Salem College - Sights and Insights Yearbook (Winston-Salem, NC)

 - Class of 1906

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Salem College - Sights and Insights Yearbook (Winston-Salem, NC) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 134 of the 1906 volume:

Vi ■■ Yiw i.cwt ■M J Ube Classes J- lf Salem College Mtnston Salent IRortb Carolina Wo (f)ur bclc cd scnicf tcciehcp l iss f mma f , (©chmon whom wc may best L ' cs ribc in the vpopds whieh iscrc usci of u cnj dear f ien5 ' irtulc cmni ct offiiicquc crnd-tis-slniu " this ecllcge annual i§ affection ate I j deiieoted by the ©lass of 1906 MISS LEHMAN Cable of Contents Title Dedication Editors Editorial Yells Faculty The Classes Class Officers Members of Senior Class Senior History Poem Poem Members of Junior Class Members of Sophomore Class Members of Freshman Class Clubs and Organizations Hesperian Literary Society Euterpean Literary Society . The Ivy Tarheel Club . Georgia Club Virginia Club . Heart to Hearters Bandanna Club " Imps " Cooking School Dramatic Club Art Students. Tennis Club Basket Ball Teams Battalion King ' s Daughters Alpha Delta Phi . Phi Mu Mammy ' s Thanksgiving Dinner Grinds Comments Advertisements PAGE 3 4 8 10 11 12 15 18 19-48 51-53 54 56 58 62 66 69 72 76 78 80 82 84 85 86 87 88 90 91 94 95 96 98 100 104 107, 108 109-111 113 115-127 1 ' 36oart» of E itor9 Lillian Miller Editor-in-Chief Rbbbkak Joy Kime Assistant Editor Carrie Levy, ' 06 Annie Mickey, ' OG Opal Brown, ' 07 , Literary Editors Nelleen Miller, ' 08 v Emma Ebert, ' 09 I iniA Hughes Hairston Business Manager Virginia Vawter Cleve Stafford Assistant Business Managers Louise Bahnson 1 Eleanor FRIES ( Advertising Editors k 8 - HALL we call this an apology ? Apologies are commonplace, you know. Besides, an apology would be unnecessary if you considered our position. We are not pencil- pushers on some great newspaper staff, nor have any of us ever undertaken journalism. The Annual of the Class of 1906 is the product of a lot of schoolgirls— nothing more— and it is the result of much hard work. If you have ever been through college yourself, you will know there ' s little time for anything that isn ' t in the curriculum. This is not a book for critics then— but, on the other hand, if you are not too critical, and care for a little bit of innocent enjoyment, and want to recall your own college days, you may take up this book for an hour. It will be a change. f 10 Boom-a rack-a ! Rick-a Rack-a ! Boom-a rack-a ! Fire Cracker ! Boom-a rack-a ! Zip zu ! Johnnie get your bazu Salem ! ! ! i Rah ! Rah ! ! Rah ! ! ! Ray ! Ray ! ! Ray ! ! ! Vive la ! Vive la ! S. F. A. ! ! ! Are we all right ? Yes, you bet ! Can anyone touch us ? Not jiist yet ! Boom ! Rah ! Boom ! Rah ! Boom ! Rah ! ! Rix ! ! ! Naught six ! Naught six ! ! — 11 Iru5tces an jfacult Jltustces Rt. Rev. Edward Rondthaler. D. D., President John W. Fries Rev. James E. Hall financial JBoarC Rt. Rev. Edward Rondthaler, D. D., President John W. Fries He.-ibert A. Pfuhl Rev. James E. Hall E. F. Strickland. M. D. William T. Vogle, Corps of UnstructiCM Rev. J. H. Clewell, Ph.D., Pnnci jal Mrs. J. H. Clevvell, Vice-Princi al ' Rt. Rev. Edward Rondthaler, D. D. Biblii:al Literature and Greek Miss Emma Lehman English Literature Miss Louisa C. Shaffner Mathematics and Bookkeeping Miss Emma Chitty Miss Carrie R. Jones Latin Miss Sarah E. Shaffner History and Telegraphy Miss Anna Siedenberg Miss Rusha Sherrod Studio, German, and French Miss Carrie Brewer Miss Fannie Brooke Miss Margaret Bessent Industrial Department Miss Rillie Garrison Prof. H. A. Shirlev Elocution and Physical Culture lustrumental Music Miss Sarah L Vest Miss Amelia Van Vleck Miss Lauha Reid Miss Ivey Nicewonger Miss Gertrude Brown Mis Ruth Grosch Miss Aline Roueche Assistants in Instrumental Music Prof. Eugene Stober Vocal Music Miss Otelia Barrow Slicrthand Miss Laura Clark Sciettce Miss Eugenia Henderson Home Care t.J the Hiiii Miss Elizabeth Heisler Miss Mary Melnung Miss Nannie Bessent Miss Carrie Vest Miss Claudia Wi.nklei: Miss Aiam.e Flli ' Miss Emma Smith Miss Mamie Kapp Miss Isabelle Kice Miss Daisy Brookes General Instruction Mb. C. B. Pfohl, Academy Representative Dr. H. T. Bahnson, i.tdtcu: Adiistr Mr. E. a. Ebert, Bookkeeper - 12 - Senior (Ilass ©fficcis President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Blanche Nicholson Anna Chreitzberg Josephine Parris Ruth Siewers Carrie Levy Historian— Laura Hairston Poef— Margaret Hopkins 18 20 - - 21 — - 24 - 25 - - 26 - 28 - — -io 31 - - 32 - — 31 35 - 36 38 i 40 - 41 - - 42 - 43 - 44 46 - — 47 — - 48 MONG the many choice bits stored away in memory ' s casl et, we dimly remember the words : " The evil that men do lives after them ; the good is oft interred with their bones " ; but we have not the least idea of allowing the many good things for which our class— the class of 1906— was noted to be buried in oblivion— not if we can help it ! Our class was much too brilliant for that ! Nor do we propose to emheUish ; but to confine ourselves to simple facts— and facts, as Dickens says, are great things. This class has been noted all through the Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior years for its originality and depth of thought, and while we faintly remember to have heard that " great minds run in the same channels " , it simply would not hold good with us. No two of us would think alike ; and if two or three did happen to agree on any one subject, the next two or three would hold opinions diametrically opposite, and thus " when Greek meets