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

 - Class of 1915

Page 1 of 72

 

Elizabeth College - Caps and Belles Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1915 volume:

Ch :h y l- - 3 Miss Palmer ' ' DO THE RIGHT THING AT THE RIGHT TIME ' ' CHARLES B. KING, A. M., D. D., President G. D. BERNHEIM. D. D.. Chaplain IRENE B. PALMER, Lad ) Principal PROFESSOR OF HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE NELL SNODGRASS, A. M. PROFESSOR OF ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE 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 MANY RECEIVE ADVICE. BUT ONLY THE WISE PROFIT BY IT " MAUD SCHAEFFER, A. B. PROFESSOR OF MATHEMATICS REV. J. P. MILLER, A.M. PROFESSOR OF ENGLISH BIBLE AND SACRED LITERATURE, PHILOSOPHY, PSYCHOLOGY, AND PEDAGOGY OLIVE RIGOR RUSK, B.O. PROFESSOR OF EXPRESSION AND PHYSICAL CULTURE EVELYN LEE, A. B. ASSISTANT HISTORY PROFESSOR, AND ELEMENTARY SCHOOL ETHEL RANDOLPH, A. B., A. M. PRINCIPAL OF ELEMENTARY SCHOOL LUCILE GLENN, A. B. LIBRARIAN, AND ASSISTANT IN ELEMENTARY SCHOOL WINNIE McGLAMMERY • SECRETARY TO THE PRESIDENT HARRY J. ZEHM DIRECTOR OF CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC; PROFESSOR OF ORGAN, PIANO, AND THEORY KATHERINE A. GAINES PROFESSOR OF PIANO AND THEORY ' ' studies perfect nature, and are perfected by experience A B ETHAN FRANCES L. TRIGG PROFESSOR OF PIANO RUTH LILLARD PROFESSOR OF PIANO ELGIE F. OBER, A. B. PROFESSOR OF VIOLIN KATE LeROY PROFESSOR OF VOICE CORNELIA E. EARLE DIRECTOR OF ART CHARLES A. MISENHEIMER. A.M., M. D. COLLEGE PHYSICIAN J. P. MATHESON, A. B., M. D. LECTURER, EYE, EAR, THROAT IDA GREEVER TRAINED NURSE LIVE S P F GREAT MEN ALL REMIND US WE MAY JMl - K E OUR LIVES SUBLIME- ' ' Y T jl mum Susie Woolley Ediior-in-Chief Lut Bonnie Mauney .. Arl Editor 7 Kate L. Stratton ....l or 4T-...K.... ... ja: : Manager HJx- Coa v William McPheeters Jones charlotte, n. c. " billy " Mascot of Class of 1915 ... n ' ' ffi: .:i T " ' 9 t Cl ws of 1915 Motto : Sapere audc Flower: Forget-me-not Colors: Light blue and gold OFFICERS Bonnie Mauney — President Mary Stuart Alexander Vice-President Susie Woolley Secretary Grace Efird - Treasurer MEMBERS Candidates for A. B. Lena Moose Miriam Parker WiLHELMINA RoCK Frances Scholtz Mary Stuart Alexander Blanche Crenshaw Bonnie Mauney Julia Butt Candidates for Piano May Lunden Kathrine Steele Kate Stratton Susie Woolley Eva Page Grace Efird Candidates for Voice Marion Yount I Mary Stuart Alexander, X CHARLOTTE, N. C. President Diatelean Literary Society 1914-15; Vice-President Class 1915; President Cotillion lub 1915; Poet Class 1915. Julia Butt, " 1- charleston, s. c. President Y. W. C. A. 1914- ' 15; Vice-Presi- dent Diatelean Literary Society 1914-15; Treasurer McDowell Music Club 1914- ' 15. ' Zealous, )el modest; inno- cent, though free. Patient of toil; serene amidst alarms ; Inflexible in faith; invin- cible in ' arms ' . " " Her stature tall — hate dumpy TBoman " ' Her modest loolfs the cot- tage might adorn, Siveet as the primrose peeps beneath the thorn " " The devil hath not, in all his quiver ' s choice. An arrow for the heart lilfe a sTveet voice " BE SATISFIED WITH NOTHING BUT YOUR BEST ' Blanche Crenshaw helena, ark. Grace Efird monroe, n. c. Treasurer Euchrestian Literary Society 1914- 15; Vice-President Dramatic Club. Treasurer Class 1913; Vice-President Dowell Club; President Dramatic Club. Mc " Toda is ours; ivhat do Toe fear ? Today is ours ; me have it here. Lei ' s ireal il l indly, ihal it may Wish at least Tvith us to stay. Let ' s banish business, banish sorrow. To the gods belongs lomor- roTv " " A little nonsense now and then Is relished by the wisest men " ' Soft peace she brings, wherever she arrives; She builds our quiet as she forms our lives. Lays the rough paths of peevish Nature even. And opens in each heart a little heaven " " A creature not too bright or good For human nature ' s daily food " THEY ARE NEVER ALONE THAT ARE ACCOMPANIED WITH NOBLE THOUGHTS " May Lunden, T T F charleston, s. c. Censor Euchrestian Literary Society 1914; President McDowell Club 1915; Secretary Missionary Society. Bonnie Eloise Mauney, I ' 2 kings mountain, n. c. President Class 1915; Recording Secretary Diatelean Literary Society 1914-15; President Missionary Society 1915; Art Editor Eliza- bethan 1915. ' She is prelt ) to Tvall( rvilh. And witty to lall( with. And pleasant, loo, to thinlj; ' Ml) tongue within lips I rein. For who lall(s much must lalt( in vain " ' To those who }(now thee not, no words can paint; And those who IfnoW thee, I(now all words are faint " Or as one nail by strength drives out another. So the remembrance of my former love Is by a newer object quite forgotten " THE ONE WORD WHICH BEST EMBODIES THE ELEMENTS OF SUCCESS IS THOROUGHNESS Lena Moose Eva V. Pace, T T F MOUNT PLEASANT, N. C. CHARLESTON, S. C. Vice-President Missionary My I9I4- ' I5. Member Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Critic Euchrestian Literary Society 1914; President McDowell Club 1914. THERE IS SO MUCH BAD IN THE BEST OF US AND SO MUCH GOOD IN THE WORST OF US- ' Miriam Parker, A X CHARLOTTE, N. C. I WiLHELMINA RoCK, l 2 CHARLOTTE, N. C. Historian Ci-So I ' ' ' 3. " A thing of beauty is a jo ) forever ; Its loveliness increases, it will never Pass into nothingness ; but still rvill l(eep A bower quiet for us " " For by these Shall I try my friends : you shall perceive hoW you Mistal e my fortunes; I am wealthy in