University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC)

 - Class of 1910

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University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 262 of the 1910 volume:

• r ' l!!l!!!lil lill ' l ' ! ' ' ' ' .,!i ' ' :ii;iiii;iiii;iiiiiii:! ' ri:i ' (iivii(ii! ' iiiiiiiliilliiliiiiil The Woman ' s College of The University of North Caroline LIBRARY COLLEGE COLLECTION III This book must not be taken from the building gYQujb rns pine, sfTorrg End ue, □ TDUJ5 Tne pirre, n-vDuas rtiE nine, 3) r ' The Carolinian PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS 1910 NORTH CAROLINA STATE NORMAL AND INDUSTRIAL COLLEGE GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Co Co tf)e Vuise counselor, tfjc fust aDministrator, tbt skilful leaDcr, tbe spmpatftetic ftieuD, tlje courteous gentleman ilulttts 30aar Joust as an crpression of sincere frienDsljip, tl)is uolume is affectionately DeDicateD IBoarD of OBDitors MELLIE COTCHETT, 1!)10 Editor-in-Chief Literary Editors LAURA WEILL, 1010 ELEANOR HUSKE, 1910 ETVIILIE HYMAN. inio WINNIE McWHORTER. 11)1(1 CATHARINE JONES, 1!)11 MINNIE LITTMANN, mil NANNIE JlcARN. 1912 JIARY NINON. Ill 13 BUSINESS MANAGER ANNIE MORING, I9I0 Advertising Editors BELLE HICKS, 1910 PEARLE ROliERTSON. 1910 CLYDE STANCILL. 191(1 OHIAI. STAKK Editorial TlIK time has cnm,. f,,r the Clnss (,f 1010 to loavo its c.lK.ov hnuw. For fonr .vars. c.ll.p. litV. with irs work, its rccrcafioii, ils uiauifold jjleasiires, its iiisjiirino- iutiu- ences, has surrounded each member of the Class, and has made such an impression on her thought and character as can hardly be overestimated. An impression, however, is rather a vague, indefinite thing and, after the lapse of years, much that might be inspiring and h( ' l])ful to the college alumna has completely escaped her memory. In the coming years, then, this annual, with the names and pbotogra]dis of the Facidty, will remind her that mental develojiment should not end with the close of college days. The name of the Young Women ' s Christian Association will recall those things which are highest and holiest and most worth while. The pages devoted to athletics will say to the reader that her college days taught a sound, clean mind in a sound, clean liody. The various social events will lii ' ing to her mind the happiest lionrs of her life at college, hours when she, with her classmates or her society sisters, in unity of thought and ]iur])ose, worked in order ro give pleastire to others. Then, turning to the records of her class, she will remendier that the watchword of her life was to be " Service. " So, as a reminder, as a ]iartial i ' e] res -ntatiou of our college life in its every phase, the editors present this second edition of The Carolinian. Contents PAOE LI LTV AMI ( )i.T ' irEi!,s OF THE Inktitution 14-31 E Sweet (4irl Graduate, I ' orin 32 ioR Cla.sn 33 Statistics 35-52 Jliisi-ot 53 Poem 54 History 55 Plo,,hery fll Last ill MH.I Testament 71 ( )iK SisTEK Classes " " ( ' lass of 1898 78 ( lass of l!)n2 80 Class of l!)(Hi 82 Miiu Class 85 Class Koll SO Class Roll i)2 Who ' s Who ill the Colleop 04 The Violels !)5 |-in:HiiMAX Class 97 (lass Roll 98 Looking Backwanl 1 " 1 CoKNELL x Literary Society 107 Roll 110 Cornelia. Kkcfch 114 To Cornelia. Poem 1 1 " AnELPiiiAN Literary Society 117 -■oem 121 Roll i - Marshals 127 ■iTATE Normal ilAdAziNE 129 i-. W.C.A Ifi l ' " ORMER DeLEOATES TO ASHEVILLE ' I ' he Rochester Co.nventiox A Jolly Epoch. I ' dcih 135 PAGE Athletics 137 Officers of tlie Association 1 :iS Athletics. Sketch I .-ill Senior Basket-Brtll Team 140 Junior Basket-Bali Team 141 Sophomore Basket-Bail Team 14J Kreshnian Basket-Ball Team 14. ' , S])ecial Basket-Ball Team 144 Second Preparatory Basket-Ball Team 14.- Kiisl I ' lcpanitdvv ' Basket-Ball Team ,. 14(1 .huiiur llcH-k,..v Team 14S Sophomore Hockey Team . 14!) Fresliman Hockej- Team l.iO First I ' reparatory Hockey Team 1. " ) 1 Champion Basket-Ball Team . 152 Champion Baseball Team 153 Field Day Re.sults 154 Tennis Club 104 Athletic Songs 156-1G2 (Jlee Cli ' b liiO Orche.stra liiT French Cn-n 1 ns Alma Mater. I ' dcih ITii Stolen Fruit 171 YoVR Theodore, I ' oem ITii Uxcle Rastls .177 N ' oman ' .s Way 1 1 Dramatics 1 • ' ' The Ben Greet Players ISII Christmas Play l i The Little Minister .... 1 » The Egyptian Princess IIU The Cornelian Banqvet . . 1 ' ' 7 The Aoelphian Reunion .. I ' - ' i ' The Cornelian Initiation - " " The AuELriiiAN Initiation - " 1 Senior Tree Day - " - Junior Tree Day - " • ' Sch ' homore Tree Day - " 4 Junior Entertainment - " ■ ' ' In Honor of 1!)13 - " ' Statistics 2(lll-21(i .loKES 217-232 IBoarD of Directors T. r,. liAlLKY Davie Coiin A. J. COXXKl! Northampton Coun S. M. (iATTl Orange t ' oiin Pv. T. (iRA V Wake foun J. Y. .TOYXER (Juilfonl Coun ( ' . H. MKBAXE I ' atawha Coun .r. I). MlTvl ' llY Buncombe Coum • I. I.. XICI.SOX " Caldwell Coum WALK El; TAYLOR New Hanover Coum T. S. McMl ' LLAX l ' er(|uinians Conn ' State iSuiier Kx-officio. Presid .Secretai Treasur. EXFXTTIVE COMMriTEE .u ' Lirs I. ForsT. rh.p... I ' RKSinKXT. WILLIAM C. SMITH. Pli.P... IILISU LANdlAGK AND I.ITEHATIRE. UXllS - . iLVlHESOX. A.B.. PEDACi X:Y. TIUDE V. MEXDEXHALL. R MATHEMATICS. GEXE V. (iUDCilCR. iLS.. Ph.D.. BIOLOGY AXn GEOLOGY AXXA M. (iOVE, M.D., PIIYSIOUXJT AND HYGIEKE. WILLIAil C. A. HAMilEL, PHYSICS A -n MAXIAL ARTS. Mei.vii.i.k v. Fort Sik M. KhuvI.ani) E. J. FOIINEY Viola Boddie Gehtbi ' de M. Mexdenhal;, JIAKV -M. I ' KTrV. i . CIlK.MISTIiY. . IAUY .SKTTI.K SIIAIU EXl ' liESSION. VIOLA I ' .ODDIE. LATIK. HIXDA T. HILL. FliEXCH. ]!EKT1L M. UKK.MAK. LAURA L. BROC ' K.MANN, PIANO AND HARMONY. CHARLES J. BROCKJL NN, STRINGED INSTRUMENTS AND PIANO. iJVRA ALDERMAN ALBRIGHT, PIANO. EUGKNIA HARRIS, PIANO. MELVILLE VINCENT FORT, INDUSTRIAL DRAWING AND ART. MINNIE L. JAMISON, DOMESTIC SCIENCE. E. .1. FORNEY, STE. OGR. PHY, TYPEWRITING A.NU BOOKKEEPING 1 KOliKKT A. .MKUKITT. A. I!., PSYCllOUKJY AM) HISTORY OF EDUCATION. ALMA LONG, DOMESTIC ART. LAURA .MAY McALLlSTKl!. I ' lIYSICAL CILTIRE. EDNA ILARE BRYNER, A.15., IN.STHICTOR IX ENGLISH. JL E JIcLELLAND, INSTRVCTOK IX ENGLI.SH. JILLV JL RAINES. INSTiaCTOR IX MAXIAL ARIS. C()1!A STROXti. A.B., IXSI ' UrcTOK IN MATHEMATICS. LAUKA L. BitOCKMAXN IlOHKnT A. llKIiKITT JIVItA A. Al.liHIi Maui- Robinson Eucene W. Gudgee Rerecca Schenk ClliasTlXA M. SNVlJKli. A.B.. INSTRl CTOR IN liKRMAX. XETTIE LEETK PARKER, INSTRUCTOR IN .MATHEMATICS. KVA Cn.HKETH. I.XSTRrCTOR IN , 1 ATIIE.M ATICS. ilARV ELIZABETH Wl.NFlELD, INSTRUCTOR IN EN(iI.ISIl. REBECCA SClllONK, INSTRUCTOR IN HISTORY. EilMA KIXC. INSTRUCTOR IX i;N(il.lSU. JULIA DAMEROX, A.B., INSTRUCTOR IN LATIN. CLARA HYKD. INSTRICTOR I. CO. [. IKI!tIAl. DKI-AKT ANNIE F. l ' ET ' |-V. LIBRARY MIOTHODS. .MARY liORIXSOX. INSTRIXTOI! 