Greek, then comes the tug of war " — of course gocc natured war; no clashing of weapons, nor firing of pistols ; but occasionally a clash of tongues and voices. This was already noticeable when it came to the election of class oflficers, beginning September 26 ; and we had to meet four different times before our officials were finally elected. The result was the following : President Blanche Nicholson First Vice-President Anna Chreitzberg Second Vice-President Josephine Parris Secretary Ruth Siewers Treasurer Carrie Levy Historian Laura Hairston Margaret Hopkins Poet While most of the Senior classes have had three or four members to begin in " A " class, ten of our number— Louise Bahnson, Lois Brown, May Brower, Ethel Brietz, Eleanor Fries, Laura Hairston, Vivian Owens, Ruth Siewers, Blossom Traxler, and Etta Wilson-had " A " class as their starting point, and began at the very foot of the ladder. We soon gained the position of green young Freshmen, and I must say we wore the color with a good grace. Here we organized for the first time : chose purple and white for our colors ; the violet, the emblem of modest worth, as our flower. " The result - 51 - crowns the labor ' ' was our motto : and then we drew up our constitution. We have retained all of them until the present day. thus proving our consist- ency and devotion to our principles. In our Sophomore year, we tried our very best to live up to the reputa- tion of " bold, bad Sophomores " : but whether we succeeded or not I will leave for others to say. Then it was that the Seniors of that year decided that they. too. liked our class colors and flower, and chose them for their own. The Sophomores became indignant, and a general quarrel between the two classes was the result. To make the fact more evident that they were our emblems, the Sophomores were seen on all occasions with large bunches of violets on. wearing a profusion of purple and white ribbons : all of which seemed to tantalize and irritate the Seniors not a little. Sisterly love and devotion between the classes did not flourish one bit. The Ci nics ' Calendar says: " Consistency! thou art a mule " . Well, both classes were models of con- sistency ! They stopped speaking to each other, and-finally Dr. Clewell effected a compromise, and of course this settled it ; the two became grad- ually on good terms again. Probably the not speaking was the hardest part. When we entered on the Junior year, all being together in room com- pany brought us into closer relation, and naturally aroused a greater amount of class spirit and class loyalty, which have grown with our gro -th. Our constitution was reviewed at the beginning of the term, and we decided to leave it as it was. This was a very pleasant year with us. though we did have to work un- usually hard. During the month of May. we were given a delightful outing some miles from Winston. Early that morning five wagons packed with jolly girls started for Friedberg. After spending a pleasant day, we drove back to the College by moonlight, which made it more romantic to the lovesick Juniors, and will long linger in our memories as an episode of the Junior year. On May 19. we filed up to the Library to receive our passing cards into the Senior class, and as we had done well we all came out in fine spirits. Our summer vacation was saddened by the intelligence of the death of one of our Junior teachers-Miss Katherine Kilbuck-to whose warm, bright personality we had attached no thoughts of death. September 6. 1905. we returned to Salem to enter upon a new course- that of being stately Seniors. It was a very happy day for us when we first took our seats in the Senior class-room, and were properly organized as Seniors. The next step in our evolution was the assuming of the O.xford cap and gown. On September 27, we heard our caps and gowns had been shipped, - 52 - so of course we thought that they would be here on the following Saturday. Bright and early on Saturday morning Seniors began telephoning to the express office inquiring if the caps and gowns had arrived. By some mistake we heard that they were there, and would be delivered at two-thirty. By one o ' clock the office steps were packed with Seniors. The day pupils had been notified, so most of them were here also waiting. Finally, we were told that the express wagon had started, and when it at last arrived at theoflSce, about four o ' clock, the President lost no time in seizing the box which she thought contained the priceless caps and gowns, but she let it go when suddenly she discovered that it bore the name of Mrs. S. B. Doubthit. There was never a more bitterly disappointed company of girls ; but our faces became bright and happy again when the express wagon came up on Monday, October 2, bearing a box which we knew contained the long-expected treasures, and they were here at last ! Every Senior was at the office, impatient to don the gown of classic cut and of " staid wisdom ' s hue " . Well, it goes without saying that we felt more important than we ever had before ; perhaps even several meters taller. After dinner, we marched up Main street, around the Courthouse Square. This time, at least, we wanted to be seen rather than to see. We were really, truly Seniors at last, and after the struggle of years. On the fateful Saturday of our disappointment, we had put on our hats for a farewell parade for the year ; but as the new caps did not come, we had to renew our acquaintance with the old ones. We have gotten new class pins this year. They are somewhat shield- shaped, surrounded