELIZABETHAN " Mrs. Knowall : Is it considered good taste, If you ' ve left your husband in haste, To get over your tantrum. And go back and forgive him? " ViDA, patience is a great virtue, You used to have, I venture. So don ' t let your squabljles grow into great mountains, I ' lUt let them die down, as you used to. The last letter Ijefore me, unopened as yet — It was official and forbidding, but all kinds I get. " Dear Madam ; Please send me. If you have it, a recipe quite right For keeping my various badges Clean, shining, and bright. " And that from Carrie Koopman, With a great big mayor ' s seal — Our quiet, demure young lady. Who hated " Suffrage " with such a zeal ! At last I had linished, I had read every one : But, indeed, my salary will have to be doubled, That ' s very plain to be seen, If ever again I am going to be troubled With so much mail from the Class of ' 14. L. Glenn. 31 m ELIZABETHAN «ai of tlx Class of 1914 Elizabeth College, Charlotte, Mecklenburg County, North Carolina. We, the members of the Senior Class of 1914, being of sound and dis- posing mind and memory, make this our last will and testament. Item 1. To each nienil)er of the faculty we leave our knowledge of the entire college curriculum, in order that each teacher, in the years hereafter, may not assume that he or she is teaching the only subject worthy to be learned, and to dispel the idea that that particular study should absorb the whole time of the students. Item 2. To the faculty we leave our al)ility to keep our eyes open, and in this way maintain order in the college. Item 3. To the Junior Class we leave the delightful pri ilege and pleasure of wearing caps and gowns whene ' er they go beyond the college gates ; for the purpose that they may carry out the wishes of the faculty to make them conspicuous on all occasions. We desire to encourage the Juniors to follow the example of Mount Pleasant, and in no way to strive to imitate any A Class college. Item 4. To the said Juni(jr Class we bequeath our ability to play basket-ball, they fully realizing, from their experience, that they will need it to play against their dear sister class, the Freshman, next year. Item 5. To the aforesaid Junior Class we leave our Senior privileges, left to us by the Class of 1913, but with a more powerful microscope with which to see them. Item 6. To the Juniors we leave our humility, for ])ride goeth before destruction, and a haughty spirit before a fall. Item 7. We leave to the Sophomore Class our al)ilit - to succeed in the college course, our ability to make much out of little, hoping that they will increase in numbers. Item 8. To the Freshmen we give knowledge of literature, art, music, and science, omitting athletic ability, for we realize that they need no more of it. 32 1 ELIZABETHAN Item 9. To the da}- students we leave our rocking chairs. We desire that they put these in their cloak-room in order that they may rest during all class and study periods. Item 10. To the above-named students we give a year ' s subscription to the Moviiuj-Picfurc Magazine, so that they will develop their minds by carefully perusing all pictures and stories contained therein. Item 11. We give and bequeath all our surplus suitors and discarded beaux to Miss Randolph, Miss Willis, and J .Iiss Schaetfer. Item .12. To Mira Ruff we lea •e our curling irons, electric curlers, and crimps. Item 13. To Miss Xita Umberger we leave our ability to sit on people, on the slightest pretension. Item 14. To Miss Gene ' ei ' e Boland we leave our linguistic al)ility, especially that of Fr-ench. Item 15. Harriet Howell Orr, Mary Keister, and Lucile Glenn- wish to leave their monopoly of all offices to Bonnie Mauney and Mary Stuart Alexander. Item 16. Kathleen Olive wishes to leave her abilitv to talk fast to Mr. liller. TrEii 17. Lucile Glenn gives her power to procrastinate to Susie Voolley. Item 18. Harriet Orr leaves her inclination to do things a year ahead of time to Dr. King, in order that the Juniors will ha e an .Vnnual room next year. Item 19. Anne B. Roper, Kathleen Olive, and Alarie Lentz desire to leave their irresistible charms to h.dith Tait and to Julia Butt. Item 20. To the student body and faculty of Elizabeth we leave love and admiration for the college — and hope. We appoint the Sophomore Class the sole executor of this our last will and testament. In the presence of this assembly, we hereunto set our hand and seal, this the nineteenth of May, 1914. (Seal) Class of 1914, Per Frances R. Osborne. 33 34 JUNIOR ELIZABETHAN f unior Class Colors: Light Blue and Gold Flower: Forget-ine-iiof Motto: Saperc audc Officers BONNIE MAUNEY MARY STUART ALEXANDER SUSIE WOOLLEY MARY STUART ALEXANDER Mary Stuart Alexander Dallas Brown Julia Butt Grace Efird Mae Lunden Bonnie Mauney Mary McNeill Eva Page Miriam Parker Wilhelmina Rock Frances Scholtz Katherine Steele Kate Stratton Susie Woolley Marion Yount President .Vice-President Treasurer Poet 36 Junior Class LIZABETHAN Bfunior Class oem Two years ago at ' ' Betsy ' s " ' door Knocked five little Freshmen, tired and sore, For they had come from far and wide To gain the kmnvledge for which they sighed. At first they were homesick, and often cried, But letters from Mamma and Papa arrived. And maybe from beaux — for all we know — For they helped them wonderfully out of their woe. At last the ' were Sophomores, and fifteen more Joined their ranks : then the whole little corps Went marching ()n through Elizabeth College On their way to the Land of Ivnowledge. All through that year, in sunshine and rain. They worked and played, and would never complain When Math was hard, or they had an exam. Or didn ' t get ice-cream and rasplierry jam. And now they ' re Juniors, strong and brave, Only thirteen now, for some fell by the way, But quality, not quantity, counts, you see. And that they have — the best that can be. See that blue and gold banner high in the air. And their flower, forget-me-not. fragrant and fair ! Of their virtues and valor, the half can ' t be told; That noble class, true blue, pure gold ! M. S. A SOPH OMORE ELIZABETHAN ' opf)omore Class Colors: Red and Jl ' liitc Flower: Red Rose Class Motto: Labor oiiniia z ' incit ANITA D. RITTENBERG President HELEN WIX Vice-President CHARLOTTE SMITH Secretary and Treasurer Cla00 poem Our Freshman year was hard, ' tis true, But that is past, and this is our Sophotnore ; In two more years, though now we ' re few. We ' ll l)e Seniors and to the fore. To the Seniors, our dear Sister Class, Let us look up to with admiration. Always they ' ve proved frends, true and fast; To them we give our loyalty and devoti(3n. So let us now be ever strong — Overcome all failures on our list — Leave dear Betsy with a name renowned Always for power and truthfulness. A. D, R. 40 SorilO-MoKK l ' l,A ELIZABETHAN (with apologies to tenn ' yson) Break, lareak, break. In thy mighty efforts, O jaw. And I would that my teeth had strength To indent this beef that I ' ' chaw. ' ' Oh, well, for the nice tender ( ?) lamb That rests undisturl)ed each day ; Oh, well, for the various pies That we don ' t even take from the tray. And our daily meals go on. And ' tis strange, but we eat our fill ; But, oh, for a " Box " from the dear home land And a feast in the midnight still. Break, break, break. Thy doom, O jaw, I see. For all those teeth I broke on beef Will never come back to me. —Ex. FRESHMAN jfrfsi)mau Class Motto: Excelsior! Flower: LUy-of-thc-vaUcy Colors: Grccii ami U ' liitc Officers NAN A. RUGHEIMER President BONNIE SHELTON Vice-President ELIZABETH RANKIN Secretary and Treasurer Virginia Ivey Elizabeth Rankin Nan A, Rugheimer Louisa Justice Eddie Lou Rast Bonnie Shelton " Frcsli and can ' t help it. ELIZABETHAN S Saturday, 12 :30. Miss Keister: Girls, please l ecome (|uiet and pay attention. Miss Palmer has asked nie to call this meeting, and she wants to speak a few words to you. Miss Palmer: Young ladies, at the last faculty meeting and also at the last meeting of the administration committee, the chief question discussed was how to afford you girls greater amusement and make life pleasanter for you for the remainder of the term. Of late my morning nap has been disturbed by the