1 I ' .IOI.OCV. IVAIl 1!A(;HV. INSTIUXTOl! IN ENdl.Isn. MARY HALDWIX MITCIIKIJ.. A. PATTIE JFcADAMS. IXSTRICTOR IN " HYGIENE AXXA ilEAOK MU ' HAIX. ITEHVlSlNCi TKACIIKI! IN TliAININd SCI AXXIK V. WILEY. lOl.A V. EXUil. PKRVISIM: TEAl ' IlKIi IN TKAiMNC . ' MARY OWEN (iRAllAM. AXNIE ilARTlX JIclVER PERVISIXG TEACHER IN TRA1XIN( lOXE H. DUXX. PERVISING TEACHER IN TRAIN I N( ETHEL LEWIS ?L I!R1 PEHVISINCI TEACHER IN TRAININI UlTH EITZ(;ERAL1). PERVISING TEACHER IN TRAIN1N( SUE NASH, PERVISING TEACHER IN TRAIN 1N( LAVALETTE Dl ' inY. PERVISING TEACHEK IN TRAINING Officers of tbe 3nstinition JULIUS I. FOrST. PBESIDENT. WILLIAM ( ' . S: IITTI SUI : MAY KIliKLAXl). T ADY IMtlNClPAI.. ANNA M. GOVE. PHYSICIAN. PATTIE McADAiLS, TRAINED NUR.SE. ELIZA X. WnniJ.AKD. I.EXA DAVIES. MATISON LAURA H. COIT, SECHETARV. MARY TAYLOR MOORl UEGISTUAli. MAMIE 0. BANNER. STENOGRAPHKIi. ANNIE F. PETTY, LIBRARIAN. INEZ DAUGHTREY. A.S.SISTAXT IIMRARTAN. » ' if I f - ' , luNK II. Dunn I.ii.a V. K. A.NXIK M. Ml- Lav.u,i;tte DuruY Ethel L. 11.- Cfie Uicet (S n araDuatc ' •She tallsN with l nr- about her mates, and quotes fiuiii a She say- ilie I ' a-t i- left behiml, the Future is before. Her jidwii i- -iiii|.ly -tunning, but she ean ' t subtract or Oh, wliat an awful humbug is the Sweet Girl Grad. " OFFICERS I.AI I;A W I-:II.I Prksidknt , l. l:v l.ia ISK HKOWX VtcE-PuEsrnKXT 1 : 1 N H ' K ROBERTS Secretaky ANNA VERXOX Trkasi REK KMII.I1-; HVMAX HISTORIAN- ANN IK MAiniX I ' ROl ' llET .lAXK SIMMKKKLL I ' oET r.i:i.LI:: UK KS LA sT Will axu Testament I i 4 UMi- fb . iL)t.4JLC ihnir US llie ni,,hl l,ll-lull llMIS-(i:i. I! L1MA , l ' JOll-10. » m ' li,w " f!,iihf„l. Ill Jitninr cloir. Presiileiit nf ImciiHi Clul). full I ' .HIS llMKi: Secretiuy of Class, fiill l!lon: 35 hioA ' CiiaillHunn. X. Adelpliian; Vice-President of CI B fe CjcrcJbaT ,„»,,,.■ Ihrs, n„l, M m Adelphian; VicePresiilent of CI Carolinian; Marshal, 1909-10; Champion Tennis Team, 1908-10. 4 .. Team, 11)08-09 TrLojbQtajTjJ; CoojsiiDtj cjI to fiiiti, in God is faith in labo Adelpl I CvvwtajL f JUnX- ' Clatux ll,.,„ lh„l ,hlinl n, Adelphiaii ; Critic of Class, fall 19UU. a jLJ. I Miisinil »x Aii„Ho hi Adc-lpl ia Wr XnlliiiHi x„ iieiilJr , .s xIniKi h. i)f Y. V. C. A.. id- 4 Waketicld. X. • (rxHr.s- ir rrn, Iriinr of her uuy. f ' nviiplinn; Crilio of Cln-is. Kdrntnn. N C. I jJlJbuJh kJ Xot too serioys, not loo (J iy Hut altogether a jolli . ' ' " " ' ' " " " :• Aclelphian; Vice-President of Class, fall 1907; President of Athletic Association, 1909-10; Treasurer of Athletic Association, 1908-09; Editor of The Carolixiak, 1910; Last Will and Testament of Class. 1910; Cliam- pion Basket-ball Team, 19(17-08. 1908-119: Secretary of French Club, fall B Coiiieliiiii: I ' resideiit of I lass, fall 1000; Critic of Class, fall lil(l!l; Vice- President of Y. V. C. A., l!)08-09; Marshal, 1908-09, IIMIII-IU; Ivlilor of The Carolinian, 1910; Champion Tennis Team, 1908-09. 9 Holj.L ' Ood. N. C. Enthiifsidym hrnrls fnth ihian; Secretary of Class, fa ..f TtiK CAIiOI-TNIAN. miO. Historian of Class, 1910: r aj o o_«_«-A " KjJ . o -t _ SiiKJOth r»M.s i( iiyild- irhrrc llir hrook is deep. ill IflOT: Treasuiev of Y. W. C. A.. m U-M5 4X_ MjuJjux. l H.vl ' r inishr air.ll jn.lii Ilir «,» Ik ,l„sl „t .rrrmhn, lifr. K 3 Qta a SiAJ- - J a , ,, foinplian: Treasuver of ( Im-.-, Ux dent of Athletic Association. l!iii!l-l I QSL. cts.clWtfc:x_ (irepnsboio. N. C O iildin, sound setise Life ' s current lain is made. Stnnley, X. C. I.ifr is rr„L Life i, n n CX-v- v So- Jf , IYvcv Ou Snlislu,ry, N. C. .S7ic smiles to drier dull care aicai . Cunu-Iiaii : Prophet of Class. 1910, 9 1 " VWh lYL tuJUU X ireensboro. X. C. I)ii p n-isrd ill hiiol-s, mid jilrfisant in hrsrlf. Adclpliian. 9 Rocky iroiinl. X. C. I. ,„„ shall irr seek Iirr likriirss. loiif iiiK mns; Sci-iphny uf V W . C. A. H OUvx OL ' T " - - There is no icisdom like franknesn. Cornelian; Secretary of Class, s] Editor of TiiE CAI!OLi[NIA •. mnO; HllO. Miuslinl, l(inn 10. I u--i,i,vi_ft.tt, C Q-c Kio t— itx-c (:t Wilniiii.aton. N. C. I l.niiilifiil fiicr ;. ) a silrnl rrroin iiicii- lOdiSLa JL Pe Rutlirrfonltc.n. X. C, „ rrcni nn,I.. or ;,n ' Tis iiitluslri sni)i orl 1907-08, 1908-On. i 0 ' -t- -0 - JhO-tH ' . t (oiiR-linn: Kilitdr of Thr State urmal Mui azini; 1909-10; Secretary of Class, spring 1910. (yjLCL. l (Pl e-V V:i-iiin;;toii, n. r. s7,r ;.s- o ■,;,«,; ii, hr(i niih ,u friend ' s virtue shiiiint) bright. Adelpliian; Secretary of Class,spriiiy 1909; EJiloi of The Cakui.i.ma.n, I ' JIO. D tL cuhM. 14 Hcrlv-n i g " V Adel|jliiaii: Treasuivr i.f (hi-,-, fall liMlii; Pie-iiU-iit i,f Uie (. ' las. 1007; Vice-President of Atliletic Association. l!)0(i-07. 11107-OS; Secreta of Athletic Association. I ' .MIS ii!i; ICililm- of The C.mjoi.i.max. I ' .IOD-IO: Ma shal 1909-10. 49 m - L_ iij ij ' ;z,: " ut:, t::;,:7 ' ;;;,: : ' ;n:: A.lrlpliinii; C.ili.- cif Class. spiin.L; IHOS: Maislial. 1 ' .H.1S(I!I; -ir,-l ' iv iilfnt Y. W. C. A.. 111(19-10. i i5 o. v v J!AJ ll_ V. W. C. A.. 1!I().S-(I!I; PiesidiMit (if V. W. ( ' . A., Adelnliiaii: M,, iitor 01 CI;! Tie;isuiei- of (.-lass, spriu " " Vmx h£ j UJSbij l Charlotte. X. C. Who deseroes irelt needs not another praise. Cornelian; Vioe-Presi(U.nt of Class, fall 51 i -„„, ,.. ,;„, hr,irU (in Ihr h Clas0 ons Slron.i; and froe niul feavlcss Cheer her once ajrain. While the Iiills reecho. Nineteen hundred ten. Service is our watchword, Rose, so pure and white. Emblem of our class which Battles for the right. Loyal to our class then. Cheer her once again. Class of truth and honor. Nineteen Iniii.lrcd ten. Class poem " Seiviee. " the watchword of tlint uieat iiuni Whose noble life we praise. K ;il«o the watchword of " iiineleen ten. " lirifiht liu|„. f.,r the coming days! With earnest en leavor and hope iimlisniayed Let us follow it.s clarion call. Obedience prompt to its liigh summons yield. Disdaining the heights that ajipall. Tluumh the pathway be rugged to faltering fi .Xii ' il nften we falfin the fight, Let us rise with each fall, more undaunted, ii Xor rest till we ' ve gained the height. And though far apart our pathways diverge. Whether here or beyond the blue sea, hi our hearts buried deep, let this motto abide -Faithful sei-vice to all — full and free. " And. Father above, if mortals may say What the guerdon in heaven shall be. Grant that this band, in Thy image made. May continue its service to Thee. In eternity ' s day may we finish with joy All the tasks here so feebly begun. And learn in a nobler, more jierfeet va - Ilnw to serve at the " Great Wliite Throne. " Senior History TWlI.KiHT ha.l fallen. The sim lui,l l,,.,.,! asl.vp an linur and now all seemed peacrfiil and (|uicr. ' I ' lie few mn- ments " between the dark and the (hiyli lif were alnidst gone; lights were appearing at many nf the windows. The streets were deserted save for some workman, now and then, as he hurried home. A qnaint, little old woman sat hcfoi ' c the open window of one of the handsomest residences of th; ' city, gazing out upon this peaceful scene. Looking like a shadow in the gathering twilight, she seem?d well ada])ted to her surroundings. She was evidently lost in thought, for she paid no attention to the sounds which occasionally reached her from the dining-room lielow. Suddenly the door was thrust open and a yontig girl of about si.xteen btirst into the room, saying, as she did so, " (irandma, father has come and supper is rc;idy. Imi mother said if you didn ' t care to come down, we ' d bring it up to yon. Won ' t you stop admiring the sunset long i-nough, though, to come ami stay with us awhile f At these words, the figure at the wimlow reluctantly turned, and there was something strangely familiar in the lodk which she gave her grandchild — honest, ])enetrating, tmfalt ' ring — from eyes that eonld belong to none other than Ijelle Hicks. Yes, it was she, wofully altered in appearance, but the same, nevertheless. Familiar, too, was the voice with which she answered : " Xo, Ph.elie, dear, I really care for no sujiper. J was hav- ing such a ])leasant time when you came in, for I was living over again my hai)])y college days. Vour going otf to school to-morrow reminds me so forcilily of ihc time wh;. ' ii 1 was leaving, just as you arc, that I was unconsciously Icil to think " Wdii ' t ynn tell iiic about them, grandma? I don ' t want any sii]i|icr. and I ' ll just tell mother. AVe finished packing uiy trunk an hi air ago, so I really have nothing else to do. Please ! " •Her ])lea was irresistible, ami a nimuent later she was seated at the feet of her grandmother, waiting eagerly for the lieginning. ' " Dui ' lng my years at college, " the gentle voice began, " my whole life was so completely merged into that of my class that to separate the two would be almost impossible. At the time when I was prejiaring, just as you are, to enter upon a new life in a strange place, although I knew it not, there were seventy-three other girls, who afterward became very near and dear to me, making like jireparations. When we first lauded at dear old Normal in the fall of 190(i, the High School diploma, which most of us carried, entitled us to register as Freshmen, but it was not until the night of October the thir- tieth that we fiilly realized how worthy we were of our title. A greener, more ignorant crowd of girls than we were never met to draw up a constitution and become a working factor in their college. We were in earnest though, very much so, and seemed to realize fully the dignity of the duties we were about to assume. Xone of otir band seemed to feel capable of jser- forniing the duties of pi ' esident, and it was not until after several names had been withdrawn that we finally succeeded in electing Eleanor Huske, a dark-eyed little girl from Fayette- ville. I hope, dearie, that your class will be as successful as we were in selecting your first leader, for Eleanor was almost ideal. The class meetings at which she presided will always live in my memoi ' y. " Beginning with our organizatiun, we were fdr a lung time unnecessarily worried on account nf mir tinaneial affairs. We had so much trouble in prevailing upon any one to accept the nomination for oiir first treasurer that Mr. Forney couldn ' t refrain from telling us that he hardly thought the keeping of owv money would be as great a responsibility as we seemed to think — and so it proved. The money which we had troubled us not — rather, our chief difficulty lav in e ' etting some to take care of. Tii a tit of dos])erati(iii, caused liy a lack of funds, we decided to assess ourselves five cents each mouth, ' that we might ha ' e some uioney in our ti ' easury ' ; so read the minutes of that early day. Even then the slightest expense necessitated an assessment, a state of affairs which continued as long as we were in college. " You will find out, dear child, that the first important thing Freshmen think of doing is to plant their tree. On the night before Thanksgiving we seventy-four Freshmen stole secretly from the dormitories and out by the library we planted ours, which we named the Mclver oak, for the first president of our college. • ' Although our Fresluiian year was no doubt one of the haj)- piest, I can think of but few things of importance which took place then. Having ])lauted our tree, we felt that we had been fully initiated into the joys of lu ' iiii; a class and our history of that year is but the repetition of Freshman years in general. The most noteworthy thing which happened to us was a Mother Goose party, given in our honor on the night of Saturday, February the twenty-third, by the Sophomores. " Tournament week found our team quite unprepared, and even I was pressed into service, although I had played only four games. This lack of preparation could result in but one thing — defeat ; and to our humiliation and grief we were beaten by the Juniors in the first game. Although we were not allowed to take further part in the tournament, we watched the other games with the most intense interest and began at once to lay our plans for the next year. " We decided to honor our tree before we left for the summer by having public exercises around it. In accordance with this decision, on May the tenth we marched out just after supper and publicly acknowledged the j resence of our ! IcI •er oak. Shortly afterward, commencement took place, and before we had time to realize it we wei " e at home again, telling of our year ' s adventures and mentally living over again our happy Freshman days. " How those first vacation days did fly! Before we realized it our trunks were packed, and as wise Sophomores we were 57 Im-rli Hiny wn - ecle- kill! it, a: idnr an n,l I fc( il each (1 was ' 1 sure ivtnniin- 1.. l.attl,- wirh Lariii. ..li,l ; rriii. Altlioii-li the ti-hr wa.s a stiff ( and, indcpd, funnd tini? for a few en siond deal of basket-ball practice. " Tlianks ;ivins - drew near, and nnr brated by little .Ia|iane c maids w; arii carrying a lanlcrn. ( )nr little (tak 1 i Towiug ra]iidly. We were. n . so |in that each of iis placed it first on her list of thinas fi.r wbicb to be thankfid. " There is a saying among college girls that, however great the pleasure is of being entertained, it is almost doubled when one tnrus hostess. I guess your class will find this true, as ours did, when we entertained the Freshmen on JMarch the twenty- eighth at an old-fashioned English tea. The i)rincii)al feature of the evening was the rendering (d ' ' The Ladies i.f Cranford, " ••Tournament took ])lace in the s])ring, and our ]iraetice was rewarded, for we came off victorious, defeating the class which had performed the same feat for us th? vear before. Oh, the glory ,.f it: " .Iiininrs: 11, .w hapjiy we were to think ihat mir-lialf of ,,nr trials wen- dver ! Such a busy year a we jilanued for our- .selves, and such a busy year as it ])rovcMl ! The Senior Class of that year bring a small one, we assumed something of their responsibility, and for this reason some were unkind enough to call us conceited ; their reason for so doing we never knew. Granted that we were conceited, we were, nevertheless, very hapjiy. The year was spent in hard study and nmch ]U ' actice I if basket-ball and luc-key. For the first time in the history of our colh ' ge an annual was issued, and much thought had to be ■z ' wi ' U to nnr repr; ' sentation therein. Money matters no longer seemed siudi a burden, and the fact that nint- cents, or less, was all we ])ossessed gave but few nf us any cMnceiii. " On the eighth of February wc eiilertaim d for llie secoml time, this time taking the Seniors to the theatre for a pleasant evenino- with -The Man of th:- Hour. ' ■■l.n,ni:nn,.iit tunc n,ll,.,l n,nii,l n-aii, :iii,| .mc,. iiiniv w w.mv victori.ins, this liii,,. lu.ariii- fn.iii llic Atlilctic Kicl.l l«,ili the •■( ' (nmncnccincut tnll.iwcl sh(,rtly after and sonn vc were at hiiiiH.. hill hrtoiv W(. ciiihl fully realize the joy ,,f heiii- there letters reaehed us which tnl.l ,,f the opeiiinff ' nf cmIJ, •;., ' .. On the tifteeiith of Se|)teiiiher ' were nn hand — .Iiiiii.irs no longer, but Seniors! Oh, my dear, 1 should lik: ' to he alile to picture for yon the joys of that Senior year! Peo])le scriiied to vie with each other in seeing who could give us most ])leasure. We were given a hall of our very own, and although some teased us at first Iiy declaring that it was such a dignified body rooming tli: ' re that iliey found it uncomfortable, never- theless the iKiisc proved that our hall was attractive to at least a few isitors. Some of us were rather dignified, others so to just the ] roper degree, and there were one or two of us (such as my roommate) who seemed not even to know what the word ' dignity " meant. .Most nf us had dreamed of an ideal Senior year, and if a year s|i;iit in ]ilaiining gifts, dresses, pose and costume for pictures, an essay and an annual is ideal, then ours was realized, ' i ' lie e -ents of this year were so many and so varied that I cannot attempt to describe them. The Juniors gave us a most delightful entertainment in ' The Temjile of Fame. ' The Training School Faculty tonk iis to the theatre, where w? saw a most enjoyaWe ]ilay. As I said before, all seemed tu cnntrilmte as far as jiossible to dur pleasure. Joy reiane l supreme in this nur last and ha|)])iest college vear. As ' I think of it now. PlKcbc, ,lear, uothin- coul.l have ' been adde.l t,, mv iileasure. and 1 long t,, be at cell.-ge again. • -n-M-kw: lo-a. turn hack- u-anl , () T imp. in yd ur lli.i li t: " 1! ut tl .Make 1 liere, tb me ii f irl ere, (lea ayaii r, I 1 jii- real ■t f .r ly m OvniMilt! " list nut ( letain y.iu 1 onger with mv ( lull reii linisceni L-es. I ' ll 11 sun [■ y.mr f; itber 1 las til lished with his newsiia per by now aii( ' 1 is ;i inxidus t n hav, • you with " Yef3, i erhaps I had better go down now. V t lunik so much for giving me such an interesting history of your i old class. I have enjoyed it very nmch and shall think ( often " — and, as she kissed her, " Good-night 1 " Senior Prophecy Twenty years had passed since my graduation, and I was now returning for the first time to my Alma Mafci ' . What marvelous changes I beheld! Xot a single familiar face cheered my homesick heart. I felt myself an alien in this throng. Even our dear old class tree did not seem natural, nor bring back memories of campfires, toasted marshmallows and choco- late. Its surroundings had undergone a change. A large por- tico, with rear entrance to a new hall, gave dignity and beauty to the Main Building. The new Infirmary, with its white columns, crowned the hill to the westward. A wing and jioreli had changed tli, ' apj.carance of the Mclver Btiilding. Surely, I thonolu. I will feel at home in our old Senior llall. but there, more than anywhere, I missed the girls grown dear to me tliroHiih four years ..f j.iy. and sorrows. " At length I sdught a jiiief resting i)lace in the park, where, soothed and comforted by the nuirmur of the water, I lost con- sciousness and allowed my thoughts to drift out into the wide, wide world. Suddenly there came to my ears an unusual noise from the stream, and in a twinkling a little spirit appeared before me and inquired the cause of my sadness. He was such a i leasant sprite. I did not feel any fear, but told him of my sorrows on returning to my college after years of absence and of my loneliness becatise my classmates were gone — where, I did not know. " My friend, " he seemed to say, " if you will look long and steadfastly into the little pool at your feet you may see iuee again your classmates and the work in which they are en- gaged. " Eageidy I obeyed his instructions, and he was gone as he came — whither I could not tell. At the bottom of the little pool I could ])lainly see the in- terior of an exquisitely decorated church. There was absolute quiet except for sweet strains of music as they floated up to me. Tlwiv was a rnsil,. ,,f i.xcitciiiciit at the r„v: tli,. hridc was outcriii- nil the anil (if her father, toll. .wed liv a train nf daintily i:,,wiK ' (l hridcsniaids. As 1i,t liaiijiy, ' smiliiiu face caiiic ill icw luv heart gave a h ' ap and then sim ' IikmI to stn]), fnr sh . was nn ' .ither than Winiii,- Mc Vhnri,.r. Thnv was l.ivatlilcss silrlKv aii.l I scMiicd t(i hi ' ar the swrct, sn|,.nili " I will " as it fril fn.iii tlu- li|,s nf the hri.lr. The .viviu, .|i v was tinishcd, the lii-i.lc and unHHii .■aiiK down the aisi,., I,n ' r still niv nvrs iiad nut Irft till- fa,.,, uf inv ,.|assii,at,.. As sh,. n.a .h,.d th,. ,lo,„- the siiiil,. ,li,.,l fn.in h,.! ' fa,.;, all. I a w,.rri,.,l ln,,k t,i,.k its ,,la,.,.. Sh,. tiini,.,] tu th,. inai,I iman. t h,.r. -Oh. .Ian;.. " sh,. sail], -.lid I .l " all ri-ht Was cwery- thiiii: in nnli.i- 1 am -n wnrrii.d. " Then was my atti.ntinn tunii.,l 111 til,. li.ar lady iirar Iut. ami 1 recognized th(. ,-iiiii- f,irt(.r (if W(iiTi(.(l minds and licavti lane Stimmerell. iH.aiitifnl. ' and I kimw ynii ' will ' l.e |„.rf,.,.tly lia].iiy. ' 1 cannot g.) to the iv,.,.iiii(in. Wiiini,. (l(.ar. for th,. h,.a,l iiursi. at the or])hanagc is away and I am always uneasy if I dn mit s.- e the habies tnck(.