with pearls, and on the black enamel are the Greek letters of our motto — Ten Sigma Kappa. One of the notable efforts of our Senior year has been the getting up of our Annual, a labor of love and patience, but it was at length happily com- pleted. Our recreations, our joys and sorrows, our successes or failures, have followed treading closely on each other ' s heels. Dr. and Mrs. Clewell gave an enjoyable reception in March to both Juniors and Seniors ; and as we are preparing to make a graceful exit they are quite ready to step in and take our places. And now the history of this honored and honorabl e class is nearing its close. Already we are hearing the resonant tramp of the oncoming years, those years which mean so much to us, which we hope will be full of choicest blessings, in which our class of 34, we trust, will do their part. Historian, ' 06. Eraltation of a JGacbcIor IDal I sing of the charms, undisturbed by alarms, Of the woman too wary to wed ; Of her wisdom and grace, of the soul in her face. Of her minist ' ring hands, heart, and head. Now any young woman can marry, If enamored with Tom, Dick or Harry ; And eager to court him, and then to support him. And all of the man ' s burdens to carry, And all of a wife ' s burdens to carry. But if only a prince her heart can convince. She may tai ry and tarry and tarry ; But sooner or later it ' s found Not princes enough to go round. Now the average old maid far surpasses the grade Of young wives who have hustled to marry. And hence life and happiness harry. And make their best blessings miscarry. Let the juvenile wife fool away her sweet life. To repent of her rush when too late ; She wishes and wishes. While washing the dishes, And cleaning the fishes. She had stayed in her singular state. But all honor to sense, that erects a barbed fence Around loveliness such as ne ' er fades ; All honor to women most wary of hymen ! All honor to bachelor maids ! - 54 So flD ) Sciuois Like floating clouds that are sailing In deep blue summer skies. Like fluttering wings, that are carried By graceful butterflies, So th e robes of the Seniors are floating Through Salem ' s historical hall ; As the years pass by, ever changing, Who counts, who remembers them all ? Some smile at us still from a distance. And others like phantoms pass ; But from ' 03 shall I cherish Forever the girls of my class. —Anna Siedeneurg. - 56 junior Class Colors Black and Go!d fflowet Black-Eved Susan iTISottc Gamma Kappa Delta OfUccvi Mary J. Heitman, President AILEEN- Daniel, Vi e-President pj- rl Hege, Vice-Pre dent Edna Wilson, Secretary Opal Brown, Treasurer Dora Haury. Historian TRoIl Call Aycock. Alice Barnard, Florence Baugham. Pattie Brown, Opal Brown, Anna CoLsoN, Winnie Crowell, Mary Daniel, Aileen Dewey, Harriette Dewey. Le May Doe, Dorothy Erwin, Ellie Frost, Mary Fetter. Elizabeth Gaither, Sarah Harris, Leonorah Graves Haury, Dora Hassell, Mary Clyde Hege. Pearl Heitman, Mary IvEY, Edna IvEY, Bessie - 58 - Jones, Hattie Lambeth, Ella Loud, Gary Laugenour, Hazel Messer, Zilphia Pfaff, Mamie Phillips, Phoebe Powell, Rosa Reedy, Willie Reichard, Ida Siewers, Grace Smith. Kathleen Thorpe, Lucy Vaughn. Eliza Wilde, Jennie Wilde, Helen Welfare, Drudie Welfare, Hattie WiLLINGHAM. RUTH Wilkinson, Jennie WooLSEY, Pearl Young, Mary •l T fc Sophomore Class Nellie Ware Annie Sue Wilson- Grace ABERXETm- Aline Wilburv Louise Daniel Nelleen Miller . Class Officers President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian J» ■Roll Call Allen. Martha Barrier. Pearl Brixkley. Ruth Brixkley, Lyde Bro vn, Lucy Browx. Ruth Bryant. Norfleet Crews, Liluan Dickinson. Na. nie DirNKLEY, Irene Ericsson, Trene Hairston. Elizabeth Hegwood, Sallie HuNLEY. Mary Jo.xes. S. llie Little. Rosa Little. Alice Mayo, Elizabeth Mayo. Evalina McMillan. Gussie Moore. Linda Xesbitt. Annie Parker, Ethel Pate, Josie Pullan. Ethel Reichard. Hattie Reich. Luna Robbins, Saidee Romkger, Daisy ROMINGER. GLENNORA Stough. Mellie Sessoms. Kate Skin-ner. Margarette Tatum. Clara Transou, Alta Tay, Marguerite Thomas, Maribelle White, Ethel Wurreschke, N. omi Wood, Julia 62 - jfrcsbinan Glass Colors Green and Gold Rotto Phi Gamma Nu ©fficcrs Sallie Staffcrd Preside,,! Helen Hayxes Vice-Premdent Edith WiLLiNGHAM Secretary and Treasurer TRoH Call BOGUE. Sallie Lineback, Emma Brewer. Addie Lewis, Mary Brewer. Aggie Miller. Trula Garden. Reva MiDDLETr.x. Willie Carmaechel. Maud Mock, Sarah Carstarphex. Minnie Ogburn, Anna Casey, Katherine Oliver, Mary Clinard, Lollie Palmer. Ruby CONR.AD, Stella Peebles, Julla Dees. Eula Peterson, Grace Ebert. Emma Ramsay. Elizabeth Ellis. Lizzie Reynolds, Maud Fltot, Manie Roberts, Geraldine GoocH, Annie Rollins. Myrtle Greider, Hattie Sessoms. Kate Groves. Ruby Shore. Bl. nche Hanes. Ruth Shore. Claude Hooks, Ethel Vaughn, Cassandra Jacobs, Sadie Vick, Pattie Johnson. Della Watkins. Annie Kerner. Kathleen Wicker, Carrie Lane, Kathbina Young, Tereel — 66 THE SPRING Clubs an6 ©r9ani5ation6 If esperian Xiterar : Society? Founded 1887 Colors totto fflowcr Purple and Gold " Nitamus " Pansy J Officers Hilda Louise Spruill President Katherine Haynes Vice-President Virginia Longlev Vawter Secretary Rebekah Joy Kime Critic Blanche Blake Nicholson ... • . . Chaplain AySA Belle Hughes . . .... Treasurer Eva Amanda Hassell Librarian .l cmbcts BRYANT. NORFLEET BAUGH.i M. PATTIE BRINKLEY. LYDE BRINKLEY. RLTH BARRIER. PEARL BURT. MARIE C.ARST.ARPHEN. MINNIE CARTER. MARY GARDEN. ESTELLE COLSON. WINNIE CROWELL. MARY ' ELLIS. LIZZIE GOOCHE. ANNIE H.ASSELL, M.ARY HAYNES. HELEN HLTsLEY. MARY