numerous alarm-clocks that ring every morning at five o ' clock. Now, five is too early for you to l egin to study. It would l e much better for you to sleep until a few minutes I)efore seven-thirty. Then, too, if you girls would have occasional feasts, and invite your friends, it would be a pleasant way to pass part of the night. Now, young ladies, I want you to help me solve this cjuestion. Are there any suggestions ? Miss Butt: Miss Palmer, the girls seem too anxious to attend church regularly. If they would go oftener to Miss Uniberger for excuses from church they would not be so tired. Miss Palmer: Idiank you. Miss Ikitt, I shall ask INIiss Umberger to give all the young ladies excuses. Miss Bonnie Mauney: Miss Palmer, do you not think that Miss Wallace, Miss Hull, Miss Gregory, and Miss Ruff ' ha ' e too heavy a course? Miss Rittenberg and I find that if we take only a few lessons we have much more time for amusements. Miss Hanne: If you have noticed. Miss Palmer, Kathleen Olive, Bess Lee, Anne B., Mira Ruff ' , and Rebie Wilkins are too quiet. If they would form a little club, and try to become gayer, I am sure it would be better for them. Miss Palmer : Miss Hanne, I wish that you would organize such a club and invite all the timid girls to join. Miss Hanne: I ' ll try. Miss Palmer, and I don ' t see Avhy the girls don ' t walk often to Myers Park. So many attractive automobiles pass. 45 ELIZABETHAN Miss Palmer : Yes, that ' s a good idea, and the girls should try to be more attractive when they recei ' e. I wish they could he persuaded to dress more elaborately and use a little more rouge. Miss Orr : Miss Palmer, there was a hue show at the Piedmont yester- day. Several new dances were shown. I ver since I ha ' e tried to show the girls the new steps, but all seem to prefer to waltz and two-step. Miss Palmer: Indeed, you are right. Miss Orr. and especially ha e I noticed a shrinking in Miss Wilkins. She seems to be afraid to dance at all. Also, girls, I have noticed that many of you show a dislike to men in general. I am afraid you are becoming too much interested in " The Cause. " Now, please, none of you join the anti-men league. That will do for to-da}-.. young ladies. 4i; ' There ' s nothing the matter with a good boss 1 ELIZABETHAN ® CU?al)frt), d)f ®Koman I " ' the (|uestion respecting the equality of the sexes was to be (leterniined I)y an appeal to the characters of sovereign princes, the comparison manifestly confirms the impregna- bility of woman ' s position. Elizabeth, of England, affords a glorious example of this position. In her infant faculties, her father had the discern- ment to perceix ' e uncommon strength and promise. He directed her education with care and attenti(jn. It appears to have been the custom of the times to instruct young women in the learned languages, an admirable substitute for frivolous acquisitions. At eleven years of age, she translated from the linglish into Latin, French, and Italian, pravers and meditations. At hfteen years of age, it is said that she was well versed in Latin, French, (ireek, Spanish, and Italian tongues, skilled in music, and both sang and played with artf ul sweetness. She studied every morning the Greek Testament and followed this with the tragedies of Sopliocles. Nor did she neglect her studies in her old age. When nearly sixty years of age, she made a visit to Oxford, and pronounced, on her departure, a Latin oration to the vice-chancellors and doctors. But she was far from being a mere pedant. , The new literature which was springing up around her found constant welcome in her court. She listened with delight to the " Faerie Oueene. " Says Spenser, " To mine oaten pipe inclined her ear. " She was familiar with Aristo and Tasso, and spent much time in discussing b ' ench and Latin literature. Elizabeth seems to have been almost dex ' oid of real political wisdom; but her political tact was undeviating. Fler idea of ruling was to watch how things turned out around her, and in taking adx ' antage of the right moment to make the l est of them. She seldom saw a course at a glance, but played with her numberless plans until she suddenly decided on the right one ; and very wise were her decisi(jns. it was her pride to think over and discuss the numbers of times and the skill with which she had outwitted every states- man in Europe. She reveled in " crooked ways, " and, when tired of mystify- ing her own ministers, she found fresh sport in mvsti tying foreign statesmen. Personallv, she was not a pretty woman, but no flattery was too gross or fulsome for her. brom her father, she inherited her amazing " self- confidence, her love of popularity, and her conceit. She never was happier ® ELIZABETHAN ® than when surrounded by gay and witty nobles who flattered her. Her th ' esses were innumerable. She lioarded jewelry. Slie lox ' ed gaiety, flattery, laughter, and wit. She would play with her rings that her courtiers might note the delicacy of her hands; or dance that the French ambassador, hiding Ijehind a curtain, might re])ort her spriteliness to his master. Her vanity remained, e ' en to old age, the vanit ' of a coquette in her teens. Luxurious and pleasure loving as she seemed, Elizabeth lived plainly and frugally, and worked hard. Her vanity and gaietv had no weight what- e er in her state afl airs. ddie co(|uette of the court became the hardest and most matter of fact of politicians at the council board. She would tolerate no flattery here: she was plain-s]ioken and business-like with her courtiers and exi)ected them to lie i)]ain-s]ioken with her. Of all tlie noble ministers that gathered around her council Ijoard (and there were none nobler), there was not one of whom slie was the instrument. She listened to the counsels of eacli one, but her polic ' was her own. Iler aims were simple: to ])reserve lier throne, and to keep j eace at home and aliroad. Perhaps h lizabeth ' s greatest fault was her dishonesty. Nothing is more revolting, yet nothing is more characteristic in her. It was an age of lying, but, in all Juigland, Eliza])eth stood without an ecjual. A falsehood was to her sim])l - an intellectual means of meeting a difticulty : and the ease with whicli she lied was onl ' ecjualed by lier indift ' erence when she met the exposure of her lies. It seems strange that this powerful, popular queen was so often lonely. She clung, perhaps, to her levity to hide her terrible lonesomeness. She was the last of the Tudors : she had no near relative except Mary Stuart. What- ever womanl)- tenderness she had, wrapt itself around Leicester: but a marriage with him was impossible, as was e ery other union. But the loneli- n ess of her ]josition only reflected the loneliness of her nature. She stood utterly apart from the world a])out her, sometimes above it, sometimes below it, l)ut ne er of it. It was onl - on its intellectual side that Elizabeth touched the !y.;gland of her day. lUit the gi " eatness of the queen rests, above all, on her power over her peojilc W e ha e had grander and no])ler rulers, Init none so popular as Elizabeth. If she could be said to lo e anything, she loved England. ' " Nothing, " she said to her flrst parliament, " nothing, no worldly thing under the sun, is so dear to me as the Io e and good will of my subjects. " And the l(n e and good will, whicli were so dear to her, she fully won. ELIZABETHAN 3u JHcmoriam Mv . Unit € ahtt ) Matt Bc jartcb t ]is % (c ianuarp 5, 1914 A SPIRITUALLY MINDED CHRISTIAN WOMAN, TENDER HEARTED, SYMPATHETIC, AND ABOUNDING IN GOOD WOKKS Elizabeth College was named for Mrs. Watts. She also selected the College colors — Royal Purple and Orange — at the founding of the insti- tution. Her last gift to the College was the beautiful entrance gateway to the grounds. Mrs. Watts was the mother of Mrs. Annie King, the wife of President Charles B. King, founder of the College, A. D. 1897. ELIZABETHAN 3n JMrmortam Rutf) Ui ' cbiUDson Uogers Professor of OBngHsl), 191M913 DieD December 12, 1913 ELIZABETHAN oung: TOiomen ' s Cl)nstian Sssoctatlou Motto: " Not by iniglif, nor by pozvcr, but by my spirit, saitli the Lord of Hosts. " Aim : To bring girls to Christ ; to train up girls in