(l away for th,. night. " The church, with its ha])py jiarty, di.sappeared, and in its ])lace I looked njion the crowded streets of a great city. A gay throng was , nteriiig the dotirs of a theatre. The hiiihling was packed t,i its ntiiidst caiiacity. and the (.. .it,.m(.;it. ihniigh sdine- what held in ehi.ck, (•(Hivineed mi. that this was an nnnsnal entertainment. 1 was aMe t,i disiingiiish a few wnrds fnim th? incessant babble. " H,5W long before it will begin " " The greatest star (if th,. s(.as(in I " " The author is a wdiiianl " It was whil,. 1 was list,.niiig that the curtain went n]i amiilst Laura V,.ill. Then it was that 1 noticed the entire front mw (if thi. th,.ati.,. was till,.,! with girls — .seventeen in all. The meaning of this was clear In me, for soineone pointed to them It was the last act «i tin ' play. The scene was ilie iuieri.ir of a charming bedroom. A conch tood before the window and reclining on it was a gracefnl figure. The great actress, bottle in hand, stood above the conch and was jiassing her cool, soft hand across the forehead of the sweet little woman. A great wave of tenderness passed ever me. fur the ihiinty jiersun was Eunice Roberts. .Vnd nnw I became aware of a buzz if excitement as jiart of the cniwd continually turned toward eue nf the boxes. I again caught snatches of the conversation and learned that the new cause of excitement was the jjresence of the famous writer of the play — ]iresented for the first time that evening. T d?ter- mined to look upon this great woman and found that it was Lida Dixon. She was perfectly uiieonseious of the attention she was attracting. There was a movement of the water and, instead of the stage and its occupants, a scene of rustic simplicity greeted my eyes. I looked upon the exterior of a small green cottage. I was thinking what an ideal home this must be when a door ojjcned and a young woman, with bonnet on her head and milk pail in her hand, came tripping down the stejis. A man came to meet her, and singing they went about their evening work. The scene interested me. I watched them as they returned in the twilight, and Avhen, in answer to hei ' eom]ianion ' s earnest question, the young woman raised her head. I looked upon the loved features of Viola Keeter. She answered hiui, saying: " Hush, yon must not say such things. Whole years of iiiusie teaching are not to be w-eighed against that moment wluoi I recognized that Love was best. " I wished to look longer, but the vision mi ' lted before my eyes and another scene took its ])lace. 1 was stjimling before the homes of the Faculty of the College, which eipuld Ix ' seen on a hill near at hand. One cottage particularly attracted my eye, and soon the view changed so I could see within it. The room was simply but neatly furnished and s])otl?ssly clean. A young woman, reclining in a large, comforralde chair, sat liefore the fire engaged in correcting essay pa])ers. A Maltese cat lay at her feet, and a green parrot in a casre at her clliow acted as her chief companion. A book lay open on the tal le and this passage, marked, met my eve: At a movement from the parrot, the woman looked nji. I eonld not believe my eyes — bnt, yes, it was Xora Belle Wilson. Again I gazed spellbonnd, for a most novel scene met my view. I was npon the pier as a big American liner was prepar- ing to cast anchor. A crowd stood watching its departure, some with handkerchiefs to their eyes, others using them to wave to their friends on deck. There was a sound of hurrying and a carriage dashed into view. Prom it emerged a young woman, accompanied by two or three younger girls. There were screams of excitement and girlish giggling as the cha]5eron hastened to get her baggage on board. After they were safe on deck, the girls continually plied their chaperon with questions. " Oh, why doesn ' t she come on ? She will miss the shij) and will be imable to give her concert in London. " The cha]ieron looked once more on the throng below to catch sight of the belated one, and as she did so I recognized Bell Andrews. She was, as I heard the bystanders say, engaged during the holidays to cha])eron young girls on a trip abroad. I now wondered who was to give a musical conceit in Limdon. A glad cry rose from them and, turning in the direction in which they were looking, I saw Elizabeth Kobinson (better kno ii at College as Aunt Betty) hurrying across the pier and across the gang ])lank just as the last bell had been sounded. The ship was gone and my eyes beheld instead the interior of an elegant ballroom. " Bright the lamps shone o ' er fair M ' oinen and bra e men. " The music was just beginning as a young man led to the head of the room one whom I considered the most attractive woman ]n-esent. and one whom I would have designated as the " Belle of the Ball. " She turned to smile at the friends she was leav- iiiii ' , and this poj)ular socioty wimiaii was none oilier than Chii-a Lanibe. As she glided away many turned and coniniented. and I heard one woman say: " Clara certainly has a good time; withont a donht she is the most poiJular girl here ! " " But she will have to give up this frivolons life when she becomes a minister ' s wife! " her coni])anion re])lie(l. Only a minute did the scene lingiM- lietui-e my eyes, nnd in its place I found myself looking inio a led u re-room and listen- ing attentively to a speaker addressing a crowd of college students. Her subject was " Emancipation of llnmanity, " and part of the arguments reached my ears : " There sh,,nld be n,, sneh things as rub ' s an.l laws. Each one is a law unto himself. If yon do nut wish to have gym- nastic exercises, Avhy do you waste your time with il t If you have a recitation you do not wish to attend, no law or rule can make you. " Who could it he that cx])oini(led sn bravely such revolutionary views? She, like Shelley, was beating her wings hopelessly against the laws that rule the universe. She turned, and I looked into the face of Annie Moring. Now I was lookiug into a well-appointed studio. A busy photograjiher was trying to please the crowds who came to him. Continually in his work he tnrn ' d ti. bis wife for advice. The group before him now was in serious discussion; so his wife came forward to add the finishing touches, and as she turned towards me I saw the radiant face of Marion Stevens. Now an unusual scene came to view. It was the interior of a schoolroom, but -ery ditterenf from the ones I had been accus- tomed to see. .V little woman stood hefoi-e this class of yellow- faced chiblreu in far-away Korea. She was telling them of the wonderful l i e of Christ and at the same time trying to teach them the rudiments of the three R ' s. I do not think I ever heard a more rapid discourse, the teacher hardly taking time to draw a long breath. The eyes of the children ojtened wide in amazement as they gazed upon her spell. Would you be- lieve it! The teacher was Annie Davis. 