IVY. EDNA IVY. BESSIE JONES. H. TTIE KILBUCK. RUTH L. MBETH, ELLA , LANE. K.ATHERINE LENTZ. MARGARET LENTZ. MARY LANIER. LILLIE MILLER. LILLl.AN MILLER. NELLEEN McMILL.AN. GUSSIE MORRISS. SALLIE MICKEY. ANNIE MOORE, LINDA MAYO. ELIZABETH MAYO. EVELINA OWENS. EFFIE PARKER. ETHEL PATE. JOSIE ROBBINS. SAIDEE ROLLINS. MYRTLE SPEAS. BESSIE STOUGH. MELLIE SMITH. ALINE THORPE. LUCY TRANSOU. ALTA 1CK. PATTIE WILDE. JENNIE WILDE. HELEN WOOD. EVELYTJ WOOD. JULIA WILLIAMS. LOUISE YOUNG. MARY ' Biiterpean Xiterar Society Colors Blue and White Established 1886 J- ff lower Pale Blue Morning Glory fllSottO " Per Aspera ad Astra " ©fficcrs Laura Hughes Hairstox d ■ ■„ Carolyn Levy „: ' ' lent Frances Myers Little ' ' ' • ' ' ' ' ' ' P ' - ident Helen Buck . . . ' ' ' " " ' " " - ' f " -y Eleanor Green . , ' ' ' " " Laurie Rogers Jones Chaplain Josephine Hassell Parru ' ' ' ' ' ««««;- ' ' - Liioranan Biembcrs ada ' ms ' mIrv ™ ' = ' « " « ' " O ' A ALLEN MrRTHA HEITMAN. MARY AYCOCK. ALICE HENKEL. CELESTE BARNARD, FLORENCE HUTCHINS, BLANCHE BROWN. LUCY HOVE. JANE BROWN. LOIS JONES. LAURA BROWN. OPAL JONES. SALLIE BROWER. MAY KIRKPATRICK. EASTER BAKER. FLORENCE LITTLE. ALICE COE. IDA LITTLE. ROSA CARDEN. REVA McMURRAY. MARY DANIEL. LOUISE Y ' ' " ' ' ' DANIELS. AILEEN Pow ■, ™ ' ' ' " ' " ' DAVIDSON. ADELE p " " . ' : " " O DEWER. HARRIET p Vt ' ™ DEWEY. LE MAY PALMER. RUBY DOE. DOROTHY ' PREVATT. DOROTHY DUNKLEY. IRENE RAMSAY. ELIZABETH DUNKLEY. LUCT ' ' ' =° - ' LIE EARNDHART. ROSE sf° Iom " . ' ' . ' ; ' ' ' ' ' ERICSSON. IRENE f v m , ' ERVIN. ELLIE SKINNER. MARGUERITE EZZELL. LOUISE " ' ' " ' KATHLEEN FAIN. LOUISE ' ' MARGUERITE FROST. MARY xt " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' GAITHER. SARAH " - GERTRUDE GUDGER. EMM ™° " ' S- " RY BELLE GR EIDER. HATTIE wfpP . " ?? ' " " " f ELLIE HAIRSTON. ELIZABETH w r MMr»Il r, HARRIS. LENORAH w w mrSt ' ' " ™ WILLINGHAM. RUTH - 76 — This magazine is devoted to the combined interests of the Hesperian and Euterpean Literary Societies of Salem College. EMtorial Staff J- Eutcrrcan Socict? Eleanor Green, ' 06 Editor-in-Chief Laura Hairston, ' 06 Assistant Editor Opal Brown. ' OT . . Business Manager ■fcespcrian Socictt; Hattie Jones, -06 . Editor-in-Chief Joy Kime, ' 07 Assistant Editor Katherine Haynes. ' 06 Business Manager (fk - 78 tlarbccl Glub -ISotto " Esse Quam Videri " Colors Jflowcr Black and Gold Daisv , Omccrs Fax Little President Hilda Sproll Vice-President Joy Kime Secretary Opal Brown . Treasurer ttscmbexs Grace Abernethy Mary Heitman Martha Allen Lenorah Harris Alice V. Aycock Celeste Henkel Pattie Bafgham Hattie Jones Helen Buck Alice L. Little Lois Brown Rosa Little Norfleet Bryant Ella Lambeth Florence Barnard Lillian Miller May Brower Annie Mickey Mary Carter Linda Moore Minnie Carstarphen Blanche Nicholson Louise Daniel Vivian Owens Le May Dewey Josephine Parris Hattie Dewey Katherine Page Dorothy Doe Ethel Parker Irene Ericsson Rosa Powell Ellie Erwin Myrtle Rollins Mary Frost Bessie Speas Sarah Gaither Kathleen Smith Eleanor Green Mary Belle Thomas Belle Hughes Louise Williams Eva Hassell Julia Wood ■fconoratB il cmbcrs Louise Bahnson Eleanor Fries Ruth Siewers - 80 - (Beovoia Club IROttO " EDE, BIBE ATyUE ES L TU3 " Colore fflowcr Pink and Green Georgia Rose . Sonci " Am I Sorry Now I Ever Left Georgia? " ©tHcers Ruth Willingham . . . • President Laurie J0NE3 Secretary and rreasurer Aileen Daniel Business Manager ll cmbcrs Marie Bert Valdosta Aileen Daniel Augusta Louise Fain Atlanta Laurie Jones Atlanta Katharina Lane Valdosta Effie Owens Valdosta Ruby Palmer Augusta Agnes Roueche Marrietta Edith Willingham Macon Ruth Willingham Macon Iboiiorarv ' nSciiiticr Miss Aline Roueche Marrietta 82 — Diroinia Club Established 1904 IBotto Wine " Kama Semper Vivat " Virginia Creeper Jt Song " ' Mid tile Green Fields of Virginia " ©IHcerg Laura Hairston President Virginia Vawter . . " Vice-President Lucy Dunkley Seeretary and Treasurer Mary Crowell Irene Dunkley Lucy Dunkley Elizabeth Hairston Laura Hairston Virginia Vawter Iboiiorarp llScinbec Miss Fannie Brooke - 84 - 1beaut=to=1F3carteis Mascot IRotto " The Owl " " Get Wise " Fan Little , Blanche Nicholson i Belle Hughes i Eleanor Green , -. Hilda Spruill , ■. Kate Haynes , Laura Hairston ,_ , Carrie Levy -. , Object of Meetings - " Don ' t Mention It! " Time of Meetings — After " Lights Out " % 85 :Banbanna Gang " Follow the Leader: Lucy Brown ' Color Any Old Shade of Red Beeting Place From Garret to Cellar yell Bang ! Bang ! Bang ! The Banaanna Gang. We ' re the girls Who don ' t give a hang I -Roll Call Lucy Brown NoRFLEET Bryant Louise Daniel . Elizabeth Hairston Helen Haynes . . Tennesse " North Carolina North Carolina . Virginia Tennessee Rosa Little . Linda Mooke Maribell Thomas . Nellie Ware Edith Willingham North Carolina North Car-olina North Carolina . Florida Georgia ' 07 " I RABILE ViSU " Pattie Baugham Dorothy Doe Alice Aycock Harriette Dewey Mary Frost Mary Clyde Hassell Rosa Powell Jennie Wilde Hattie Jones Le May Dkwey Opal Brown Helen Buck Helen Wilde - 87 — Cookiiuj School ' The mission of the ideal woman is to make the whole world homelike " Ccacbcrs Carolyn E. Brewer Frances D. Brooke Pattie Baugham Emma Gudger »5caL uatinci Class RlTH WiLLINGHAM ■Pupils Mary Adams Pattie Baugham MmxiE Carstarphen Adele Davidson Louise Ezzelle Emma Gudger Dora Haury Nell Jurney Nell Jurney Bessie Speas Ella Lambeth Mary McMurray Annie Nesbitt Effie Owens Bessie Speas Kathleen Smith Effie Wharton Ruth Willingham 88 StuMes in Eypucssion Pearl Hege, Serious Attention