Christ ; to scud girls out for Christ. Officers MARY KEISTER President VIDA MAUNEY Vice-President LILLIAN WALLACE Secretary CAROLINE KOOPMAN Treasurer Mary Keister ViDA Mauney Lillian Wallace Caroline Koopmann Harriet Orr LuciLE Glenn LiLA Summers Grace Patrick The Young Women ' s Christian Association of Ehzahetli is a part of our life which develops the highest and best in us. It gives lioth spiritual and intellectual inspiration. The monthly meetings, midweek prayer service, and the cabinet meetings, are that spiritual side of our life which is openly manifested. It is our earnest desire and ambition that our influence, as a band of girls united in this work, may not cease until it has encircled the earth. We want to be numbered with those who serve Christ, and win for Him the li es who have never known Him. 55 ELIZABETHAN Object: To instill in tlic souls of our girls the desire to respond to God ' s eommand : " Go ye into all the world and preaeh the gospel to ei ' ery creature. " Motto: " My meat is to do the ivill of Him that sent me. and to finish His cvork. " SOfficer$ HARRIET ORR President LUCILE GLENN Vice-President BERTHA HABENICHT Secretary NAN ALINE RUGHEIMER Treasurer The general aim of our mission classes is to acquaint the girls with the lives of great men and women, " the servants of the King " ; to show them how God has been with the missionaries and how His blessing rests upon their work. We have founded as a great aid in accomplishing these purposes, our six mission study classes. Miss Lucile Glenn ' s class studied " The Decisive Hour " ; Miss Harriet Orr ' s class studied " Western Women in Eastern Lands " : Miss Mary Keister ' s class studied " Call of the Home Lands " ; Miss Lillian Wallace ' s class studied " Upward Path " ; Miss Nan Aline Rugheimer ' s class studied ■ ' Ann of Ava " ; Miss Vida Mauney ' s class studied " India Awakening. " 56 J ELIZABETHAN €uct)reeitian ong O Euchrestian, dear Euchrestian, Heaven ' s blessings attend you ! While we live we will love you, Uphold, and defend you. Though from you we may wander We ' ll never defame you, For our hearts swell with proudness Whenever we name you. Chokus : Hurrah! Hurrah! Euchrestian forever! Hurrah ! Hurrah, dear old E. L. S. Esse quam and videri, Your motto of glory. O Euchrestian we love so Thy grand, noble story ; For we honor thy past. And the deeds thou hast done ; And we honor thy future, And glory to come. — Ref. Then let all who love you Noble deeds luring before you; Yea, cherish and honor, And ever adore you. " Go forth, all my children. Do good unto all men, And raise high your colors Of true green and golden. " — Ref. 57 ELIZABETHAN Motto: Esse qiiaiii vidcri P ' lower : Alarcclial Nicl Rose Colors : Green and Gold Stone: Emerald FIRST TERM SECOND TERM Harriet Orr President Harriet Orr LuciLE Glenn Vice-President Lucile Glenn Frances Osborne Recording Secretary Frances Osborne Susie Woolley Corresponding Secretary Susie Woolley Marie Lentz Treasurer Marie Lentz Kathleen Olive First Critic Kathleen Olive Vida Mauney Second Critic Lillian Wai,lace Lucille Brittain Censor An na Patterson Lillian Wallace ) a t u n { Eva Page [ Managers of Hall J Esther Gregory J ) Pearl Moretz Laura Bofill ) .„„ ( Rebie Wilkins Helen Stender j Bofill, Laura Brice, Olive Courtney, Virgia Glenn, Lucile Gregory, Esther Hull, Marion Lentz, Marie Lee, Bess LuNDEN, Mae Mauney, Vida Moretz, Pearl Moretz, Essie cmtjer0 NoRFLEET, Adelaide Osborne, Frances Orr, Harriet Olive, Kathleen Patterson, Anna Page, Eva RussEL, Ruth Rankin, Elizabeth Rutherford Louise Reid, Louise Bess Lee Stender, Helen Smith, Charlotte Stevens, Marguerite Teague, Eva Tait, Edith VoLLERS, Myrtle Wix, Helen Wallace, Lillian Withers, Bennie Woolley, Susie Wilkins, Rebie YouNT, Marion 59 ELIZABETHAN LUCILE GLENN (Captain) Guard RUTH RUSSEL Center REBIE WILKINS Side Center SUSIE WOOLLEY Forward BESS LEE Guard FRANCES OSBORNE Goal Cenins DoutJies ANNA PATTERSON } . ESTHER GREGORY REBIE WILKINS j ' ' j MARGUERITE STEVENS 60 ELIZABETHAN Biatelean oug; Come now, Diateleans strong, Every one join in the song Of purple, lilac — colors true — Forever dear to me and you. Refrain : O Diatelean, name so dear, Which we ' ll forever love to hear ! With filial love our bosoms swell. We ' ll ever guard thy safety well. Our motto should our hearts inspire, A higher, truer life to acquire; We love to hear its words proclaimed : " Ad astra per aspera. " — Ref. The modest violet so pure. Which for our flower we jjrocure. So teaching us on bended knee Of innocence and purity. — Ref. 61 ELIZABETHAN Cf)r Biatrlran Citerarp ocirtp Flower : I ' lulct Motto : Ad astra fcr ast ' cra 2Dfficcr0 FTRST TERM SECOND TERM Marv Keister President Mary Keister LiLA Summer Vice-President Lila Summer Carrie Koopman Recording Secretary Carrie Koopman Grace Patrick Treasurer Grace Patrick Bonnie Mauney Corresponding Secretary Bonnie Mauney Mary Stuart Alexander First Critic Mary Stuart Alexander Anita Rittenberg Second Critic Nan Olive Rugheimer Florence Hewes Censor Anita Rittenberg Annie B. Roper Librarian Julia Butt Nan Olive Rugheimer ) „ j Bonnie Shelton M A R Y T I M M ER M A N Mary McNeill ) Hattie Wall Bryant j .Managers.. Pages I Eddie Lou Rast Mary McNeill Hattie Wall Bryant Mary Stuart Alexander Virgia 1 ' ritt Hattie ' , ll ISri ' .vnt Julia Butt Hilda Conyers Grace Efird Bern ice Efird Mary Griffith Amy Gaines Hedelia Hanne Bertha Hahenicht emtier0 Florence Hewes Louisa Justice Mary Keister Carrie Koopman Edith Lewis Bonnie Mauney Mary McNeill Miriam Parker Grace Patrick Atresia Pov ' ell Anita Rittenberg Annie B. Roper Eddie Lou Rast Nan Aline Rugheimer Myra Ruff Lila Summer JoHNSiE Shelton Bonnie Shelton Mary Timmerman Frances Wright 62 ELIZABETHAN Basfect ' lSaU Cram MARY KEISTER (Captain) : Guaku ANNA H. ROPER Centek BONNIE MAUNEY Side Center EDDIE LOU RAST Forward NAN RUGHEIMER Guard EDDIE LOU RAST Goal Celt ins Doubles M " RA RUl ' E , ■ MARY KEISTER DEE HANNE ( FRANCES SCHOLTZ G4 ELIZABETHAN Cllfu Ccrrj) Bramatir Chit " Whatever you are, be that; Wliatever you say, he true; Siraightforivardly act; be honest, in fact. Be nobody else but van. ' ' SDfficer0 LUCILE GLENN President GRACE EFIRD : : Vice-President BLANCHE CRENSHAW Secretary and Treasurer Margaret Washburn Rebie Wilkins Nan Rugheimer Hattie Wall Bryant Anita Rittenbekg Helen Wix Elizabeth Rankin cm tiers Ruth Russell Kathleen Oli ' e Dee Hanne Grace Efird Lucile Glenn Marguerite Ste ' ens Myrtle Volleks Mary Griffith Virgia Courtney Hilda Conyers Minnie Conyers Willie John Midlock Blanche Crenshaw 66 Ellen Tekkv Dramatic Club ELIZABETHAN CotilUon Club LUCILE GLENN President LUCILLE BRITTAIN ' Vice-President SUSIE WOOLLEY Treasurer Mary McNeill Elizabeth Rankin Bernice Efird Myrtle Vollers Virgia Courtney Lillian Wallace Bonnie Shelton Frances Wright Nan Rugheimer Virgie Britt Eva Page Louise Reid Marguerite Stevens Adelaide Norfleet Mary Griffith Myra Ruff Louisa Justice P ' sTHER Gregory Marion Hull Hattie Wall Bryant Laura Bofill Helen Stender Ruth Russell Edith Lewis Mary Keister Miriam Parker Rebie, Wilkins Marion Yount Amy Gaines Bess Lee Bonnie Mauney Miss Snodgrass Kathleen Olive Annie B. Roper 08 ELIZABETHAN la HoUfrn Cintrmlla ELL, 1 tliink it is just a shame that father and nintlier had to go a a ' , just when I came home for a few days Tlianks- gi -ing, but 1 guess I ' ll lia e to make the most of it and l)e comforted l3y Sis and you, Kid. " " Oh! don ' t worry, 1 )m, tliey ' ll l)e back Saturday, and rememl)er we are inxited to that fancy-dress dance at the Joneses ' to-morrow night. " " Goodness, I had ahnost forgotten it. What are you going as. Jack — Little Lord Fauntleroy, or Little Boy Blue? ' ou will have to go as one or the other, for you are so little and slender, or graceful or whate ' er you call it. " " Don ' t be so insulting. Broth ' , ou are not Init four years older than L and, anyway, don ' t worry, for I am not going. You ' ll ]ia ' e a good time, for you can wear that old costume in the attic, and the} ' say the Joneses ha e a gay, good-looking girl yisiting them. " " Don ' t care, Lll not get craz ' about any one; ne ' er ha e been much afHicted in that way, and nobody will get me