65 A new Mild .litlVivnt .cell,, lock ihc place of the scliuolrnom. A w.miaii sal in an ..tticc hiisilv cii-aiiiMl. On the tahlc l.e+ ' orc li,T lav cliarl , ,-onii,a,s. vu]rv . an.l ],lans. What cnl,! she l.c ■ Ininu Ai hiM I was al.lc t,, .lis,M,vcr an nvdw fniiii llic (ii.v- cniiiKMif. Il was a l,livs-c,l l,, Alarv McCiilh-ch an,l vciucsKmI hci ' , hv aid (if lici- niatliciiiatical l:ii..wlc,lov. to tiiinrc mit the length ..f lhe( lel jiisl apiiearini; ..n ihe h..riznn. The water iml.lih.l and siil,side,l. 1 was ]ieniiitted a view of the Easter dec., raiimis nf a small luit attractive ehureh. ' Idle flowers at th . aliar si,,, wed tlii ' cai f lnvins- hands in heii ' iv of the ( ecasi.m. The yeiiii- wmnaii wiih the hest v,,ice in that eoinunniity had heen in-evailed iiik.ii to render an Kaster anthem. As she stepiHMl ferwanl and he-aii, the nielndimis s,,iiiid came jilainly tu mv ear. What a swe,.t. clear voice 1 I li ancl for- ward to cateh a i liin])se of her face. I found to my siirpris:- that it was Edith Mason. Why had she never let her classmates know she had a voice like that i A most familiar scene now presented it.self. It was the interior of one of the rooms in onr Practice School. An en- thusiastic teacher stood before the class. M the hack of the room were rows of cdiairs fillc.l with woiihM.e Seniors, swallow- ino- every word that fell from the niouih of the tea(dier. The (diildreii aa .ed with wide-opened eyes while she was talking-; raiseil their liamis desirous of answering when a question was )mt to them, and rose with one accord at a signal. Who was this marvel. .lis leacdier A haii.l went up af he hack .d ' the room and at the motion of the teacher ' s lieail a childish voice asked : ■•: Iay wv have a h.nger lesson to-morrow, iliss Hyman 1 dill not study hut three hours last night. " Once again I looked upon one of those country scenes .so dear to all. A neat hrick scdioolhou.se stood beneath an old oak tree at the side of ilii. roail. An energetic teacher came briskly along the road, entered the building and was soon engaged in building the morning fire. Children came straggling along, ]dayiug in the snow. There was the .sound of the bell; the children went to their work. One satiey little fellow began to 66 i;nw roilcss aii,| |nill,Ml lb,, hair nf ili,. airl m fnmt uf hi,,,. The Icauber lic-anic aiiiHiVed and at last could slaud it im longer. She tnnk a liii-cb from the corner and gave the l)i y a thrashing. It as while she was engaged in this that I caught a glimpse of her face, and, no — it could not he Pearle Tiohcrt- son, for at her home in Washington, D. V., they do not liclic c in corjjoral punishment. But I could not lie mistaken; n I came to the conclusion that while teaching down South she had found corporal punishment a necessity. Then T looked upon an immense crowd of college students gathcrecl in an auditorium to discuss the work of the Y. ( ' . A. in Auieric-a. The President of the Association, a slight, dainty tigure, came forward amidst great a]]|ilausc. ami it was my pleasure to look upon the face of ] Iami . (iritKu. As she began her address, a slip of paper fell from her IJililc and 1 could see that it was a verse, and these words caught my eye. " Bciiutifiil 1)V0 vn eyes, and teeth of pearl. " Again there was a mo -euu ' nt of the water; so T watched to see what would a]i]iear tliis time. It was the interior of a registration-room in a c-ojlcgc. Tin- lady principal was seated at a talilc, ami as the stmleiils ,-ami ' foi ' ward she smiled, com- forted their homesick hearts with cheering words ami sent them to their rooms. I leaned forward. As she stoojicl to iii o her hand to one newcomer T recognized ] Iargarct .lolm. And now T stood looking into a ( ' licmi ii ' y Laboratory redo- lent with odors of Ho S and chlorim.. A woman sto.Ml at her desk heating a test-tube coutaiuimj, a yellow solution. There was a cracking of glass, and the solution |)ill: ' d. The (diomisr. however, calmly turi-cd to start her work a;;aii!, and by her movement, as well as her face, 1 knew Katie Kinie. College grounds again came into view. A man came down the steps of one of the homes near and made his way to the college. A woman stood on the steps watching him; and just before he disappeared from view he waved his hand to her. " That Ls the greatest Latin ]irofessor in America, " ' a voice was heard to say, " and that woman is bis wife. It has been through G7 lier assistance that he has reached stich heights of fame. " I hastened to look more closely, for I desired to sec this woman, and there stood Be lle Hicks smiling her farewell. My gaze met the interior of an office situated in the capital of this State. A young woman was sitting at her desk. Rec- nrds, notes, hooks yelliiw with age made a picturesque hut studious l);u ' kgroiiii(l. There was ii knock at the door, and an old grey-haired luan entered and acce]ite(l the iirotfered seat. " I address, 1 presunu ' , the President of the Xorth Carolina Historical Association. " he s:iid. The woman nodded assent. " If T(]u wish anv information in nraixl to North Carolina ' s pavt ' iii fli . ( ' ivil ' War heforc vonr l„,ok gnrs to ]u-ess. just call The yoiii]- liist,.i-ian |nvpaivd to take notes, and as she ,lid so I was ]ii-oml 1.1 tiiid iliai it v:is Edith Hassell. Before I c-ould h ' :ir more, tln ' old man and the great historian were gone, and 1 looked instead upon the slum district of a city. Two young women, plainly Imt neatly dressed, walked eagerly along, one carrying; a lia.-ket of food, the other a basket of flowers. As they passed, children ran out to speak to them. Tired and worn conntenances at the limken windows lighted up as they passed. They entered a sonihre looking building. Here hundreds of little ones were receiving not only training, but loving words to cheer them along their rugged way. These two daughters of mercy were Eleanor Huske and Annette Munds. A charming scene next came to view. T stood looking upon the quarters of an army officer. Several spirited hoi-ses stood before the door, a gay party was on the porch making their ))reparation to mount. A graceful young woman was the first ready, and with laitghing words she rode away, acconi] anied by two officers. The others were still carrying on an animated conversation and I heard one girl say to her escort : " What is it about Mellie Cotchett that makes every man and girl her slave ' ( Is she so fascinating she cannot be re- sisted ? " A dear little " Arts and Craft " office was the next to come in siii-ht; so I was anxiotis to look within. I found that every rng.s, ami, indeed, cverytliiiii; were the liandiwDi-k of the t v i TOiing women who wi-vf Inisily miiaiiccl with their wares. Magazines were lyiiii; iii ' ar, ami a liic Mpcn pages caught my eye I noticed 8c -( ' ral ariicli-s sipicd virh the names Annie Lee Harper and Anna ' criioii. The next ii;ht vhicli I lu ' lield was a novel one in some re- spects. Tt va the interior of a wcll-eqnipped gymnasimn ; a class of ]i( ' rlia]i.