Mary McMurray, Joy Miss Garrison, Repose Mary Adams. Thought Annie Mickey. Meditation 90 - Hrt Stubcnts ABERNETHY. GRACE BROOKS. FANNIE COE, IDA DICKINSON. NANNIE POY. HELENA KRYE, PAULINE GREIDER. RUTH UOLTON. FRANK HOOK. ETHEL JONES. LAURA KIME. JOY MEINUNG. RUTH H)ra vino NESBITT. ANNIE PAGE. KATHERINE REICHARD. IDA ROLLINS. MYRTLE SMITH, LEONARD SHERROD. RUSHA VAWFER. VIRGINIA. WATKINS. ANNIE WILKINSON. JENNIE WOOD. EVELYN WOHLFORD. BERTHA RICE. EDITH FROST. MARY RE ICHARD. IDA Mater Color KlME, JOY PARRIS. JOSEPHINE ®il IPainting WILDE, JENNIE WILKINSON. JENNIE IPsrograpb ABERNETHY. GRACE BAKER. FLORENCE COE. IDA JONES LAURA PREVATT. DOROTHY ROLLINS. MYRTLE ROBBINS. SADIE AYCOCK. ALICE BAUGHAM. PATTIE EZZELL, LOUISE AYCOCK. ALICE EZZELL. LOUISE NESBITT. ANNIE China IPamtino WILLINGHAM. RUTH ©lass Painting WILLINGHAM. RUTH — 91 - PAGE. KATHERINE SMITH. EMMA SHERROD. RUSHA PAGE, KATHERINE SMITH. EMMA SHERROD. RUSHA ZTcnnis Club LOIS BROWN, ' oe LUCY RROWN. ' 08 LE MAY DEWEY. ' 07 ELEANOR GREEN. ' Oe LAURA HAIRSTON. ' 06 KATE HA ' i ' NES, ' 06 HATTIE JONES. ' Oi CAROL ' i ' N LEVY. ' 06 FRANCES LITTLE, ' OS VmAN OWENS. •06 VIRGINIA VAWTER. ' 06 HELEN WILDE. ' 07 NORTH CAROLINA TENNESSEE NORTH CAROLINA NORTH CAROLINA VIRGINIA TENNESSEE NORTH CAROLINA TEXAS NORTH CAROLINA NORTH CAROLINA VIRGINIA WEST INDIES 94 - Battalion LAURA HAIRSTON, ' 06, Major ANNIE ADAMS MICKEY, ' 06, Adjutant Conuian H BLANCHE NICHOLSON, ' (K. Captain MARY A. McMURRAY, AIDE MARGUERITE TAY. ' OS LUCY BROWN. ' 08 ROSA POWELL. ' 07 HARRIETTE DEWEY. ' 07 WINNIE COLSON. ' 07 DORA HAURY. ' 07 EVA HASSELL MARY CARTER Company (I LOUISE FAIN, ■oe. Captain ALICE AY ' COCK. ' 07. AIDE JULIA WOOD. ' 08 ALTA TRANSOU. 08 EDITH WILLINGHAM. ' 09 AGNES ROUECHE Company J6 PEARL HEGE. ' 07. Captain BLOSSOM TRAXLER. ' OG. Aide SALLIE MORRISS. ' 10 MARY Y ' OUNG. ' 07 RUTH BRINKLEY. ' OS LYDE BRINKLEY. ' 08 DOROTHY PREVATT. ' 10 (lompany 2) CARRIE LEVY. ' 06. Captain LE MAY DEWEY. ' 07. AIDE ADELE DAVIDSON. ' 10 ALINE SMITH. ' 09 EVYLINA MAYO. ' 08 PEARL BARRIER. ' OS FLORENCE WEIGLE. ' 10 9G - Ube Ikino ' s ©auobters Established 1887 liotto " do all the good you can to all the people you can Just every time you can In every way you can. " " Look up, and not down ; Look forward, and not back ; Look out, and not in ; Lend a hand ! " iSfficets Laura Hairston .... President Fan Little Vice-President Laurie Jones Secretary May Brower .... Treasurer The object of this organization is to help its members, both spiritually and morally, and to engage in charity work as much as possible. The first meeting of the year was in the beginning of November, under the direction of the leader, Miss Fogle. Special efforts to gladden the hearts of the poor and the sick were made on Thanksgiving Day and at Christmas. Hlpba IDclta IPbi jfvateunit Established Weslevan College, Macon, Ga., 1851 Chartered 1903 Beta Cbaptcr SALEM COLLEGE. WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. nicmbcrs LOUISE BAHNSON NORTH CAROLINA PATTIE BAUGHAM NORTH CAROLINA HELEN BUCK NORTH CAROLINA LUCY BROWN TENNESSEE MARY CARTER .... ' .... NORTH CAROLINA ELEANOR FRIES NORTH CAROLINA ELEANOR GREEN .... . . NORTH CAROLINA EMMA GUDGER . NORTH CAROLINA ELIZABETH HAIRSTON .... .... VIRGINIA LAURA HAIRSTON VIRGINIA EVA HASSELL . . NORTH CAROLINA MARY CLYDE HASSELL NORTH CAROLINA KATHERINE HAVNES TENNESSEE HATTIE JONES NORTH CAROLINA FRANCES LITTLE NORTH CAROLINA BLANCHE NICHOLSON NORTH CAROLINA VIVIAN OWENS NORTH CAROLINA GRACE SIEWERS . . . . - NORTH CAROLINA RUTH SIEWERS NORTH CAROLINA HILDA SPRUILL NORTH CAROLINA MARGUERITE TAY PENNSYLVANIA VIRGINIA VAWTER VIRGINIA NELLIE WARE FLORIDA EDITH WILLINGHAM GEORGIA RUTH WILLINGHAM GEORGIA Iboiiotarv; IBcmbcrs MISS CAROLYN LEVY MISS LEHMAN BISHOP EDWARD RONDTHALER DR. AND MRS. JOHN H. CLEWELL — 100 - IPbi riDu Organized 1852. Chartered 1904 ALPHA CHAPTER BETA CHAPTER . GAMMA CHAPTER . MACON, GA. . HOLLINS. VA. WINSTON-SALEM. N. C. SORORES Gamma Cbapter Grace Abernethy North Carolina Martha Allen North Carolina Marie Burt Georgia Opal Brown North Carolina AiLEEN Daniel Georgia Louise Daniels . _ . . . ■ . . North Carolina Irene Ericsson North Carolina Louise Ezzbll Kentucky Louise Fain Georgia Mary Frost North Carolina Sarah Gaither North Carolina Mary Heitman North Carolina Celeste Henkel North Carolina Laurie .Jones . - Georgia Josephine Parris North Carolina Mary Belle Thomas North Carolina 103 T WAS a cold, bleak day in November, just a few days before Thanksgiving-. The sky was dark with clouds- real snow clouds, too— the wind whistled through the ' trees, scattering the dry leaves hither and thither, j Here and there a squirrel whisked up a tree with a nut I in his mouth, laying up his winter store. On the edge of the woods stood a small cabin, and ! a thick curl of smoke issued lazily out of the solitary chimney. Inside, the cabin was as cheery as the outside world was bleak and bare. A blazing fire was on the hearth, and five little pickaninnies rolled and tumbled in front of the warm blaze. Mammy was crooning softly to the little black bundle in the box-like cradle, while daddy sat in the corner, pipe in mouth, gazing into the fire. Finally Mammy hustled the younger ones off to bed, came over and joined the group around the fire, and then fell into deep thought. What was she thinking of ? Of a Thanksgiving dinner planned out in her active mind ! But how was it to be accomplished ? Suddenly a bright idea came to her, and her fat sides shook with silent laughter ; she smacked her lips, and seemed to taste already that