this time. " That ended the conyersation between the two, brothers, d ' om, the older of the two, was himself only seyenteen, but belieyed, as many ljo ' s of his age, that he was really cjuite a sport and fully knew the ways of the world. The night of the party he looked tall and handsome, and his small, false mustache made him look much older than seyenteen. " Sorry you aren ' t going. Kid, " he called to his brother as he left that night; " be sure and look after Sis. " Jack only looked up from his book long enough to say " all right, " and then to smile at his sister who was looking at him. Tom had been dancing for an hour, and, according to his ideas, things were rather slow. " Can ' t tell a thing about anybody in this crowd, " he said to himself, " nothing but dresses to look at. I wish we would hurry and unmask. " He had hardly thought this when he suddenly saw a scarlet dress flit by him, and, oh. what a dancer! His eyes followed the flame around the room until the music stopped, then he rushed oyer to ask the unknown lady m ELIZABETHAN for the next dance. Away they went. Tom heedless of everybody but his fascinating partner, who liad not spoken a word. " Please tell nie who ( u are? " he begged. " I think vou are the visiting girl. I have heard so much a])out you, l)ut won ' t }ou tell me your name, e ' en just your first name? " " Cinderella, " was the low rc])l -, " anil I must lea ' e at twelve o ' clock. " " Really and trulv, who are vou? " he implored. " I won ' t tell. " To this question he received no answer, for his dance was broken and his lovely partner whisked away from him. " Some pretty eyes, " Tom thought. " I ' ll get her again and beg her to unmask, for we don ' t unmask until twelve. " It was a long time before Tom had the chance to carry out his threat. He had tried in vain to get a dance with his charmer, but every time some one else had been more fortunate. When he finallv succeeded he said, " Please let me see the rest of your face, " l)ut she onlv shook her head and looked at him. In another minute ' lOm was radiant, for the clock was striking twelve. " Now, you have to unmask, " he said, " and we ' ll go to supper together. " But to his bewilderment his partner tore from liim and rushed out of the room. " Oh, who is she? I ' ll follow her, " he said half aloud. Tom ran from the hall, dashed madl}- down the steps, and then stopped suddenly. There on the pa -ement lay a red slipper, the kind his partner had worn. He picked it up, looked up and down the street, but there was no sign of his Cinderella. " I might as well go home, now; I ' ll not have any more good time up there, " he thought, so he turned and walked slowly toward his home. Just l)efore he reached it he saw a friend of his sister going out of the yard. " Hello, Mr. Warren. " called Tom. " Why, hello, Tom, " was the rejjly. " How -as the party? " Tom stopped a few minutes and talked. " Your sister and I have just come from the theater, " said Mr. Warren. " Why, I thought she and Jack were going to stay home together, " exclaimed Tom, and rushed into the house. He found his sister with her opera coat still on, and resting her head on the table. " What ' s tlic matlei -ou , ' iren ' t crying, are you? " asked Tom in a symi)athetic voice. 70 ELIZABETHAN His sister looked u]), her face red from laii liter. " No, " she gasped, " ] have been laughing — at you. " " What ! " ' he cried. " Yes, " slie said, " just look o ' er thicre at tlie firei)lace and you will under- stand. " Tom looked. There was his little " Kid " Ijrotlier, in a scarlet dress, and a dark curly wig — and a red slipjjer in his hand. " Well, " " said Tom, ))lushing and becoming confused, " I)ut a — a — it — anyway, it was onl - ' ()ur dress that I was crazy alxuit. " ' F. R. O. 71 ELIZABETHAN ■■-■tfr-nto-fi-i rviritiftiii !3tl)Irtir associatton SDffircrs LUCILE GLENN President NAN RUGHEIMER Vice-President MARY KEISTER Secretary SUSIE WOOLLEY Treasurer 72 ELIZABETHAN Jfrcsiljman BSasfeft JSall Cram NAN RUGHEIMER (Captain) Guard WILLIE JOHN MEDLOCK Center EDDIE LOU RAST Forward MINNIE CONYERS Goal BESS LEE Guard 75 CHARLOTTE SMITH (Captain) Forward MARY GRIFFITH Goal HELEX WIX Center HEDELIA HANNE Guard AXITA RITTENBERG Guard RUTH RUSSELL Center 7G f unior JSasUct JSall Cram SUSIE WOOLLEY (Captain) Forward MARY STUART ALEXANDER Goal WILHELMENIA ROCK Center BONNIE MAUNEY Guard KATHERINE STEELE Guard 77 ELIZABETHAN Cijampions, 1914 Senior Basket-Ball Team 78 m ELIZABETHAN mxiov 38asifeft-33aU Cram MARY KEISTER (Captain) : Guard ANNIE B. ROPER Center KATHLEEN OLIVE Forward FRANCES OSBORNE Goal LUCILE GLENN Guard Class Counuiment December 2 December 3 December 4 Senior 3 Junior 3 Freshman 20 Freshman . ' . 2 Freshman 17 Sophomore 2 Junior 19 Senior 22 Junior 7 Sophomore 8 Sophomore 8 Senior 14 Razzle, dazzle! Hol)ble, gobhle, zys, hum, hall! Senior — Senior ! Rah ! Rah I Rah ! 79 ' 6 m ELIZABETHAN f|o D t. Valentine Came to ti)r rttlrmrnt 111 ' ' train had slowed up along the platform and the rough, bark shed which answered for a station at the Settlement. The passing of the daily train was the only thing that happened out there, and Jule always came down to watch for it that she might have something to tell Joey — Joey, her crippled brother. To-day the train stopped longer than usual, and some men gathered al)out the engine and talked about hot boxes and iron boilers. But Jule cared nothing for hot boxes and boilers and paid no attention to the men. She was looking for a boy to tell Joey about. Her eyes traveled disappointedly from one stjuare of glass to another; then she stopped and started. A girl was beckoning to her; a girl not much older than Jule, but, oh, so different ! . girl whose appearance indicated that she had known love and care in a home where wealth made luxury possible, whereas Jule had known only poverty and neglect in a wretched shack. Not that Jule st(jpped to analyze these things ; she was too young for that. True, she felt the difference, but with the hopeful buoyancy of childhood, she responded to the girl ' s " Come here a moment, " as she held out something round and yellow; then, with a bright laugh, " Can you catch it? " Jule nodded, holding up her hands. " What is it? " she asked wonder- inglv. " Why, it ' s an orange! " the girl exclaimed incredulously. " Don ' t you know what an orange is? " as Jule fingered it curiously. Then she added, " Your ])ull off that thick skin and eat the good, juic} ' ])art inside! " Into Jule ' s eyes flashed an eager light. " Are they good for sick boys? — ■ Lame ones that don ' t eat things, mostly? " " ' es, " the girl answered. " I should think so. Do you know any one like that? " " Joey. " " Who is Joey? " " My brother, " answered Jule briefly, looking about her with the evident intention of slipping away. 80 ELIZABETHAN ® " flic girl hesitated, then reached for her satchel, and leaning out tlie window slie dropped some little, pink candy hearts. " If you like them I ' ll give you some more. " Jule ' s curiosity held her. She ])it one, experimentally, " Oh, my lands! " she gasped in delight. " Didn ' t you ever eat candv hearts hefore? " " No. " ' ' " Not even on Valentine Day? " • ■ " What ' s Valentine? Do you eat them, too? " " Valentine! Don ' t you know what Valentine is ? " " Never heard of ' em, " Jule returned, frowning " . The girl looked around. Her father was outside, it would be a long time before the train started and it would be all right for her to go out a moment. She picked up her box of candy hearts and hurried to the platform. " Do you tell Joey stories? " she asked. " Reckon so, " Jule answered, shifting " uneasily from one foot to the other. The other girl leaned forward with sweet eagerness. " I will give you this box of pretty hearts if you let me tell you about St. Valentine, " making room for Jule on the step beside her. " It ' s just the loveliest story you ever heard. Then you can tell it to Joey. " " Go on, " said Jule seating herself beside the girl, and drawing her faded calico dress away from the dainty ruffles of the other little girl. She listened silently until the end, then declared positively, " Don ' t believe it. He aii " i ' t never lo ' ed nobody around here. Guess we never got no valumtimes. " " Oh, he has — he floes! You just don ' t know. " " Why ain ' t we ne ' er heard of ' ini then? " Jule demanded sullenly, climbing down from the car steps. The group of men had broken up and were climbing back into the cars. The other girl leaned forward suddenly. " Here, " she said, handing Jule her box of candy hearts, " 1 must go now, but will you tell me your name, first? " " Tom Brown ' s Jule, " she answered mechanically. The engine shrieked once — twice, and the train moved away. Jule ' s eyes followed it until it became a speck on the horizon of the far-stretching plain. Then she remembered Joey and ran home breathless. 