my friends " " At length the morn and cold indifference came " " Don ' t put loo fine a point to your wit, for fear it should gel blunted " THAT IT ILL BEHOOVES ANY OF US TO TALK ABOUT THE REST OF US 0 Frances Scholtz chaflotte, n. c. Kathrine Steele huntsville, ala. Prophet Class 1915. Her air, her manners, all Tvho sam admired; Courteous though cojj, anJ gentle though retired; The joy of youth and health her eyes dis- played. And ease of heart her every loolf conveyed " " Such a blush In the midst of brown mas horn, Lit(e red poppies grown Tvith corn " ' Love is the tyrant of the heart; it darl ens Reason, confounds discre- tion; deaf to counsel. It runs a headlong course to desperate madness " ' Disguise our bondage as Tve mill, Tis Woman, woman rules us still " ' ■QIVE EVERY MAN THINE EAR. BUT FEW THY VOICE: TAKE EACH MAN ' S CENSURE, BUT RESERVE THY JUDGMENT " Kate Stratton, - charlotte, n. c. Recording Secretary Euchrestian Literary Society 1913; Business Manager of ELIZA- BETHAN 1915. Susie Wooh ey, ' I ' " AUS IJR? ' ' i Vj President Eucnr?stian KferaTj Society 1914- 1 ' Secretary Class 1915; Vice-President Y. C. A.; Editor-in-Chief ELIZABETHAN 1915; Captain Senior Basket-ball Team; Presi- dent Student-Body. WOMEN OF FEW WORDS ARE THE BEST Marion Yount statesville, n. c. Recording Secretary Euchrestian Literary Society 1914; Recording Secretary McDowell Club; Lawyer Class 1915; Hall Manager Mc- Dowell Club 1915. " ( is a poor sport thai is not Tvorlh the candle " IF PUT TO A PINCH, AN OUNCE: OF LOYALTY IS WORTH A POUND OF CLEVERNESS NY event which will affect the world in the present or in the future, or any person who has lived a life of renown and influence, always merits a recorded history. This month of May, 1915, terminates the association and co-labor of fifteen noble girls, with lofty ambitions, in a grand place — Elizabeth College. To us it has been more than a school building — it has been Olympia ; here we began and have ended our games. At the altar of Zeus we vowed that we were all free- men of Hellenic descent, and were therefore fitted to run the race which required courage, skill, and speed. These races were to last for four periods, and in preparation thereof we had spent ten or more periods of equal length. We pledged ourselves not to resort to any unfair trick, and throughout the contest we would try to avoid the loss of time, and not allow the reins to escape from our hands; we would not incur the risk of collision with each other, nor with the conductors of the race; and even though we lost our whip or any- thing which was to help us in our arduous task we would make straight for the goal. At the outset we were given a list of rules, and we learned that any trans- gression of the laws of the games, or any unfairness on the part of the competitors would be punished by a disgraceful reprimand, by the forfeiture of the prize, or by fines of money which went to the keeper of books or to the revenue of the Diatelean and Euchrestian temples. Distinguished not by robes of purple and wreaths of bay-leaves, but by their faces full of knowledge and kindness, we were able to find the Heralds and Judges. These dignitaries had the places of honor, and their duty it was to keep guard over the strict observance of all minute regulations of the contest, and in general to maintain order. In these duties they were supported by a number of attendants, not with staves but with ■■OUR DEEDS STILL TRAVEL WITH US FROM AFAR. AND WHAT WE HAVE BEEN MAKES US WHAT WE ARE " keen and discerning eyes and a strong desire to see justice done and the proper punish- ment meted out. The games were opened each time with the sound of trumpets, through corres- pondence and through the daily papers, and by proclamation of the Heralds. When the ambitious arrived from near and far, there was the marshaling of the various competitors, the registering of previous contests and victories, and the appointment of the pairs of combatants. The contests were accompanied by the music of flutes — nay, but of the piano, organ., and human voice. Each of the four periods had contests of different kinds, such as — Metamorphoses of Ovid, Theory of Archimedes, Newton ' s Law of Gravitation, and tragedies of Aeschylus and Sophocles. Some of the contestants suffered mishap in difr ferent games, but not so serious but they all kept very nearly abreast — something quite unusual with fifteen competitors. The contests will be ended with a festival, at which time the winners will wear their crowns and robes, and have given in their honor banquets and receptions. At the close of the fourth series, the name and record of the victor will be proclaimed aloud in the presence of the other runners and the spectators, and the wreath of leaves of the sacred wild olive will be given to her. Each of the others will receive a palm branch, bearing the signatures of the Judges, and the seal and colors of Olympia. After the winners have been duly rewarded, they will be received with joyous shouts by all their friends, and will go amid an exultant escort out of the halls of fame, enlightenment, and good-will, to begin the game of a different character and in other places. The wreath and palm branches will be preserved with the greatest care, and cherished as an evidence of the hard work on the part of the contestants, and of the kind help and encouragement of the Judges. — W. R., Class Historian LIFE IS A SHEET OF P A PE R WHITE. WHEREON