-, sixty aiils stiMjd like cadets before the teacher, from whose li])s orders fell so quiekly T wondered they conld be obeyed. " Three times in each direction arms, sideways, downward, upAvard, stretch, prone falling — one — two — three — four. " What marvelous work — not a mistake was made, but every one worked as if by magic. Indeed, the teacher must lie a skillfid one, and as the order for apparatus was given I eaiiiiln a t;linipsc of her face and fotmd to my surprise that it was ( ' lydc Sfaneill. The gymnasium changed to the streets of one of our cities. Evidently it was a gala day. A handsome carriage containing an elderly lady, a geiiilcnuiii and a young woman came into view. As they came nearer I beard one of the jostling multi- tude exclaim : " There is a woman who has done more for the women of her country than any other. By her talks and writings she has succeeded in convincing men that it is wise to give wives and daughters allowances. " I turned to look at the younger woman, for it was of her they spoke, and instantly recog-nized Mary Louise Brown. I next obtained a ie v of the interior of a dressmaking de- partment. Excryihinu had the appearance of bustling activity. As some designed dres-cs, others cut them out. The owner of the establishment went her rounds, stopping often to give words of commendation, and I discovered that it was Louise Wooten. With all the tempting baits of fruit, she had evidently found it more profitable to be head of this conceim alone than to be only an assistant in an establishment for two. I again viewed the streets of a city, where an imposing build- ing attracted my attention. Many people passed within the U9 ,l,.ors alM v,. whirli r siiw ill,, si-u, " ' l-li,. Srii-iuv nf A.Iv.tI is- iuix. " I was tlicii favored with a n ' v within and h arncd that it was a scdiool where the science of this art was tainiht. At this moment a woman came in, small, lint Inisincss-liki — no other than WiUard Powers. The next was a ni..st hpantifiil vi.-w. and (me that ]iailicularly a])pealc(l t.. nic. It was the aruim.ls nf an . ld ( ' (.jnnial niansi.m which ciihl l. - MM.n in the .listanee. ( ' nt were phuv,! l,eneath the shade ami lianniMieks hnn- fnm, ..verv availal.le jdace. Women w,.ic lyin- idle in these hamnioeks and un the cuts, for what 1 now Ixdield was a liospital ])atronized liy those who w ere hroken down and needed a rest of liody and mind. There Avere cries of delight and pleasure when the itnii ' oy drove n]). And who do yon fliiid the doctor was? It was Alice I.edbetter. The intei ' ior of a large dejiartmeut store took the place of the last scene. One portion of the first floor, a lariii- portion, indeed, was set a|iaft for the establishment known a- the Woman ' s Exchange. Here all kinds of articles in the making of which women excel were brought and fonnd ready ])nr- chasers. On neatly cushioned chairs women sat and talked over the best methods of cooking, sewing and endiroidery. The manager, a bustling, active yonng woman, was arranging her wares to api)ear to the best advantage, and at the same time giving advice to those who consulted her continmilly. The financier of this busine;ss sat at a desk nearby making out bills and taking orders. On going nearer, what was my amazement to find that the mamiger was Nfargaret ( ' oo]ier. and the fimin- cier, Bessie Coats. Happy because I had one aizain looked upon cad, classmate, I bent over t u- little p,,ol in the hope that I niighi have a glimpse id ' my own fnttife. The ideai ' pool only ser ed as a mirror for my eager features, so i tiifned away conifofted by the visions I had already been permitted to -ee. and blessing the little sprite for the pleasure he had given me. Last Will and Testament IT IS customary among great personages before they " shuffle oti ' this mortal coil " to leave some directions as to the dis- jiosal of their property. In view of this fact, the Class of 1010, realizing that the end of its existence is near at hand, announces to an ex])cctant and admiring world the fnllowina- generous bequests: " ' AVith the ho]ie that each se -eral item mav bo held in hioh esteem, we, the Class of T.HO, all of whom have sonml liodi -s and a few sound minds, d,, deelare this to be oiu ' his| will and testament : Item I. We give and Itequeath to the Class of 1911 : (1) Senior Hall, with all the quiet atmosiihere a])pertain- uig thereto, feeling that for those who aspire to become our succe ssors it is the most personal gift we could bestow. (2) A " Plan Book " in which they may i)lan manv alual)le lessons. (3) And last, but greatest, we do will to said Class (,nv lo -e and best vishes for a happy Senior vcar. Item II. To the Class of 1912: ( 1 ) We do give and bequeath all of our Athletic Aiulii- tions. I ' nder their careful guidance we hope that Athletics will reach such a degree of success that walkiug ]ieriod will be the most enjoyable season of the day. (2) _ Since the Class of 1912 has so well assumed the re- sponsibility of St. Valentine, we wish to leave our hearts in their keeping, provided that the bequest herein made shall not be interpreted as denying to any member of the present gradu- ating class the womanly prerogative of a change of mind with transfer of guardianship to other party or parties concerned. Item III. To the Class of 1913: (1) As we have already disposed of our love and Ix st wishes, onr Athletic Ambit ions, and also our hearts, we do give to the Class ot l!ii;j any remaining aspirations not hitherto or hereinafter iiiciirioiictl, hdjiinn- that tlicy will aid thcui in he- coming a iiiii;lily factor in this iiistitnrinu ami in the State. {■2) Thai they may have no trouhle ahout a suitable place for thrii ' Class Day celebrations, we further give to the Class of l ' ,)i;J this sturdy evergre«i, which they can move from place to i lace as their pleasure dictates. Item TV. To the Second Preparatory girls: We do -ive and hecpieath our ( ' la-s Colors, with the desire and expectation that (ireen an,l White may he lovcd by them as by us. Item V. To the First Preparatory girls: Since your noble predecessors in otKce have already been given a ladder by means of which they might climb, yeast by means of which they might rise; so we now give to you, be- loved, this fair and goodly dynaiiiite, the s])ecific purposes of whi(di