81 1 ELIZABETHAN Joey, you just never dreamed anything- like this! " she exclaimed in excitement. " Look at this yellow apple — no — orange — the girl called it; and here ' s a box (if sugar things, iust vou taste one, Joey! " Jule and Joey feasted all afternoon, l)ut it was night in the soft shadows out in the sand when Jule told about St. A ' alentine. Joey ' s eyes grew big with wonder as she finished. " She said it was true, l)Ut T don ' t believe it, J ' ev. He ' s ne ' er l)een here. " But Joev Ijeliex ' ed it all. The days grew .shorter and bleak winds whistled sharply across the ])lains, yet day after day Jule went down to the train and watched for " the other girl. ' ' One night the station master called her. " Are vou Miss Julia Brown? " he asked, qnizzicalh-, looking from her to a box, all tied with red ril)bons and sealed w ith little red hearts. Jule stared in amazement. " Reckon I am, though " tain ' l common for m - name to be called proper like that. " The man laughed. " I guess it ' s all right. The box goes your way. If I was back in the States I ' d say it looked like Valentine Day. " " Valentine! " That was the word the girl had said. Jule ran to the box and began tugging at it. Tired, breathless, e.xultant, she got it home at last. Joey leaned over it, his pale little face flushed with excitement, while she carefully untied the pretty red ribbons. In absolute silence they pulled out candies, fruits, goodies, and strings and strings of pretty little hearts and flowers. Vhen they reached the bottom, Joey looked up. " Jule, " he cried, " oh, ain ' t they pretty? . nd such lots and lots! Let ' s give one to everybody at the Settlement? She would, and don ' t you think Valentine would like it? " Jule hesitated, her eyes on the jiretty things. Then, looking up, she answered steaclih ' , " Yes, Joey, I reckon he would. " L. Glenn. 82 Ct)e Conserbatorg 1 ELIZABETHAN d)c Couficrtjatorp of JMusic " Music is love in search of a ivord. " Mr. Zehm, a native of Pennsylvania, began work as a church organist when he was a mere lad. His talent being so pronounced, he was sent abroad for further study. Accord- ingly, he spent seven years in Europe, part in Leipzig, Germany, at the famous old conserva- tory (where he took the Helbig Prize), and part with Guilmant, in Paris. Leaving Paris, he spent some time in the principal cities of the Continent in pursuit of musical ideas and experience. He returned to his native land thoroughly equipped with the most admirable qualifications for his life work of concert and organ playing. He was chosen organist and choir director at the First Congregational Church at South Norwalk, Conn. : this position he gave up to accept a call as organist-director of Pine Street Presby- terian Church, Harrisburg, Pa. Later he accepted the position of director of Elizabeth College Conservatory of Music, Charlotte, X. C. Mr. Zehm ' s concert work has gained for him an enviable reputation throughout the country ; he was one of the principal organists at the Charleston Exposition, and was organ- ist at the Wray Music festivals at Greensboro and Charlotte in 1901. He has appeared as concert organist in the principal cities of the New England, Middle, and Southern States, including the Philadelphia Industrial (1900), Pan-American, Buffalo, Charleston, and St. Louis expositions, and is invarialily successful wherever he appears. The press and puljlic are unanimous in placing him in the front rank among the leading organists and musicians of the country. Since taking charge of the Conservatory, thirteen years ago, Mr. Zehm has inaugurated many modern and excellent methods in musical instruction, and there is doubtless no con- servatory in any of the Southern States which is run so systematically and orderly as the one connected with Elizabeth. As a director, Mr. Zehm is very capable, the annual concert of the Choral Society being an event of interest to the music lovers in Charlotte. To his credit is placed a number of compositions, whicli shows that his al)ility along this line is marked. He has taken the degree of " I- ' ellow " in the American Cniild of Organists, which is a distinction very few attain. There are not one hundred musicians in the entire Lhiited States who have taken this degree. As head of the Conservatory, he is very democratic; has no protegees or favorites; all are alike to him : he grants no special privileges or concessions to any one. When not busy, Mr. Zehm may be seen with his two Dachshunds, " SeppT ' and " Waldl, " who are his faithful companions on his " walks. " 84 CO ea5 Mr. Edmundson Mr. King Mr. Adams Mr. Frank Patterson Master Leslie Adams 85 JWafBotDtU jHusic Chit) MciTTO : Soiiictiiiics B sharp, never B flal. al-a ' ays B natural CoLOKS : Old Rose and ll ' liile Officers ! IKST TERM SECOND TEKM CARRIE KOOPMAN President GRACE PATRICK VI DA MAUXEY Vice-President LUCILE GLENN KATHLEEN OLIVE Secretary KATHLEEN OLIVE LUCILE GLENN Treasurer VIDA MAUNEY LILA SUMMER Corresponding Secretary LILA SUMMER SUSIE VVOOLLEY Censor SUSIE WOOLLEY VIDA MAUNEY Msrshms VIDA MAUNEY PEARL MORETZ | PEARL MORETZ 8G ELIZABETHAN emOer0 of Cil0iKDotucII Cluti Hattie Wall ISio axt ViRGiE Britt Julia Butt Laura Bofill Bernice Efird Grace Efirp Marv Griffith Esther Gkegor ' i ' Miss Gaines Hedelia Hanne Florence Hewes Marion Hull Bess Lee May Lunden Athesia Powell Miriam Parker E ' a Page Essie Moretz Adelaide Norfleet Ruth Russell Annie B. Roper Nan Aline Rugheimer Louise Reid MvRA Ruff Louise Rutherford Helen Stender Bonnie Shelton Charlotte Smith Edith Tait Miss Trigg Eva Teague Myrtle Vollers Rebie Wilkins Frances Wright Helen Wix Marion Vount Mr. Zehm Miss LeRov Miss Op.er CKO RAL Q embers of Cftoral ocietp Hattie Wall Bryant Julia Butt Laura Bofill Bern ICE Efird Grace Efird LuciLE Glenn Mary Griffith Esther Gregory Hedelta Hanne Marion Hull Carrie Koopman Bess Lee May Lunden Pearle Moretz ViDA MaUNEY Kathleen Olive Athesia Powell Miriam Parker Eva Page Grace Patrick Adelaide Norfleet Ruth Russell Annie B. Roper Nan Aline Rugheimer Louise Reid Myra Ruff Louise Rutherford LiLA Summer Helen Stender Bonnie Shelton Charlotte Smith Edith Tait Eva Teague Myrtle Vollers Rebie Wilkins Frances Wright Helen Wix Susie Woolley H. Crovvell J. C. Sigmon V. S. Woodward (Gentlemen W. B. Player R. R. Laxton W. E. McKinnon J. H. Thomas J. F. Gordon S. F. Lomax W. Huntington 88 ELIZABETHAN mtt Club Grace Efikd Marion Yount Dee Hanne LuciLE Glenn Annie B. Roper Harriet Orr Mary Keister Caroline Koopman 89 North Carolina Cluis ELIZABETHAN jaortl) Carolina Club SDfftcers HARRIET ORR Goveunok LUCILLE BRITTAIN Lieutenant Goveknok LILLL. N WALLACE ....Secretary of State MARIE LENTZ Treasurer VIDA MAUNEY Auditor RUTH RUSSELL Attorney General Citnen0 Elizabeth Rankin ■ . Grace Patrick Grace Efird Louisa Justice Kathleen Olive Marion Yount Atresia Powell Bess Lee Susie Woolley Mary Griffith Bonnie Maune ' Bonnie Shelton Pearl Moretz Essie Moretz • . Edith Tait Myrtle Volleks Annie B. Roper Charlotte Smith Beunice Efird Frances Wright Marion Hull Hattie W. Bryant Johnsie Shelton 91 South Carolina Club ELIZABETHAN outi) Carolina Club Dfftcer0 Eva Page Laura Bofill ViRGiE Britt Helen Stender Julia Butt Eddie Lou Rast LiLA Summer Helen Wix Nan Rugheimer Anita Rittenberg Myra Ruff May Lunden ViRGiE Courtney Carrie Koopman CARRIE KOOPMAN LILA SUMMER NAN RUGHEIMER.... JULIA BUTT Governor .Lieutenant Governor .Secretary .Treasurer Citizens 93 B. P. M. ELIZABETHAN 58. i. M. Motto: " Memory ' s leaflets close