EACH ONE OF US MAY WRITE ID the Freshman lo the Senior, " Why IS It you look so wise? Why do you toil from morn till night And heave so many sighs? I thought that college was a place so fair That one could have nothing but fun. But your cap and gown and your dignified air Frighten me so that I want to run. " Next came a Soohomore, who wanted to speak, " O, Senior, " she said, " I pity the poor Little Freshman who can ' t understand The trials and troubles we hav to endure. We Sophomores love you, our c ar Sister CI ass. And we ' ll try to help you in If; And we wish you success in all ' ' that you do. But we hope that you ' ll get beat playing ball. ' " Senior proud, though you do look wise With your nose always stuck in a book. Who knows but what it is some dime novel — For you won ' t let us have even one look. Your cap and gown only covers soiled dresses. Than to be like you I d rather be dead. For you know so much less than your look expresses " - This is what tti The S rfSr turned from her book with a sigh: " Your tir e ' sf coming. Fresh, so don ' t fear us. Th anks, 6id Soph, for your sisterly love. But weill«|Ae h you in basket-ball or, trying, bust. Conceited Junior, just put up your scorn. For you know you ' re my nextdoor neighbor. Now go chjjse yourselves. Begone! Begone! For on this Annual I must labor. " — Mary Stuart Alexander WAD SOME POWER THE GIFTIE GIE US. TO SEE OURSEL ' S AS OTHERS SEE US Leny ) From My M y UGUST 3, 1920 — As I neared Charlotte this morning, I became more and more anxious to see my dear old Alma Mater, and hear of my class- miates; and how glad I was to step off the tra.n, and see a familiar face the first thing! and whom do you suppose it was? Marion Yount, with her dear little deaconess bonnet and strings. Of course we were glad to see each other, and I learned much of the other girls from Marion. Among other things, she told me of Julia Butt ' s terrible trouble. It seemed Julia had been arrested lately on several occasions, but her latest crime, in Kress ' , was the one that sent her to the reform- atory. We went on to the Square together, and had a drink at Jordan ' s as in old times; but when I went to pay the cashier it was here I got the shock of my hfe. For Marion, in her deliberate manner, hadn ' t had time to tell me that Miriam, the idol and beauty of our Class, had gotten the idea of becoming self-supporting in her head; and here she was playing the cash register and selling cigars instead of playing the piano or dancing as she was when I last saw her. August 4, 1920 — This afternoon, going down North Tryon, I stopped in at Scholtz, the florist, to ask about Frances, and was told she was teaching school about fifteen miles in the country, and only came home once a month. As I knew my time here was limited, I had to leave her my address; and hope to hear from her soon. Her brother, however, told me he thought she was a very satisfactory teacher, but was afraid the trustees would soon have to elect another, as he thought she was very much in love with one of her older pupils. August 8, 1920 — Richmond, Va. — Had a very pleasant time in Charlotte, and many surprises; but I got the biggest one of my life tonight. We went to the vaude- ville, and had just seated ourselves when the curtain was raised for the first act. Out came a most wonderful looking girl, and I was intoxicated with her dancing; but all the time was conscious of having seen this girl somewhere before. And it troubled me so I waited until after the performance, and went back to see her. I recognized her imme- " CURIOSITY IS ONE FORM OF FEMININE BRAVERY diately, off the stage. It was Kate ! She told me she had been in her present profession two years, but had had recently an offer from a stock company which she thought she would accept. August 11,1 920 — Still in Richmond. Was sitting on the porch embroidering this morning, when my attention was a ttracted by a rather neat looking woman, of about twenty-five, coming up the walk with a basket of vegetables on her arm. I thought I recognized that athletic step; and imagine my surprise when I saw the face under the drooping hat — for it was none other than Susie. We sat to talk over old times, and got so interested Susie forgot her wares; but after she had gone my aunt told me she lived several miles in the country, and supported not only herself but a trifling husband with the labor of her hands. How little I ever dreamed bright Susie would come to this ! August 13, 1920 — Atlantic City, N. J. — Was rather discouraged over the fates of my classmates, so decided to come up here for a few days; and you can ' t imagine the spectacle that greeted my eyes here. It was one with Lena Moose as its center, and such an admiring crowd of men around her that I didn ' t even get to speak to her. But it did my heart good to see at least one of the girls apparently having a good time. August 15, 1920 — New York, N. Y. — This morning, while in Wanamaker ' s, I heard a high shrill voice calling " Kathrine, " and was aware that Crenshaw was not over two blocks away. We had quite a chat, and it was she who told me Grace was also in New York, and was giving dancing lessons, and making quite a success. She and Crenshaw had an apartment together, and as she insisted upon it I went out to dinner with them ; and you can ' t imagine what a good time we three had together. August 16, 1920 — By now used to surprises, my breath didn ' t leave me