long-planned dinner. The fire died down, and all was silent in the little ro3m excepting an occasional snore from a long length stretched on the rough boards. The next morning Mammy was up early, bustling about with an air of great importance. Calling Peter, the oldest boy, to her, she gave some mysterious directions. He was to take the old white hen (the only fowl on the place) , and sell it to some of the neighboring houses, and when sold — 107 — to be placed in the coop, or at least supposed to be. Instead, the hen was to be given to Mammy, who would be waiting at the back gate, taken to the next house and sold, and so on through the whole neighborhood. Now would Mammy get her Thanksgiving dinner ? When the twenty-sixth of November came, savory odors pervaded the cabin, and when the dinner hour arrived Mammy beamed upon her family with a meaning smile. A large bird graced the head of the table. Was it a chicken ? No, indeed : a turkey stuffed and baked as only an old planta- tion darky knew how. Everj hing that was needed for a Thanksgiving dinner was there, and enjoyed as only a family of hearty, merry-go-lucky pickaninnies could. Now, didn ' t Mammy get her Thanksgiving dinner? But how ? Cleve Stafford— " Prince Eugene went to fight the Zu Zu ' s " . Fan Little — a dignified Senior named Fan, Couldn ' t distinguish sine from tan, " Trig " , she declared, was an awful bore; Other things would help her more. Scene : Senior Dormitory. C. L. — Has it struck seven yet ? B. H. — No, but it ' s time. L. H.— Sonny ! Sonny ! get up ; we haven ' t but a few minutes to dress ! Bess SpEAS — There comes a fairy, trim and fair. We hear her singing rare. Tell us, thou wondrous creature, Who hath been thy vocal teacher ? Josephine PaRRIS— The teachers think that when I go to walk, " I never look to see. If any of the little boys Are looking back at me " ; But I do know that if I dared, I ' d smile at— the " gold dust twins " . H. C. H. — " Why is a mouse when it spins ' ' ? After puzzling over this momentous question for nearly a week she gave it up, and asked V. Vawter, who knowingly answered : " The higher it flies the fewer " . Lucy DuNKLEY — Feb. 22 rose clear and fair. And Lucy slept ; The bell tolled out upon the air — Still Lucy slept ; Then luncheon came, with all its joys — Yet Lucy slept. When Gabriel blows his long, loud blast, Lucy will rub her eyes aghast, And mutter. Oh ! Alack ! Alas ! ! The Rising Bell ! ! ! V. Owens— A little bit of sympathy ; A bit of dance and whirl ; A bit of fun and frolic, and A little bit of-girl. — 109 — We have a young artist— J. Kime, Who thinks that her drawings are fine, But sad to relate. We ' re forced to state Her pictures have not one good line. Belle Hughes— Oh ! girls, I have a new joke to tell you ! I ' m Miss Henkel, of Lenoir, N. C, Some great end is destined for me. I can play and sing, you know ; I can paint and also sew ; Surely the fates will be contrary If I ' m not something extraordinary ! Laurie Jones- What time is it ? Has the bell rung ? Etta Wilson— " a daughter of the gods, divinely tall And most divinely fair " ; She measures just four feet six, And has jet raven hair. Hilda SpRUILL — Helen is Hilda, geometry says. Though they both don ' t have the same brother ; But things that equal the same thing here Are equal to each other. Laura Hairston — Noted fo7- policy. She hunted for fame with all her might ; No battle was left unfought. Fame laughed from another hill ; Notoriety came unsought. Margaret Hopkins is our poet ! And we all are apt to know it ! For she certainly likes to show it, So we hush and let her go it ! Ruth SIEWERS— They taught her, oh, a hundred things- The names of all the queens and kings. And where they lived, and what they said. And what they did ere they were dead. All, all forgot (?) save only this, The sweetness of a Soph ' more ' s kiss. DELLA May Pierce— Said Miss Delia Pierce so sweet. The Archilochian line has just eight feet ; Which proves to my delight, indeed. It truly is a centipede. — 110 — Blanche Nicholson— she was a fair maiden from Bath, Who said : " ' Tis a sin, To study so hard on my ' Math ' Till i ' m thm " . Eleanor Green There was a little girl, and she had a little curl, And it hung right down on her forehead ; When she was good; she was very, very good; But when she was bad she was horrid. " 3unior Helen Bvvk— The brave girl. " Dare to be a Junior ; Dare to stand alone ; Dare to do some mischief, and Dare to make it known. " Ruth Willingham— r ie accofiof. Favorite game, " Apollo " . Florence Barjard Lovesick girl No. I. Motto: Always take a long walk when you have pleasant company. Mary Clyde Hazsell— Lovesick girl No. II. Favorite song, " Sweet Marie, Come to Me " . Alice AYC0CK-r !e quiet girl (?). Believes in the old saying that Little things make up one ' s life. Helen W.—The Wild{e) girl. For favorite song, refer to lovesick girl No. H. Kathleen SmiTH—The Nightingale. Favorite occupation. Singing. Dorothy Doe— The ugly girl. Favorite hiding-place, " beneath the sheltering palms " , with C. Levy. Gary— The loud girl. Favorite vegetable, sweet ' taters. In General -Freshmen try to be like Seniors. G— double o— d ; good ! Have you ever read Dickens ' " Ivanhoe " ? Did Johnson write Webster ' s Dictionary ? - Ill — , j;4M« :.