shall tz ' iiic ' Round our hearts for aye. " Colors: Red and White Flower: Red Carnation HARRIET ORR President LUCILE GLENN Vice-Pkesident FRANCES OSBORNE Secretary and Treasurer Frances Osuokne Kathleen Olive Harriet Okr Marion Hiill Ilaweese McCausland Lucile Glenn Lillian Wallace Rebie Wilklns Esther Gregory Honorary Member; Hazel Cherryman 95 ELIZABETHAN B. C. Colors: Old Gold and Blue Motto: ? ? ? Q em tiers Marv Keistek 1914 Annie B. Ropeu Miriam Parker 1915 Marv S. Alexander Bessie Lee 1917 Hattie Wall Bryant 97 ' Some birds siny, but peacocks only strut " ELIZABETHAN Mvts Clut) Motto: Birds of a feather f oek logethcr Favorite Amusement: l-ly invax. Birdie, to — Heai Greatest Horror: Parrots!!!! Q em tiers ANNIE B. ROPER Lark MARIE LENTZ Buzzard REBIE WILKINS Redbird BESS LEE CROW- KATHLEEN OLIVE Hoot-Owl MYRA RUFF Catbird HEDELTA HANNE Cricket t) ) ELIZABETHAN (Cpicurean Club Motto: Forever ami a day Flower: Miiit-julrp Color: Cliaiitpa( iic Saying: " How far that little candle tliroivs its beams! ' Elizabeth Rankin ! ■ Louise Rutherford Mary McNeil Charlotte Smith Myrtle Vollers Meeting nightly Room No. 37 " Sleepy Hollow " 101 y -|TA RlTTKNliUKG . ViDA MaUNEV BoNNTE MaUNEV Be up and doing — That ' s a mighty good way To make life much brighter Each swift-passing day. 102 Motto: T. T. T. Flower : S-weet Pea Color ; Yellow Miriam Parker Virgie Courtney Rebie Wilkins Bess Lee Nan Rugheimer Myra Ruff " Silence is one of the lost arts: ' — N. A. R. 103 Motto: Esaclpiioysaod Grace E. — " Good Granny!!! " Time of Meeting: Quarter fasi keyhole Grace P. — " What!!! " Place: Rnoiii 22. or nigh about Helen — " Say you did!!! " OnjECT : ? Marion — " Well, now : da — da — da Comfort that words can not express, Comfort that ' s real and hath ])o ver to bless We find — when the faculty is at rest. Song: " Too iinich uuistard " Time : Hot time! Occupation: Fanning Cfje Pi ' ckle0 Kathleen Olive LuciLE Glenn Miriam Parker Bess Lee Charlotte Smith Rebie Wilkins Annie B. Roper , ' Myra Ruff Nan Aline RucHEfMER Lucille Brittain Mary Ketster Hedelia Hanne Jfla6i)li5l)t €ln } Meetings: livery iii ilil Place: Anyzviicre Time: After lights Object: Eating 99cm bets Rebte Wilktns Hattie Wall Bryant Lucille Biuttain Marie Lentz Annte B. Roper Marion Hull Bess Lee Miriam Parker ' ' P1c;ise 1)C quiet — wIhtc ' s TTaltie Wall? " ELIZABETHAN Hoom 20=21 Maky Keistek LuciLE Glenn Harriet Oer [ " Gone Home " Lucile Brittain Be slozv ill choosing a friend ; sloiver in clianging. " —Advice to Hearts. 107 iHatrimonial Club Q em tiers Mary Griffith Marguerite Stevens Louise Reid Susie Woolley Praper God bless me and my wife, You and your wife, Us four and no more. ELIZABETHAN p. c. Motto: Slccj , sweet slcc[ Colors ; Lavender and Blue Flour : Poivder Song : Sleepy Head Casey B " 0. L. Cat! " Lucy B " lUnv perfeetly messy! " Dee " Iseli ya tvorry! " Bess " Dad jhn it! " Parker " Oh, knv! " Ruff " Aw " Reddy " Well, girls, what say you? " Marie " I ' m sleepy — oh-h " Hat " Gee! " Olive " My goodnes! " Soph " Good gaw — deii seed " 109 Anti-I " at Club ELIZABETHAN Eva Teague May Lunden ViDA Mauney Peakl Moretz Bonnie Mauney Anita Rittenberg Highest Ambition: To resemble a bcanpale Chief Delight: RoUiiiy in halls from lo io ro. n ). Motto: Roll and groiv thin Each night we ' d roll, roll, roll, Down teacher ' s alley we would roll, roll, roll, A great big push they ' d give us every now and then. We would tell them when They ' d fool around and fool around, and then they ' d push a And then we ' d roll, roll, roll, A little longer we would roll, oh, oh, Then we ' d mil through the doors. Take a few more encores, And then we ' d roll, roll, roll. Ill ELIZABETHAN jfatti Club Elizabeth Rankin Lila Summeu 112 ELIZABETHAN T5ranrJ)e0 of Dc jTtimilp Cree LUCILE GLENN Pa ANNIE B. ROPER Ma MARY KEISTER Happy REBIE WILKINS , Gloomy Gus LILLIAN WALLACE Dear Alfonso HATTIE WALL BRYANT Dear Gaston MARY STUART ALEXANDER Hans MIRIAM PARKER Fritz MARIE LENTZ Cy BESS LEE Maud Yell : Hee liaw. licc liaw, hee lunv, hce!!! 115 Erie Canal Club ELIZABETHAN (Crif Canal MIRIAM PARKER Admiral NAN RUGHEIMER Rear Admiral LILLIAN WALLACE First Lieutenant MrXRIE LEXTZ Skcond Lieutenant Laura Bofill Mary Griffith Eddie Rast Bernice Efird Esther Gregory Marion Hull Hattie Bryant ViRGiE Courtney Julia Butt Frances Wright -117 postscript LourSE Ke[I) . CaRRTE KoOPiMAN MvNA Ruff • ■ Eva Page Marguerite Stevens Virgte Courtney Mary Timmerman 118 ELIZABETHAN Ci)e anglers IBeloDeD apings Marguerite Stevens " Bless his heart Myka Ruff " What, Hun LfiursE Retd " How cute Hobby: Mavoiiiiaise 119 MA...; Harriet Orr PA Esther Gregory RUBBER ' - Frances Osborne BABY Marion Hull 12(1 • ' Calls " emOer0 Florence Hanes Eva Teague ViKGiE Britt Edith Lewis -why should life all labor bc? " —Y. C. 121 • Bo 9[s lou please Club Place or Mei;t: ng : Room Sleepy UoUozv Opject : To do (IS 2ve please What We Please to Say: Mary McNeill " Well. Ill be blessed! " Charlotte Smith " Now, I ivish you ivould look! " Susie Woolley " Very well! " Mary Griffith " How perfectly good! " Nan Rugheimer " Well, I ' ll declare! " Pearl Moretz " For garden ' s seed! " Helen Stender " Say. Tin iiol silly! " Laura P ofill " Come right down to my room! " ELIZABETHAN Mary Griffith Grace Efikd Susie Woolley LiLA Summer I 123 ELIZABETHAN 0 em tiers ANNIE B. ROPER, Director Marion Hull ' Kathleen Olive Esther Gregory - Susie Woolley Hattie W. Bryant Eva Teague Reljie WiLKiNS Bess Lee Mary Keister Dee Hanne Lillian Wallace Lucile Glenn 125 ELIZABETHAN Mti Clul) Elizabeth Rankin Helen Stendek Laura Bofill Frances Wright Blanche Eubanks Bertha Habernicht 12G ELIZABETHAN mxi ciut) Bonnie Shelton Vjkgia Courtney Louise Iveid Mary T i m m e k m a n Myka Rufe " Teddy Bear " 127 ELIZABETHAN Place : Anywhere Flow er : " Thyme " flotir €hih Time: .-Iny lime Colors: Black and ll ' hite MuTTo: Belter yet there! Grace Efird Marion Hull Hattie Wall Br v ant Annie B. Roper ViRGiA Courtney Marion Yount LiLA Summer Rebie Wilkins Bess Lee Myra Rui-f Kathleen Olive Nan Rugheimer lJ)ours 12!) ELIZABETHAN 33tlltbrn €Wh Cakkie Koopman Eva Page Makguekite Stevens ViKGiA Courtney Mauv Timmeuman Lila Summer Grace Efird Helen Wix Louise Reiu Nan RuGHEiMER Calentiar 5 E F-TEMBErj, September IS — School opened. September 19 — Y. W. C. A. Recepticin September 27 — Euchrestian-Diatelean Societies entertain. September 30 — Seniors appeared in caps and October 11 — " Grasshopper Opera. " October 25 — Hallowe ' en Party November 3 — Faculty Recital. Xovember 10 — " Tommy ' s Wife. Club. Xove.m i;ek 25 — Thanksgiving, hy Dramatic December 3, 4, 5 — Class Tournament. December 6 — German. December 8 — Students ' Recital. December 18 — Cliristmas holidays. January 6 — Work resumed. Jan ' uarv 26 — Miss Rusk ' s Recital. J.vxuARV 31 — Junior-Senior Box Party. February 16 — Miss Palmer entertained Seniors. 1- " ebru. kv 23 — Society Annual Reception. 1 ' " ei;ru. ky 27 — Recital by Mrs. Edward MacDow- all. March S — " The Holy City, " Choral. ' March 13 — Senior-Junior Box Party. March 23 — Play — " Miss Fearless Co. " April 1— ? ? April 6 — Misses Olive and Roper, Recital. April 8 — Sophomore-Senior Party. . pRiL 20 — Students ' Recital. May 1, 2, 3— Field Day. May 6 — Miss Orr entertained Seniors. May ' 9 — Miss Brice entertained Seniors. May 11— " As You Like It. " May 18— Class Day. May 19 — Graduation Day. Students ' Bulletin LOST . " My heart " Goes by name of ' " Mar- garet. " If found please re- turn to B. Mauney. STOLEN One pair of Brown " gym " shoes. Please return at once to Susie Woolley. LOST A very cute and stylish clock. Please return to E. Lewis. WANTED . n annual room by the Semou Cl. ss. XOTICE thletic Dues iiiusf be in by to- morrow night. S. W. FOR SALE Junior Conceit WANTED . new heart for Harriett. WANTED To know the Senior prix ileges. Ir.MoR Cl.vss. FOR RENT The seat by the hall rack to be LOST rented for the summer very reason- Waitress answering to name of ably. Sally Bell. Lost between the kitchen E. G. . ND C. B., Jr., and Miss fiaines ' table. , ND MaNTM.V. WANTED WANTED More pianos and vocalists in the main building for the " edification " of the literary people. More teachers in the " Elementary " Department. Hours are too long. ELIZABETHAN N. Rugheimer: " Virgia, I want you to visit me this summer, and b e sure to bring your bathing-suit. " ( Xan is from Charleston. ) Virgia: " No, Nan, I am not going in the pond : I don ' t think it ' s nice. " Edith: " Miss 01)er is on duty to-night. " May: " Well, she won ' t do anything. " Florence: " Oh, she ' s pretty doicl " L. Glenn : " I have about a billion things to do for to-morrow. " L. Summer: " Oh, I have more than that, for I have about a million! " M. Lentz : " We discussed our theses in English class yesterday. " Freshman Lee: " Our theses, who is he? " O. Brice (Senior in Engli.sh ) : " Oh, I simply adore Browning ! " M. Hull (Freshman) : " Oh, I don ' t mind hnmniiiuj, except when it freckdes. " Mis.s Palmer (lecturing Marion nint about going out walking with low shoes on) : " Marion, go straight upstairs and put on your high shoes! " Marion : " Miss Palmer. 