when at the landing this morning 1 saw May come tripping down the gangplank, in her white uniform and red-crossed arm. But I was surprised when she told me, between giggles, that while in service on the field she had met and fallen in love with a French surgeon, and that she was going back in a short time, as they were to be married as soon as the war was over, and would live in Paris. ■ALL WHO JOY WOULD WIN MUST SHARE IT - HAPPINESS WAS BORN A TWIN ' When we went back to the heart of the city, my attention was attracted by this sign, in large letters: " Matrimonial Agency. " Very curious over such an organization, I persuaded the others to go in with me; and I will have to tell you — for you never could guess — who I found at the head of this worthy bureau. Bonnie! I knew where she had received her valuable knowledge along these lines, so forbore questions, except as to its success; and she told me one of her latest accomplishments was in finding a husband for Wilhelmina. Wilhelmina was now married to a wealthy North Dakota farmer, and had written Bonnie she had never imagined it was possible for one to be so happy. September 20, 1920 — Richmond, Va. — Have just come in from a most wonderful automobile trip, and have news to tell ! We went ' way in the country, and were so hungry we didn ' t know what to do, when we saw a little building at the cross- roads, and decided to explore it. At first it appeared to be a restaurant, but closer inspection proved it to be a bakery. We went in — and now the news ! It was Mary Stuart who operated the establishment, and this was the spot she had chosen in which to display the skill of her Senior elective — Domestic Science. She was as gracious as ever, and had lost not a particle of her dignity. But I almost forgot to tell of her assistant, who rivaled her m spick-and-spanness, and whom I think she addressed as Preston. September 25, 1920 — Almost home now, and it seems as if the Fates had guided my course and helped me to see all my classmates — all except one. But wait! Again the Fates! For ' tis none other but Eva coming down the aisle at this moment, with a crying baby in her arms, and two tugging at her skirt. — M. K. S. ONE WHO LIMITS ONE ' S SELF TO HOPING FOR THE BEST HAS AN EVERLASTING JOB E, the Class of ' 15, being about to leave this sphere, in full possession of a sound mind, memory, and understanding, do make and publish this our Last Will and Testament, hereby revoking and making vo d all former Wills by us at any time heretofore made. First, we do request that our funeral services shall be conducted by three angels, better known in College circles as the Administration, only enjoying that the other members of the Faculty be allowed the privilege of acting as our pallbearers. As to such estate as it has pleased the Fates and our own strong arms to give us, we do d spose of the same as follows: I, Bonnie Mauney, do hereby will and bequeath: I. Various " young " men who have dogged my college course to the gentle care, of " Jordan ' s on the Square. " II. My place beside Mr. Zehm in the dining-room, I leave to Lillian Simmons. III. My ability to keep " Hearts " secrets, I leave to Miss Margaret Willis, in hopes that they may not be discovered next year. I, Mary Stuart Alexander, do hereby will and bequeath: I. My superabundance of delicate sarcasm to Miss Margaret Dover, knowing that she will appreciate anything coming from me. II. My faculty for encouraging and enjoying " slush, " I most tenderly leave to Elizabeth Mechling. I, Susie Woolley, do hereby will and bequeath: I. My power to " sit on " people to poor Mr. Miller; the residue I leave to the wide, wide world. II. My " Mauney " future I reserve for myself. III. My bangs, sore feet, and musical laugh go to the highest bidder. I, Grace Efird, do hereby will and bequeath: I. My profanity — " by granny, " " believe me, " " do tell, " and in extreme cases " doggone " — together with my rowdiness, to Edith Tait, as I will not need the above as the wife of the Rev. Howard Davis Smith. II. My most coveted power to " do things " and not get caught, I leave to all admirers of the sterner sex. PATIENCE, PERSISTENCE, AND POWER TO DO ARE ONLY ACQUIRED BY WORK I, Blanche Crenshaw, do hereby will and bequeath: I. My hospitality to Ethel Meek. II. My repertoire of ragtime songs, I leave to the Music Faculty. III. My faculty for carrying the whole college curriculum in one year, along with my duties as a flirt, and never allowing either of them to interfere with my real pleasures — all this goes to Eddie Lou Rast, hoping that she will not break down under the strain. I, Marion Yount, do hereby will and bequeath: I. My Davidson junk to Nan Rugheimer. May she enjoy it as much as I have. II. My automobile togs I leave to any of the girls who may aspire to stolen rides; to these same fortunates I leave also my disregard for all rules, regulations, dignity, example, and Senior influence. I, Miriam Parker, do hereby will and bequeath: I. My disinterestedness in everything pertaining to Elizabeth College — my Alma Mater — to Queens College, knowing that with this they will never know anything of Elizabeth ' s affairs. I, Wilhelmina Rock, do hereby will and bequeath: I. My untiring energy, never-failing cheerfulness, and always-prepared lessons, to the future struggling students. II. My horse and buggy I leave to all the Elizabeth girls, that they may be able to go faster. I, Kathrine Steele, do