-..V. fe " " ft ' FROM THt i-LLA LKt ...Kill. .MJ; Comments from Davious (Sluarters With Apologies to Mr. Bangs Laurie Jones : I have asked Wagner to set it to music. May Brower : I fail to detect any humor in it ; but — give me time ; I have a clue. Louise Fain : I value it so highly, I have had my copy insured. Nellie Fries : Worthy of Louise. Louise Bahnson : Worthy of Nellie. Laura Hairston : I have sent copies to all my suitors. Lois Brown : What ' s it all about, anyhow ? Carrie Levy : This and Wurtz ' s ' ' Foolish Dictionary ' ' are my favorite works. Joy Kime : The book is full of lies ; it ought to be suppressed. Belle Hughes : I am unable to make any criticism until I hear from Harry. Vivian Owens : I almost wish I had written it myself. ' RusHA Sherrod, ' 05 : It isn ' t nearly so good as last year ' s. Professor Storer : I have sent copies to all the libraries in Boston. " Sunny Jim " : It is a book of unusual force. Dr. Clewell : Silence is golden. Bishop Rondthaler : Vidi. xiii _ 113 _ B pcrtisements It n b (College, Winston-Salem, N. C. 103d Year ALEM ACADEMY and COLLEGE has. during the one hundred years of its history, continually added to the comfort of its buildingrs and the beauty of its grounds. Experience has enabled the school to carefully test its methods, and in this respect it offers special advantages. The devotion to the cause of education which the Church has always shown from the times of its great educator, Bishop John Amos Comenius. and throughout the four centuries of the Church ' s history, is found to exist in the SALEM ACADEMY and COLLEGE at the present day. and par- ents who commit their children to the care of the school are always well pleased with the results. The peculiar home-life of the school, the personal interest in each individual pupil, the fine moral and religious spirit which surrounds the pupils, the splendid climate — these are some of the influences which bring pupils from far and near, and which have gained for the school the confidence and trust of every section and creed. In addition to the general advantages enumerated above, there are certain special features seldom found in schools. The domestic arrangements are so nearly akin to those of a well-regulated home that pupils who are deprived of parental care may find the blessing of a true home within SALEM ACADEMY AND COLLEGE, even very young girls. The particularly fine climate is drawing many from Northern States, and as the household arrangements have been improved and modernized, the table fare given special attention, and the curriculum strengthened, the school has been drawing from a widening field of patronage- As the school is now arranged, it is possible for a pupil not only to secure a good collegiate education, but in addition to this the advantages in music are unusually fine, including vocal as well as piano, organ, and other instruments. It is impossible in a brief sketch to describe all the various special schools which have grown and developed around the main Collegiate Department. There is the Art Department, with its work in oil and water colors, its china painting, its drawing, and the various lines of fancy work. There is the Domestic Science Department, where Cooking in the most approved methods is taught. We note also the Commercial Department, where bookkeepers and shorthand writers are prepared. Nor should we overlook the Elocution De partment, and the Linguistic Department, each of which are separate schools, with strongly developed lines; and the Lessons in the care of the Sick, Those who are interested in examining into the work of the school at the present time should send to the school office for the official catalog of last year, a copy of which will be sent on application. In this catalog, the work of the school is described in detail. ADDRESS REV. J. H. CLEWELL, Ph. D., Principal WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. Sbaffncr $ Drug Store " We Hope to See You Often " D. $. Reid Fine Imported and Hand -Painted Cbina Cut ©lass In Exclusive Designs Zbc Beehive IS HEADQUARTERS FOR fJH MILLINERY 1 lllv DRESS GOODS ' SI IS SILKS ' % ' UNDERWEAR Laces, Embroideries, and Ribbons EVERETT, VOSE, HARVARD [pianos ©rgans FOR HOME AND CHAPEL USE Catalog on Application R. J. Bowen Brother WINSTON-SALEM. N. C. aast Jlev? Ooda J e JousV Otore The following not to be had Two things make for Tasty and outside of " your store " Healthful Soda Water - First, Service ; Second, Material used. Utz Dunn Shoes We have lately installed additions " C. B. " Corsets to our Fountain Accessories that enable us to serve you Soda Centemeri Gloves tastefully. Good service would be of no avail, however, without 5. Pure Materials— those we use. E.xclusive Styles in Suits, Waists, Skirts, and Dress Fabrics LAISDQUIST PFOHL The Popular Corner Drug Store Roscnbachcr 6 Brother Gn FOR MEN Onarps (S) (5) Have no superior, either in Fit, Style, or Wear. We have them Fine Stationery Tennis Balls in all leathers. If you want the Rackets and Nets agency for your town, write to- Fine China day to Hammocks •— • Special • Jenkins Brothers Shoe Company Twenty-five different kinds Pure Candy WlNSTON-SALEM. N.C. at 10 cents pound. Nothing like it ever shown in the city. ELEGANT FRUIT " %Dfiere ©uafity Slufes " 412 LIBERTY STREET College Women ' s Walking Shoes AT I ASHMIT ' S 415 LIBERTY STREET MRS. L. K. STANTON fir»Ultnei- an? ffancv oo e PHONE 3o9 202 Main Street, Winston, N. C. A. DA YE CO. DRESS GOODS NOTIONS, NOVELTIES. HOSIERY f im JWiUincxni Shoes. Hats, and Men ' s Furnishings Agent for Standard Fashion Company and Fay Stocking Company TRY LIBERTY STREET WINSTON, N. C. H. A. SIDDALL DEALER IN Itcrttotts, §l)cte$. (!?tc. 226 and 228 Main Street SALEM, N. C. The J. W. Hester Company 441443 TRADE STREET The Store that Saves