1 ne -er wear high shoes, and I hax ' en ' t a single pair. " Miss Palmer: " 1hat makes no difference. Go straight upstairs and put them on ! " Miss Keister (translating " d ' une longe de veau de riviere " ) : " Calves grown along the river banks. " Miss Palmer: " Miss Yount, who was the young man driving the car this morning? " Miss Yount: " Mr. Dunnavant. " Miss Palmer: " Miss Yount. is he your brother? " Miss Olive (who wants to buy some embroidery rings): " Where can I get some brass rings ? " Kress ' Salesgirl: " Up at the jewelry counter. " 135 1 ELIZABETHAN E. Pag] ' : : " iradanic President, I ni() -e that we accept tliat niotinn. " N. RuGiiEiiMER; " 1 mo -e all iii)iiiinati(tns cease. " Aliss Palmer (after gi ' ing Miss " ' oiint (|uite a lecture about standing nn the running board of a car talking to liei- friend) : " diss ' (nnit, I saw you on top of that automobile. I want ' ou to distincth ' understand 1 mean every word I say. " I ' eorence: " Ma} ' , you are too sure (conceited about it) of your singing. " May: " 1 know I sing 1:)etter than T tliink T do. " V. Coi ' RTNEv: " I saw the cutest picture yesterday. " N. 1 1 EiM ER : " AVhat kind was it? " ViRGE : " It was a Harrison h ' isher picture — lutt and Jeff. " 11, Ork (seeing Rex, the dog, coming near her) : " Oli, jilcase don ' t ]c that dog get near me. 1 don ' t want any mosquitoes. " G. Ei ' iRi) ( returning from Belk ' s b ' ire Sale ) : " I got some of the dandiest silk hose for twent}--four cents; and, there ' s not a thing the matter with ihem, exce])t the feet are burn.t off. " ( luddently for shoes only I ) T). Mai ' N ' ey: " My friend is to be married next month, and she ' s going to luu ' ope on her trousseau. " Mr. Mieeer (at the breakfast table) : " T heard an automol)ik ' go around llie campus this morning. " 11 W ' ex : " ()h. was anvl)od ' running it? " ViDA (generally late to all meetings, and asked tlie cause) : " Well, } ' ou see, I lia " e to come all the w a - from tliird tloor. " Mis.s Ober : " Miss Crenshaw , w ill on luu ' e some milk? " Crenstiaw: " No, 1 lhanl xon, I liaxeift an - luore rooiu (on the table), " 136 ELIZABETHAN SoMERODY (poking finger through hole in an insecure pS3 ' che on Stevens ' head ) : " Just look at this. " Stevens: " Xow, if -ou were an optimist nou wouldn ' t see that hole. " Miss Palmer: " Miss Crenshaw, what interested ' ou most at the court- house this morning? " Miss Crenshaw : " That real old paper written in the ' ear of our Lord. " Die Rankin: " My fe -er hlister hurts. " Adelaide Norfleet : " M ' uncle has something that w ill make it go away in fifteen minutes. " DiB : " How: what does it do? " Adelaide: " Oh, it just disappears ! " Miss Willis (in Latin): " W ' hat did X ' irgil write? " Student: ' A " irgil and Horace. " . number of girls were talking ahoul their fi ' iends in ( iennanw V. Courtnev al)ru])tl ' said: " ( )h, I thouglil iIka- wei ' c ahi-oad ! " 137 Good-b} ' e, everybody ; Good-bye. sir, to you; Good-bye, fairest ladies, We bid yon all " adieu. " 138 The Broken Wheel of Fame |aSESHSZ5ZSESiSE5aSHSHSZSHSHSHSHSE5ESE5E5HSHSHSZSZSZESSZSZSZSZSHSESHSB5E5aS5[ STONE -BARRINGER BOOK COMPANY COLLEGIATE UP-TOWN Aii HEADQUARTERS Source of supply for Text-Books, Stationery both for School and Social uses, Pennants and other College Souvenirs, Artists ' Materials, Picture Framing, etc. Stone-Barringer Book Company 15 East Trade Street Charlotte, North Carolina INDEPENDENCE TRUST COMPANY Solicits Your Business, Whether Large or Small CAPITAL $500,000.00 4% Interest on Savings Deposits £5 5i 4 Interest on Time Certificates of Deposit SPECIAL DEPARTMENT FOR LADIES OFFICERS J. H. Little, W. A. Watson, W. M. Long, President Vice-President Vice-President E. O. Anderson, E. E. Jones, J. H. Wearn, Cashier Asst. Cashier Chairman of the Board JORDAN ' S ON THE SQUARE ' ' R. H. JORDAN CO. Prescriptionists " The Place for the Best " in Everything in the Drug Line. Sodas, Ice Cream and HUYLER ' S CANDY PHONES 6 AND 7. CHARLOTTE, N. C. Little-Long Company Biggest, Busiest Store in Charlotte — Bids for Your Trade □ D □ [ Ready-to-Wear and Millinery Depart- ments always complete with the latest New York creations in Coat Suits, Street and Evening Dress Costumes, Capes, Skirts, Coats, Kimonos, Shirtwaists, Muslin Un- derwear, etc. Also a Full Line of Children ' s and Infants ' Wear Silks, Wash Goods, Woolens, Linens, Laces, Embroideries, Gloves, Neck- wear, Ribbons, Hosiery, Underwear, Notions, Jewelry, Handkerchiefs and Art Goods D NOTHING SHODDY— ONLY THE BEST AT THE LITTLE-LONG COMPANY We Have the Exclusive Charlotte Agency FOR PIANOLAS AND PIANOS PARKER-GARDNER CO. SoWcligoVNf §ORQSI§ SHOES Wear it once and you ' ll wear 710 other ALL LEATHERS— BLACKS, TANS, BLACK SATIN, WHITE NUBUCK, CANVAS, c. a PUMPS, OXFORDS, c., $3.50 TO $5.00. LATEST W THE MANNISH, S5,00 ; WIDE FLAT HEEL, DIP TOE OXFORD. Agents for Ladies ' " Onyx " Silk Hosiery H. C. LONG COMPANY 33 EAST TRADE STREET North Carolina ' s FINEST Department Store Bids You Welcome J. W. Bullard Co. Successors to LISLES-NIX COMPANY Charlotte ' s authority on Women ' s Wear, Suits, Coats, Millinery, Dry Goods and Notions 17 and 19 W. Trade Street, - Charlotte, N. C. lA. R. Willman Co. PLUMBING HEATING GAS FITTING We furnish and erect Windmills, Vanes, Acety- lene Gas Machines. All work guaranteed for one year. Baths, Lavatories, Water-Closets, Terra Gotta Pipe, Wood and Iron Pumps, etc. CHARLOTTE NORTH CAROLINA THOMAS GRIFFITH, pres a mgh THOMAS C HAYES. Sec a Tbeas THOMAS GRIFFITH CO. SUCCESSORS TO C. N. G. BUTT CO. INSURANCE HEADQUARTERS 1 West Fourth Street GROUND FLOOR iiAr-»i r -r-rr- m a COMMERCIAL BUILDING CHARLOTTE, N. C. THE CHARLOTTE SUPPLY COMPANY MILL SUPPLIES THE SOUTH S MOST COMPLETE LINES CHARLOTTE NORTH CAROLINA 5? SHSHSESHSiSESZSZSZSZSESHSESESESlSZSZSZSZSESHSZSZ5ZSHSH5ESZ5ZSZSHSZSHSHSEE[ Kl When tired from Study, always drink a bottle of Delicious and Refreshing €oca-€ola It will relieve that tired feeling and brighten up the brain Sold Everywhere Five Cents per Bottle Avoid Being Late. — Phone 298 Charlotte Transfer Compan} JAKE MARTIN, .Manager Baggage Transferred SHSHSZSHSESESZ5ZSZSZSZSESZEHSHSESESZSZSZSa5E5ZEESZSZSZSZSZSZSZ5ZSHSZSHSHES£ Ten Retail Stores Make Advantageous Buying Easy Belk Brothers DEPARTMENT STORES CHARLOTTE MONROE WAXHAW SANP ' ORD STATESVILLE 1 GREENSBORO SALISBURY CONCORD GASTONIA YORKVILLE Carolina ' s Largest Distributors of Reliable Merchandise STRONG AND RESPONSIVE The financial strength of the Merchants and Farmers National Bank enables it to give prompt response to the legitimate needs of its depositors and clients. Accounts subject to check are invited. jHerd)antei 65 Jf armcrs J ational Banfe GEO. E. WILSON, President W. C. WILKINSON, Cas iier JNO. B. ROSS, Vice-President H. W. MOORE, Assistant Cashi, UNITED STATES, STATE, COUNTY, and CITY DEPOSITORY CHARLOTTE, N. C. CAPITAL, $200,000.00 Surplus, $200,000.00 PURCELL ' S Women ' s and Misses ' Garments of Quality PURCELL ' S PURCELL S The Exclusive Ready-to-Wear Shop of Charlotte High-Class Suits and Coats are specialized here. Quality the best, styles up to the minute, and our prices are most reasonable. See our line for styles that are different, styles that will appeal to those who want to be smartly