hereby will and bequeath: I. My " cute " way of managing " Steele " K. A. and Beta bids to Davidson, to Grace Lee. II. My Steele qualities I leave to some of the softer members. I, Kate Stratton, do hereby will and bequeath: I. My business ability to the Junior Class. II. My debating powers, I leave to the argumentation Class of ' 16. I, Eva Page, do hereby will and bequeath: I. My Senior cap to somebody with enough hair to keep it on. II. My prima donna aspirations I leave to Helen Stender. ' WISDOM IS KNOWING WHAT TO DO NEXT: SKILL IS KNOWING HOW TO DO IT: AND VIRTUE IS DOING IT " I, May Lunden, do hereby will and bequeath: I. My share in the ownership of the conservatory and management of same I turn over to Professor Zehm. II. My excess Senior dignity I leave to the Junior Class. I leave it to their judgment when to add any more of their ardor to this amount. I, Julia Butt, d o hereby will and bequeath: I. My prunes, prisms, and preserves I most tearfully leave to Elizabeth Cobb. II. My exquisite head tones and everlasting praises of the Voice Professor, I leave to all future Voice students. I, Lena Moose, do hereby will and bequeath: I. My relig.ous qualities, perseverance, serenity, perfect deportment, and aver- sion to men to Helen Wix. II. My loyal and patient room-mate, Edith Tait, I leave to the tender mercies of M ' lss Winnie McGlammery. I, Erances Scholtz, do hereby will and bequeath: I. All of my brown clothes to the new students with flaming tops, in hopes that they may look as charming as I have. II. My weakness for indulging in tripping the light fantastic, I leave to the Cotillion Club. We, the Senior Class, leave: I. To the Juniors, our place in the hearts of the administration. II. To the Juniors also, we leave our accustomed seats in Chapel. III. To the Sophomores, our good qualities. IV. To the Fresh, a hope for an increase in number. V. To the lady members of the Faculty, our implements of vanity. VI. Love for our Alma Mater and best wishes to all. We appoint the Administration the executors of this our Last Will and Testament. In the presence of this assembly, we hereunto set our hand and seal, this eight- eenth day of May, 1915. Class of 1915 (Seal) Per Marion Yount " TRIFLES MAKE PERFECTION; BUT PERFECTION IS NO TRIFLE " SENIOR BASKET-BALL TEAM Susie Woolley (Caplain) Forward Grace Efird Side Center M. Stuart Alexander Goal Bonnie Mauney Guard WiLHELMiNA RocK Jumping Center Kathrine Steele Guard 4- CLASS TOURNAMENT, NOVEMBER 16, 17, AND 18, 1914 Seniors 52 Fresh 0 Seniors 16 Soph 7 Juniors 1 Soph 18 Juniors 30 Fresh 5 Soph . 34 Fresh 2 Seniors 17 Juniors 15 OUR GREATEST GLORY IS NOT IN NEVER FALLING. BUT IN RISING EVERY TIME WE FALL EPTEMBER 14— Girls! Young girls, old girls, pretty girls, ugly girls. September 1 5 — School opens. September I 9— Y. W. C. A. Reception. September 26 — Society reception to new g rls. October 1 9 — Faculty recital. October 31 — " Spooks ' Convention. " November 17, 18, and 1 9 — Basket-ball tournament. November 22 — Miss Rusk ' s recital. November 26 to 30 — Thanksgiving holiday. December 7 — Student ' s recital. December I 2 — Miss Palmer ' s Baby Party. December I 3 — Early morning Christmas service. December 14 — " Higbee of Harvard. " December I 8 — Holidays begin. January 6 — School re-opens. January 19, 20, and 21 — Examinations. Senior Class exempt. January 27 — Signed contract with Observer Printing House. AN ACRE OF PERFORMANCE IS WORTH A WHOLE WORLD OF PROMISES " February 8 — Student ' s Recital. F ' ebruary 1 3 — Diatelean and Euchrestian Society Recep- tion. February 20 — Sophomore party. February 27 — Diatelean Carnival. March 1 to 7 — Senior week. April 1 — April Fool ' s Day. May 1 6 — Baccalaureate Sunday. May I 7 — May Day exercises. May 1 8 — Commencement day. ' THE EVIL THAT MEN DO LIVES AFTER THEM THE GOOD IS OFTEN I N T E R R E D WITH THEIR BONES ' ANE, " said Miss Palmer, " how was it that 1 saw you eating cake in your room last night after light bell? " " I am sure I do not know, " answered the truthful girl; " I thought I had covered the keyhole. " Miss GrotE — Eddie Lou, are you talking? E. L. R. — No, ma ' am; I was just saying something. Miss Conyers — You know Miss Schaeffer sure is smart. M. K. S.— Why do you think so? M. C. — Why, she worked a geometry problem in a minute that I ' d tried on for a half-hour and couldn ' t get. WHAT ' S GONE, AND WHAT ' S PAST HELP, SHOULD BE PAST GRIEF " Miss SnodgRASS (in English E) : Can you name any of the works of Haw- thorne? NiTA (confidentl])) : Tale of Two Cities. Mr. Miller (in Bible Class): Grls, turn to the book of Jude. " Grace EfiRD quickly closes her Bible, and lays it aside. " What ' s the matter. Miss Efird? " asks Mr. Miller. " Oh, this IS only a New Testament, " replied Grace. Miss GrotE (in Domestic Science) : Miss Bell, will you explain the proper care of milk. Miss BelL: Well, first you wash it; and then dry it carefully, and put it in the refrigerator. Miss BoLAND: Miss Hartz, how many girls in that seat? Edna: Three, Miss Boland. Miss Boland : Well, you are one too many. Mr. Miller (in Senior Psychology, spealfing of various animals) : Now of these — the monkey, ape, gorilla, chimpanzee, and man — the chimpanzee is the most intelligent. •I- M. S. A., referring to the gingerbread she had for dinner, remarked: This cake has too much mustard in it. -l- Miss Grote (enthusiastic Professor of Physics, discussing the organic and inorganic kingdoms) : Now, if I should shut my eyes — so — and drop my head — so — and should not move, you would say I was a clod. But I move, I leap, I run; then what do you call me? Susie ' s voice from rear: A clodhopper. ' BE NOT APT TO RELATE NEWS IF YOU KNOW NOT THE TRUTH THEREOF ' Miss Glenn: I wish you to know that I don ' t stand on trifles. Miss StratTON (glancing at her feet): No, dear; I see you don ' t. Miss SchaeffeR: I should just 1 ke to see the man I ' d promise to love, honor, and obey. Miss LeE: I ' m sure you would. 