you Money Our line embraces a big variety of merchandise, such as Drv Goods. Dotions. millincrv. Shoes Glass and Tinware, Crockery and China AT MONEY-SAVING PRICES ' Tis a " handy " place to trade. Call and See us. Every Day a Bargain Day Ulhitc House Coffee Gilmer Brothers Company Mill Agents :ind Distributors Knit Goods and Cotton Piece Goods WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. Fruits and Confections Always the Best and Fresliest AGENTS FOR Huvler ' s and Rovsler ' s Tine Candies EFIRD BROTHERS TT IS conceded by all A that Wright ' s Shoe Store is the place to get the latest styles and best makes in Ladies ' Shoes, Oxfords, and Slip- pers in the city. W. C. WRIGHT CO. Main Street, Winston-Salem. N. C. Tlie Store Cliat Saves Your n)oney I You will always find the best DRESS GOODS SHOES, NOTIOINS AND PRICES AT R. C. BROWIN ' S Corner Main and Fourth Streets WINSTON, N. C FRED N. DAY 3etpelcr a Refracting (Optician Eves Examined Free -y ' i 406 LIBERTY STREET II f 130U lUaiu it Ertra •Mice Call on the Bakery that stands for QUALITY, first, last, and always THE HOME BAKERY Mrs. T. B. Douthit Co. noillmcr ! NOTIONS, AND FANCY GOODS 534 Soath Main Street. Winston-Salem FOGLE BROTHERS BUILDERS Mantels, Grates, Tiles and Fine Interior Finish GI ' E IS A C. LL Long Distance Phone 85 WINSTON -S.ALEM N. C. MALINE MILLS WIXSTON-SALEM, N. C. Ladies ' Knit Vests a Specialty Maline, Maline, the best ever seen, The whitest, the cleanest, The nicest, the neatest That ever has been. BUY YOUR Clotbmg, Shoes, anC Ibats — AT FLETCHER BROTHERS " If there is anything new under the sun in Men ' s Wear, we have it. THE fILLEN COMPANY Men ' s Outfitters Sails to Measure a Specially Winston-Salem S. C. . .C.VOGLER SON THE FURNITURE PEOPLE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF AND PICTURE FRAMING 10 AND 12 THIRD STREET 120-124 SOUTH MAIN STREET WINSTON-SALEM N. C. STUDY AND PRACTISE Wessons in inanc anb SconomY BY OPENING AN ACCOUNT IN QIl?e Sainngs unb Department OF THE kun Iw m Tmsi tamn Winston-Salem, N. C. 2)ianiotib6 Silpevware Cut ©lass W. T. VOGLER k SON 3ewelcus WINSTON-SALEM N. C. (3oob XLbinQQ to Eat That means Winkler ' s. Established 1800. We have served the people for over a centuiy. Phone 154. WIINK.LER ' S BAKERY LINDSAY PATTERSON Httornc at Xaw WINSTON, N. C. ESTABLISHED 1892 STKFHliX L. M-: FoUil-K 180 Broadway. New York. N. Y. CLUE AND COLLEGE PINS AND RINGS GOLD AND SILVER MEDALS SOME OF THE PRODUCTS OF J. A. VANCE CO.. WTNSTON-SALEM. N. C. (Breetinos Salem iBirls ' ' ' ' " " Cotrell Leonard ALBANY, N. Y. MAKERS OF CAPS AND GOWINS to the American Colleges and Universities, from the Atlantic to the Pacific Class Contracts a Specialty Correct Hoods for Degrees RICH GOWNS FOR PULPIT and BENCH Cut jflowers Roses, Carnations, Violets, Etc. Handsome Floral Designs SMILAX AND ASPARAGUS FERN FOR DECORATING Fresh Stocit Superb Blooms Long Stiff Stems J. Van Lindley Nursery Company NEAR GREENSBORO The Book Store Carries eastnicin Hodaks and Supplies The Largest Line of Mouldings for Framing Pictures in the City College Pennants Flags, and Everything " to be found in an Up-to-date Book Store. W. H. WATKINS Farrell Edwards WINSTON :: NORTH CAROLINA HUB CANDY COMPANY FOR ALL GRADES OF fficm ll l•ln ce (E veaxxi Magic Hair Remover Removes Superfluous Hair frum an ' part of bodv ID 10 minutes, and is perfectly baVmles? to the skin. It ' s a wonderful revelation to the ladies, as it oils a long-felt want. Price 50c. by mail. OWENS DRUG COMPANY. WInston-Salem. N.C. For Tancv Groceries, Truits. and Con- fectioneries, call al 2 12 MAIN STREET SCHOULER ' S Headquarters for all New Styles in Foreign and Domestic flDilliner? 5. Gage Brothers ' and Phipps ' Hats are our Specials Winston-Salem, N. C. You Can ' t Lose AT CRAWFORD ' S One-Price Clothiers Corner Trade and Fifth Streets WINSTON-SALEM : : : N. C. Bennett, Gentry Co. CHAS. C. BENNEn RUSSELL L. VAUGHN DEALERS IN vtisttc ootiwear FOR MEN, WOMEN, AND CHILDREN Comfortable in Shape. Handsome in Appear- ance. Excellent in Quality. Beautiful in style, and Desirable in Price. The Fries IDanufacturin and Poiner Cotnpanv ELECTRIC RAILWAY, POWER, AND LIGHT HENRY E. FRIES, President F. H. FRIES, W. A. BLAIR, Vice-Presidents B. J. PFOHL, Secretary and Treasurer J. J. SIGG, Manajjer WINSTOISt, N. O. " The Quality Line " ' Salem -Si -« t4 Parlor Turniture Company « MANUFACTURERS OF Upholstered Furniture WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. " The Quality Line " LEARN THE WAY TO SIMPSON ' S FOUNTAIN Distinction in Dress In Silk Costumes, Tailored Suits, Hats to Match, Notions, Etc. Anything a Woman Wears THE MISSES MflRTIN ' S Ladies ' FuroisbiQg Parlor

Suggestions in the Salem College - Sights and Insights Yearbook (Winston-Salem, NC) collection:

Salem College - Sights and Insights Yearbook (Winston-Salem, NC) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 1


Salem College - Sights and Insights Yearbook (Winston-Salem, NC) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1


Salem College - Sights and Insights Yearbook (Winston-Salem, NC) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1


Salem College - Sights and Insights Yearbook (Winston-Salem, NC) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1


Salem College - Sights and Insights Yearbook (Winston-Salem, NC) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1


Salem College - Sights and Insights Yearbook (Winston-Salem, NC) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1


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