attired Accessories : Corsets Gloves Hosiery Underwear The acknowledged " Style Leaders of Charlotte, " catering to Women who know Four Per Cent. Banking by Mall Getting four per cent, annual interest on savings is just as easily accomplished through our Banking by Mail System as though you lived close enough to this strong bank to deposit in person. :: ;: Write for information SPECIAL SAVINGS DEPARTMENT Interest Compounded Four Times a Year Charlotte National Bank CHARLOTTE NORTH CAROLINA PHONE 1443 NIGHT CALL, 1146-J SCHOLTZ □ □ □ INCORPORATED □ □ H 306 NORTH TRYON STREET CHARLOTTE NORTH CAROLINA We will Appreciate a Share of Your Patronage Efird ' s S. S, Department Store We Sell Everything Charlotte Rock Hill Concord Gastonia Winston-Salem Garibaldi, Bruns Dixon One of the largest and most complete lines of Fine Gold Jewelry " , Silver, Cut Glass, Diamonds, and Art Goods to be found in the South . " . . ' . cTWail orders receive prompt and careful attention ENGRAVING AND REPAIRING OF ANY KIND 12 and 14 South Tryon Street CHARLOTTE NORTH CAROLINA Gilmore-Moore Company SHOE STORE FOOTWEAR FOR THE COLLEGE GIRL 16 South Tryon Street CHARLOTTE NORTH CAROLINA SZ5SSZSHSHSZSZSZ5HSHSiSE5ZSZSZSHSHSHSZSSSESZSZSE5ZSZSSSZSc5ZSZ5Z5Z5ZSZnSZ£[ GROSS ASSETS $3,500,000.00 CAPITAL $500, 000. 00 SURPLUS AND PROFITS $400,000.C0 The Commercial National Bank of Charlotte, North Carolina A G. Brenizer, R, a. Dunn, W. E Holt, A. T. Summey, President 1st Vice-President 2d Vice-President Cashier •SHE LIKES FLOWERS " FROM Mrs. H. S. Bryan £r Co. Florists QUALITY OUR OBJECT Phone 653 407 N. Tryon Street Is There Music in Your Home? No doubt you wish there were, and are planning to own a piano some day. Did You Know That You Can Own ASTIEFFPIANO NOW— By Our " Easy Plan " ? Ask About It. ST I F F F 2I9S.TryonSt. 1 J- i 1 Charlotte, N. C. OPPOSITE ACADEMY OF MUSIC SANDERS-ORR COTTON CHARLOTTE NORTH CAROLINA Q This book IS a fair sample of our work in printing binding and caring for the engravings. Q Into all of our products, whether college publications or general commercial work, we put the infinite pains necessary to insure our patrons receiving the highest quality printing. J. P. BELL COMPANY, INCORPORATED PKINTERS, DESIONERS, ENGRAVERS .1 LYNCHBURG. VIRGINIA j I j REMBRANDT STUDIO Special attention given to POSITION, LIGHT, EXPRESSION, ETC. MRS. O. J. RADER. Photographer 27 South Tryon Street Charlotte, North Carolina Hospital Supply Drug Company ' ' The Complete Drug Store Company We solicit the prescription busi- ness of the students of Elizabeth College. Our equipment and stock is very complete. Phones 675 and 676. " Come to See Us " J. N. McCausland Company Stoves, Ranges, Furnaces, Slate and Tin Roofing, Ornamental Galvanized Ironvs ork, Mantels, Tiles, Grates. Complete line of Kitchen Utensils 221 S. TRYON STREET CHARLOTTE, N. C. Brannon-Hahn Company Manufacturers of High Grade Candies, Fruit IceCreams, Fruit Ices, Etc. Pure Ice Cream Cones Blocks E. D. PUETT OPTOMETRIST and OPTICIAN I make a specialty of fitting the eye only. If your glasses need changing, or your eyes trouble you, consult me before having anything done. 1 carry a com- plete line of mount- ings and sell ex- clusively the ATLAS SHUR-ON Save your old lenses ; I can du- plicate them. Your patronage appreciated Store and Factory : 29 N. Tryon St., Charlotte, N. C. Telephones 834 and 835 27 NORTH TRYON STREET Miller-VanNess Company Fine Groceries We solicit the College trade and carry a line of delica- cies for lunches and par- ties that will satisfy the mo€t fastidious. Four Phones 2, 3, 7, 5 W. I. Van Ness AND Company FOR Picture Frames Kodaks . Kodak Supplies Art Novelties 23 NORTH TRYON STREET The Family Druggist AGENT FOSS CO.S CANDIES Phones 251 and 252 Sixth and Tryon Streets THE COLLEGE GIRLS ARE ALWAYS WELCOME AT IVEY ' S You can always see something new in Suits, Millinery, Novel- ties, etc. Decidedly the best place to buy your Gloves, Hosiery, Muslin Underwear, etc. IT PAYS TO TRADE AT iVEY S CHARLOTTE HARDWARE COMPANY EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE NOVELTIES, SCISSORS, TEA-POTS, CHAFING DISHES, SILVERWARE PHONE Nos. 1505 and 1506 Remember Charlotte Steam Laundry French T)ry Cleaners T yers Oldest, Largest est C. S. ELAM OF QUALITY Piedmont Theatre Building 22 North Tryon Street, Charlotte, N. C. iE carry a complete line of Stationery, LooseLeaf Ledgers, Card Index Systems, Office Supplies, etc., which includes the latest and best methods of handling office routine work. A competent corps of salesmen, capable of assisting you in your selection. If it ' s in the Stationery Line you will get it at Pound Moore Co. Charlotte North Carolina GIBSON-WOOLLEY COMPANY Clothing Hats Furnishings " For Men Who Know " Charlotte North Carolina Sheppard ' s Name on a Label Same as Sterling on Silver This is more than a mere statement. 1 1 is a guaran- tee everything going out of this store under our label is up to a definite standard of purity, strength and honesty in make. It amounts to this: If we say a thing is so, it ' s so. Get our label on all your drug store goods. It ' s a good thing to go by. Sheppard Drug Co. 7 W. Trade St. Phone 1217 Kuester-Lowe Co. Charlotte ' s Largest Jobbers Charlotte, North CaroUna OUR MOTTO: " The Best Goods with QuaHty, Price and Service OLDEST QUICKEST BEST See our FIXTURE Department WATCH US GROW phones 3026 and 1307 Charlotte Brick Co. S. S. McNINCH, Pres. and Treas. Manufacturers Common Brick. Sales agents for all classes Front Enamel Brick and Architectural Terra Cotta 51 Charlotte, North Carolina Winchester Electric Co. Incorporated General Electric Contractors Chas. D. Keese Badges Police Equipments License Plates Dog Tags Etc. 57 Warren St. New York Stonewall Hotel F. M. GRESHAM, Manager Charlotte ' s Popular Hotel 125 Rooms 50 Private Baths Hot and Cold Running Water in Every Room " Ask the man who stops here " Smith - Wadsworth Hardware Company Wholesale and Retail HARDWARE That Stands Hard Wear 29 East Trade Street Charlotte North Carolina LUMBER AND SHOP WOKK If you are going to build a home, let us make you an estimate J.H.Wearn rCo. Charlotte North Carolina S. R. Lentz Something Good to Eat All the Time Charlotte North Carolina Thompson ' s The New " Mary Jane " has the call this season $2.50 and $3.00 All the NEW Shoes are Found at THOMPSON ' S " BEST BARBER SHOP IN THE CITY " Thad Tate CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA A lesson well-learned is never for- gotten when you learn Candy. Learn to know the best — that ' s Whitman ' s, When you learn Whitman ' s, learn their agents -T MT ' S US. It ' s 80c and $1.00 a pound. You ' ll soon learn that it ' s worth it. John S. Blake Drug Co. PHONES 41 and 30(1 ON THE SQUARE " White Rose Brand " of Fine Groceries for those who appreciate the finest quality. Try " White Rose Coffee " JOHN W. SMITH CHARLOTTE. NORTH CAROLINA COTRELL AND LEONARD Makers of Caps and Gowns for the American Colleges, from the Atlantic to the Pacific. Class contracts a specialty ALBANY NEW YORK HAVE U SEEN SMITH 10 NORTH COLLEGE STREET CHARLOTTE NORTH CAROLINA Everett Waddey Company The largest Engraving Establishment in the South. Wedding. Society and Commencement Invitations RICHMOND VIRGINIA J. H. LILLYCROP PHONE 67 SEA FOODS GAME FRESH MEATS Victor, Columbia and Edison Talking Machines and Records Sheet Music and Strings for all Instrutnents. Pianos, Player-Pianos. Violins. In fact, EVERYTHING IN MUSIC F. H. ANDREWS 213 North Tryon Street Dawson Millinery The only Exclusive Millinery Shop in the City Phone 2219 26 WEST TRADE STREET H. C. SHERRILL THE INSURANCE MAN THAT ' S ALL R. E. COCHRANE Insurance and Real Estate and Rental Agent 207 North Tryon Street CHARLOTTE NORTH CAROLINA


Suggestions in the Elizabeth College - Caps and Belles Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) collection:

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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Elizabeth College - Caps and Belles Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

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Elizabeth College - Caps and Belles Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.