4 Miss Snodgrass: You have read John Bunyan? Clare Johnson: Yes, the name is very familiar; but I can ' t quite place him. Which was he — one of the Pilgrim Fathers or one of the Progressives? + Miss Palmer, givmg girls various duties to perform at the reception, concluded by saying: " Now, girls, I ' ll spread myself from one end of the building to the other; and I want you to do the same. " Miss Palmer: What was the Sherman act? B. E. M. : " Marching through Georgia. " LuciLE G. : Anyhow, you must admit Davis is a well-read man. Did you notice his knowledge of Aristotle? S. W. : I did ; and if you want my cand;d opinion, I don ' t believe he ' s ever been there. 4. Ellen Brice (in Chemistry) : Oh! I ' ll never learn these formulas on earth. S. WoolleY: Well, I know you ' ll never learn them in heaven. • • Mr. Miller (in Psychology) : Up in the asylum at Marion, Va., where I came from ! EARTH ' S NOBLEST THING A WOMAN PERFECTED t ELIZABETH UNDER SNOW ' SOME ARE BORN TO GLORY; OTHERS HAVE IT THRUST UPON THEM COMMENCEMENT SCENES R. MILLER will teach a Bible lesson without drawing a map of Palestine. S. WOOLLEY can pronounce o-x-y-g-e-n. Kate S. will forget to talk. Bonnie Mauney will be an old maid. Miss GrotE will talk something beside science. Mary Stuart will have to exist without a DOVER (Margaret) egg-beater. Mr. Zehm will learn to whistle. May Lunden will forget her Senior dignity. Miss Palmer will go over to the side of the Allies. Miss Snodgrass will be sarcastic. Marion Yount will perfect her musical laugh. Margaret Rankin will feel her importance, and learn to " cuss. " LuciLE Glenn will be the most popular girl in school. Elizabeth Mechling will tell her past history and the details of her love affairs. Lillian Simmons will learn how to play basket-ball. NiTA will be Lucile ' s " Heart. " Ellen Brice and Rast will allow others to recite in class. Margaret Dover will tell a story without losing (he point before getting to the end. Frances will find a color scheme to match any kind of hair. Corinne Jones will miss her lesson. Miss Ober will smile. Grace EfiRD will forget how to sew. The Senior Class will have Senior privileges. KatHRINE Steele will be jealous of Mary Stuart. The Class of 1915 will return. THOSE WHO FORGIVE MOST SHALL BE MOST FORGIVEN senior Statistics Average Age Nineteen years, six months Average Height Five feet, four inches Average Weight One hundred and nineteen pounds 4, 4, TO THE FOLLOWING CHARGES WE RECEIVED THESE ANSWERS: Ever Been Engaged? Yes, 90 per cent.; No, 10 per cent. Ever Been Kissed? Yes, 80 per cent.; No, 20 per cent. Been Called On? Yes, 98 per cent.; No, 2 per cent. Favorite Study English, 52 per cent.; other votes scattering. Miriam said " None of them. " Favorite Author — Robt. W. Chambers, 30 per cent.; Tennyson, 20 per cent.; Browning, 20 per cent.; Miscellaneous, 30 per cent. Best Basket-Bail Player Mary Stuart Alexander, 50 per cent.; Susie Woolley, 50 per cent. Greatest Talker Blanche Crenshaw, 51 per cent.; Kate Stratton, 49 per cent. Biggest Loafer Miriam Parker, 70 per cent.; other voles scattering Laziest Miriam Parker (unanimous vote). Biggest Sport Marion Yount (Julia Butt one vote). Fattest Bonnie Mauney Leanest Frances Scholtz Shortest Blanche Crenshaw Tallest ' Bonnie Mauney Most Solemn Julia Butt (unanimous) Most Bashful Everybody voted " Myself " Most Popular Everybody voted " Me " Most Conceited Miriam Parker, 51 per cent.; Mary Stuart Alexander, 49 per cent. Favorite Boy ' s College Davidson Favorite Tune " Tipperary " Favorite Teacher Miss Nell Snodgrass THE PATHS OF GLORY ARE ENOUGH TO MAKE ONE RAVE A NSWER — Correct meaning unknown. A NXIOUS — State of students minds about the time reports go out. Athletics — Branch of curriculum much disHked by the Faculty. Average — Usually about seventy per cent. B Bacon — The staff of Lfe. BaskeT-Ball — Football in negligee. Bedding — Mean.ng unknown; thought to be a species of mattress. Bell — A nuisance. c Campus — Place of punishment for lawbreakers. Candles — Soli dified midnight oil. Classes — Means of employment for Faculty to keep girls out of devilment. Cold — Condition of the radiators. Conservatory — Perpetual musx-box. Cut — To get suddenly sick at classtime. D Darn — See Hose. Dear — The way the letter starts. Dining-Room — Headquarters. Done — Past tense of do, as " I done it. " Drug Store — " Jordan ' s. " Duds — Glad rags. E Eat — To wrap one ' s self about food. Eatables — Sometimes seen when boxes arrive. Economics — Evolution of society. Expel — An idle threat. F Faculty — A class of people completely predestined for the lower regions. Female — Species of humanity in a very pleasant form. Flunked — United States for sixiv-nine. SILENCE IS A GREAT PEACEMAKER Green — Freshman Class colors. Grits — Running mate of bacon. H Hash — " Current Events. " He — Favorite " hymn. " Hearts — Four soles with but a single thought. Heat — The ultimate object of a radiator. Hell — Underground hothouse; synonym for war. Hose — Same thing as socks, only longer. I Ink — Ten cents ' worth of nothing in a pretty bottle. Institution — Ask Dr. King. It — Sophomore. J Joke — A near-funny story, intended to incite laughter. K Kiss — An approach to Paradise; one method of spreadmg disease; a favorite pastime. L Lamp — Mother of " midnight oil. " Love — Sure cure for over-eating. M Man — A biped. Manicure — The divinity that shapes our ends. Mark — The thing that produces indignation in the home folks. N Naughty — Said to mean " not very nice. " Night — The time when everybody (?) studies. Note — A young letter. o On — Being wise. Owe — State of being in debt. SOAR NOT TOO HIGH TO FALL BUT STAY TO RISE Pass — " Many are called, but few are chosen. " Pony — " A very present help in time of trouble. " Privi LEGES — Can be seen only by aid of m croscope. Question — Method of torture used by the Faculty. R Reports — The very mischief. Rep — What you get when caught under the bed after lights. Sandwich — A nickel ' s worth of imagination between two slices of bread. Seventy — Height of our ambition — ten times seven. Shoe — Creator of corn. Slush — To speak sweet honeyed nothings in strict confidence. Snitch — Polite form of steal. Song — Expression of misery. T Thin — The story of how you missed the five-forty car. u Us — You and me. Useless — An adjective applied to study. V Vaudeville — " Forbidden fruits are sweetest " w When — Twin brother of why. Where — The third of the triplets. Why — What everybody wants to know. Writing — Modern hieroglyphics. X X — The way some of the Faculty sign their names. z Zero — A tiny circular mark (very prolific). ' HAPPINESS IS HABIT-CULTIVATE IT Tlaelr Montis mi il®s T1©H Shalt Km Susie ... Miriam Mary Stuart ISS SNODGRASS j ' ' ° thing. " I Liray sweater. The Faculty Old-maid shawls. Bonnie Mauney j T ' l ' ' H, " " ' a B $ n on an 1 Auburn sweater. r " It ' s wonderful what a little politeness will accomplish. " Red hair. [ " Good Lord. " ' I Bangs and frizzes. " Are you going home now? Please mail a letter for me. " Tan middy suit. Yqj Y I " No, that ' s not straight. " I " My brown silk dress. " Miss Palmer | .y " " ' d ' ' children. " I tslack silk skirt. { " You know you will have to select one unto yourself some day. " Polished serge. Mr Zehm " You must keep order in the conservatory. " } Red tie. " The annual material must be in by Monday. " Tan shoes. " You know I think the Independence Trust j Company is the place to put the Annual K.. oTEELE „ " money. Gingham dress. ' IT IS A GREAT THING IN LIFE TO LEARN HOW TO FORGET WISELY ' INDEPENDENCE TRUST COMPANY CHARLOTTE, N. C. Solicits Your Business, Whether Large or Small CAPITAL, $500,000.00 FOUR PER CENT. INTEREST ON SAVINGS DEPOSITS FOUR PER CENT. INTEREST ON TIME CERTIFICATES OF DEPOS T SPECIAL DEPARTMENT FOR LADIES OFFICERS J. H. LITTLE, President W. A. WATSON, Vice-President W. M. LONG, Vice-President E. O. ANDERSON, Cashier E. E. JONES, Assistant Cashier J. H. WEARN, Chairman of Board MAUNEY ' S DRUG STORE Eastman Kodaks Nunnally ' s Candies KINGS M O U N TA I N . N . C. Carolina Realty Company REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE AND RENTALS W. D. WILKINSON. President B. R. LEE, Secretary 209 North Tryon Street PHONE 609 CHARLOTTE. N. C. Miller -VanNess Company FINE GROCERIES We solicit the College trade, and carry a line of delicacies for lunches and parlies that will satisfy the most fastidi- ous. Four Phones. 27 NORTH TRYON STREET CHARLOTTE, N. C. The First National Bank KINGS MOUNTAIN, N. C. CAPITAL, SURPLUS, AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS, $34,000.60 Accounts of Individuals, Firms, and Corporations Invited OFFICERS W. A. MAUNEY. PRESIDENT R. L. MAUNEY. CASHIER J. 5. MAUNEY, Vice-president A GAS RANGE IS A COAL RANGE WITH A COLLEGE EDUCATION Southern Public Utilities Company) CHARLOTTE, N. C. W. I. VanNess Co. Picture Frames Kodaks Kodak Supplies Art Novelties 23 NORTH TRYON STREET CHARLOTTE, N. C. " 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. TRYON DRUG COMPANY CHARLOTTE, N. C. " COME TO SEE US " 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. I carry a com- plete line of mountings, and sell exclusively the ATLAS SHUR.ON Save your old lenses ; I can duplicate them. Your patronage appreciated CHARLOTTE, N. C BRANNON-HAHN COMPANY MANUFACTURERS OF High -Grade Candies, Fruit Ice Creams, Fruit Ices, Etc. Pure Ice Cream Cones and Blocks. , STORE AND FACTORY: 29 NORTH TRYON STREET CHARLOTTE, N. C. TELEPHONES 834 AND 835 HAVE - U - SEEN SMITH? lO NORTH COLLEGE STREET- CHARLOTTE, N. C. EVERETT-WADDEY COMPANY The largest Engraving Establishment in the South. Wedding, Society, and Commencement Invitations RICHMOND, VA. 1 II . Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli BADGES iOllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I POLICE I I EQUIPMENT I I LICENSE I I PLATES I DOG r GS ETC. iiiiiiiiii VVarreiii Sci ' )o5:; Nov? York, Y. Garibaldi, Bruns Dixon Jewelers and Silversmiths 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. Mail orders receive prompt and careful attention. Engraving and Repairing of an ) l ind 12 and 14 South Tryon Street Charlotte North Carolina Ten Retail Stores Make Advantageous Buying Easy Bell Brothers Department Stores CH A RLOTT E SA N FOR D STAT ESVILLE SAI I SBU R Y QR E E N 5 BOR O MONROE W AX M A W CONCOR D GAST ON I A YORKVIL ( E Carolina ' s Largest Distributers of Reliable Merchandise thomas griffrth thomas c. hayes President and manager Secretary and Treasurer Thomas Griffith Co, Insurance Headquarters No. I iVest Fourth Street Ground Floor Commercial Building CHARLOTTE, N. C. The Little -Long Company Biggest, Busiest Store in Charlotte — Bids for Your Trade Ready-to- Wear and Millinery Departments always complete with the latest New York creations in Coat Suit s, Street and Evening Dress Costumes, Capes, Skirts, Coats, Kimonas, Shirtwaists, Muslin Underwear, Etc. A FULL LINE OF Children ' s and Infants ' Wear Silks, Wash Goods, Woolens, Linens, Laces, Embroideries, Gloves, Neckwear, Ribbons, Hosiery, Underwear, Notions, Jewelry, Handkerchiefs, and Art Goods NOTHING SHODDY — ONLY THE BEST AT THE LITTLE-LONG COMPANY CHARLOTTE, N. C. 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 iWercftantsi anb Jf armers; iSational panfe CHARLOTTE, N. C. GEO. E. WILSON, President JNO. B. ROSS, Vice-President W. C. WILKINSON, Cashier H. W, MOORE, Assistant Cashier UNITED STATES, STATE, COUNTY, AND CITY DEPOSITORY CAPITAL, $200,000.00 Sheppard ' s Name on a Label Same as Sterling on Silver This is more than a mere statement— it is a guarantee. 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 drugstore goods. It ' s a good thing to go by. Sheppard Drug Company 7 West Trade Street Phone 1217 CHARLOTTE, N. C. SURPLUS, $200,000.00 Charlotte Hardware Company Everything in Hardware, Novelties, Scissors, Teapots, Chafing Dishes, Silverv ' are Phones Nos. 1505 and 1506 CHARLOTTE, N. C. PURCELL ' S Women ' s and Misses ' Garments of Quality PURCELL ' S PURCELL ' S The Exclusive Ready -to -Wear Shop of Charlotte Hitjh-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 stales 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 Phone 1443 Night Call, 1146-] SCHOLTZ INCORPORATED The Florist 306 North Tryon Street CHARLOTTE, N C Cottrell and Leonard Makers of Caps and Gowns for the American Colleges, from the Atlantic to the Pacific. Class contracts a specialty ALBANY NEW YORK Victor, Columbia, and Edison Tallying Machines and Records Sheet Music and Strings for all Instruments. Pianos, Player-Pianos, Violins; in fact. EVERYTHING IN MUSIC R H. ANDREWS 2 1 3 North Tryon Street CHARLOTTE NORTH CAROLINA " THOMPSON ' S " When you want Shoes of any kind, see us. If it ' s new, it ' s here THOMPSON ' S CHARLOTTE, N. C. American Trust Company CHARLOTTE, N. C Capital and Undivided Profits, $650,000 GEORGE STEPHENS. President WORD H. WOOD. Treasurer J. E. DAVIS, Assistant Treasurer B. N. DUKE. Vice-President W. S. LEE, Vice-President P. C. WHITLOCK, Trust Officer GILMER MOORE COMPANY SHOE STORE Footwear for the College Girl 16 South Tryon Street CHARLOTTE, N. C. A Real Grand Piano in the Space of Only Five Feet, at about the Cost of an Upright This wonderful five-foot STIEFF GRAND PIANO, has those sterling quali- ties that are found only in Grand Pianos; BUT IT COSTS ONLY ABOUT AS MUCH AS THE USUAL UPRIGHT PIANO. That ' s because we are makers, and sell by a Direct-Selling Plan. Ask About the Stieff Five-Foot Qrand Come in and hear it: let us prove to you that it ' s all we say it is — or, if you can ' t come in, send us the Coupon for fall particulars. No obligalion. COUPON Please mail me your list of new Pianos, at 187. 50, and the details of your Direct-Selling Plan, with- out interest or extras. Name Address S TIEFF 219 South Tryon Street Charlotte, N. C. LONG DISTANCE TELEPHONE 1027 Charlotte Leather Belting Company MANUFACTURERS OF Pure Oak Tanned Short Lap Leather Belting CHARLOTTE, N. C. CORNER FIFTH AND GRAHAM STREETS IVe Have the Exclusive Charlotte Agency for PIANOLAS AND IVERS POND PIANOS PARKER - GARDNER COMPANY CHARLOTTE, N. C. Wear it once, and you ' ll Wear no other ALL LEATHERS-BLACKS, TANS. BLACK SATIN, WHITE NUBUCK. CANVAS, ETC. qPUMPS, OXFORDS, ETC.. $3.50 TO $5.00. LATEST IN THE MANNISH. $5.00; WIDE FLAT HEEL, DIP TOE OXFORD. Agents for Ladies ' " On x " Silk Hosiery H. C. LONG COMPANY 33 East Trade Street CHARLOTTE, N. C. La France Shoes for W omen For Style ar}d Business Price, $3.50 to $4.50 College Women ' s Walking Shoes at $3.00 to $3.50 De Lane Shoe Company Phone 1233 36 East Trade Street Charlotte, N. C. A Valuable Faculty Determined effort to save develops or strengthens a valuable faculty: namely, the faculty of drawing the line between neces- sary and useless expenditure. Think of it: Isn ' t it usually the thing one is better off without that takes the money he should save ? Hence the double benefit of the saving habit: First, learning to deny one ' s self harmful indulgences; and second, acquiring a property through little triumphs over self. Ask yourself now if there is any reason why you should not become a money saver at Southern Loan and Savings Bank. CHARLOTTE. N. C. JOHN M. SCOTT, President W. S. ALEXANDER. Vice-President W. L. JENKINS, Cashier A. M. McDONALD, Vice-President =3 THf Electric City Engraving Co. B U FFALO, N.Y. WE MADE THE ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK, 7 -=


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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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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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Elizabeth College - Caps and Belles Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

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