are left to your own vivid imaginations. As there remain a few cherished possessions which by com- mon consent we feel should be carefully preser -ed, we entrust to the sacred guardianship of the individual members into which this unit is about to dissohc the following articles: (] ) To lli ' ll Auilnirs we give and liiMjneath this traveling- hag, with the ho])e that she may travel o ci ' the whole country and some day return to relate to her less fortunate classmates the wonders of " the wide, wide world. " ( i ' ) T i Miiri Lmiisp Broit-n we li.Mpieath this tive cents with whicdi she may I ' egin her tirst ]irivate purse. ( :; ) To Bessie Coats we beqiieath this bank book, in which she UKiy record her numerous transactions of financial moment. (-t) To MeUie Cotchett, whose appreciation of things feline is not all that we could wish, we leave this little animal, with the hope that by daily intercourse with it she may develop a lasting fondness for the species. ( . " ) ) To Margaret Cooper we give this selection of verses which niav be of use to her in selecting recitations for her pupils. (G) To Annie Dacis we lje(iueath this little gi ' een parrot, hojiing she may be aT)le to teach him to aii,s ver her questions and to converse amiably with her when she is far remijved from Physics Laboratory and the Class of 1910. (7) To Lula Dixon we give this Brdwiiiiig motin, that she may ever have before her the ideals of one vh s intinitely surpasses Tennyson in her estimation. (8) To Annie Lee Harper we give this IxMik, in which she may write down all her recipes for making candy. (9) To Edifh IlasscU we bequeath this watch, with the hojie that it may assist her in meeting her engagements jiromptly. (10) To Emily Hyman we do give and bequeath an old homestead surrounded by " Groves, " where she may read Browning, Tennyson, her beloved Shelley and her diary. (11) To Eleanor Ilnske we give this tennis racket, wi-shing her continued success and, at least, one " love game " among the number. (12) In solicitous apprehension of what might ensue should Belle IlicliS be rudely severed from her favorite pastime. we give to her this Latin Grammar. May it in some degree recall the many happy moments spent over its open pages. (13) That Margaret John may not bring disgrace upon her- self or lis, we give her this book on " How to Acquire Dignity. ' ' Also this bottle of spii-its, thought by some to be efficacious in arousing animation. (14) To Viola Keeter we award this timing fork, praying it may serve her well in teaching vocal music in the schools of our State. (15) To Katie Ki)ne we give this retort, which may be of aid to her in the Chemistry Laboratory, as well as in the class- room. (16) To Alice Ledhetter, in sympathetic appreciation of her desire to become a great Geologist, we give these rocks, in which she may discover the great questions that have troubled Geologists for the past centuries. (17) As we fully appreciate the sad extent to which one member of our flock stands in need of protection against the wiilvc of the w.irl.l. we will Chim hnuhr flii- Little Miiiisn-r. (IS) Aiiiiif iliiiiiiij. " we iic cr i:avc a l i-k nf hair away. dearest, except this to rhee. " (1!)) We give to Annette Minnie tlii little ] ix, which we hope will give as iiineh ])leasiii-e and i-unifuft t.i hcf in atter life, as one little " pi iiie " ilid in lu-f Senior yeaf. (20) On Amur Marliii we liestow lhi man. Iminno that the gift may ]m)ve as successful as ■■The Loan uf a i.nver. " (21) Fearing that in her zeahais pr..seeiitiMn nf hiological studies Mary McCitlloch may ••run ' " uf -peciineii-. we give to her this froc,-. (22) To EdItI, Mnsnn we will ihi. luf ,.f fourth grade school children, triistinii ' that she will i:et a- niiieh pleasure out of them as she has mir of those in the Trainini; Sdidul. (23) For ]V ' nnur MrWhmlrr we ean devise no -reater joy than that she may he permitted to attend a ciretis. Therefore, we give her this ticket which will admit her to liarnnm «S: Bailey ' s Biij Show. (24) We do give and luMpicath to Wlllanl I ' mms this ]iic- ture frame, in which to ]ireserve the imaae of her ideal, whose ■ " net " value is great. (2.-I) T.. liiinh-r Ruhrris. s,, eminently qtialitied lM,th hy natural and ac.piired endowments for success in inath.-niatical instruction, we giv( these cubes and s(piares, by means of which she may present the ditficult subject in concrete form. (2(5) As -ive realize that " Aunt Eetty " has about exhausted her store of comidimentary e])ithets, and aiiiircciatiui;- fidiy her desire of usin- them, we give to Eliialulh h ' nhinsi:,, the following list. (I ' T) ' To I ' rarlr HolwHson wc -ive tlds ,,ro ram. on which Department of Physics concerning our gift to the College. (28) To Clyde SianciU we give and bequeath (a) this cer- tificate, which certifies that she will be henceforth exempt from jdaying basketduill. and also from the studv ..f (leoh.oy. (b) On account of (;iydi ' " s f ondness for ]iretty [.encils. we do iiive her this om-. witli the liolu " that it may become •■ISInnl. " " (L ' lM To Miiiinii Slereiis we -ive this jdiotooraph hook. ( oO ) Tn . , imnii])s. t ' liii- th, same. _ (31) lu i( time to rcee i X ' iih u iiiiMliciiH.. wliich IS :i siiiv ,-uiv tur )f tk ' fact that Atnai VminH lias n..l bad ■ full iiumlicr uf letters given i ' nv well-per- formed work in Athletics, we do give her the other two, realiz- iug her eminent fitness for this honor. (32) We do give to Louise yooi: ' n t his bunch of sour grapes, which will prolialdy grow sweeter w ben she realizes that she loves. (33; To ]S ' ()ra Belle Wilson we give this pen, with the bojx- that she may keep in touch Avith her classmates, even tbougli much time be devoted to John. (3-i) To Laura yeill we give this pony. He is a handsome, spirited little fellow and will bear her safely to a haven of bliss. We trust that he may be of great service to her in making the joys of life a " Stern " reality. Although we have disjwsed of all of our jiersonal Iielongings, there is still one thing to which we have some claim, namely, an owl. We relinquish all claim to this creature in favor of the Professor of Biology, with the warning that be will not lend it to am ' one else to will awa_A-. As we have received so many, many Ijenebts from the College, we feel that we have nothing good enough to otfev in return. In order to show in some degree our apjjreciation td our Alma Mater we do give it the best that we have, namely : (1) . We do give and bequeath to the State Xornial and Industrial College " this light to brighten jiatbs hitherto tniddeii in darkness. " ( l ' ) We do give and bequeath this College Song, which may aid in increasing College spirit. (3) ' e (1(1 is ' we and bequeath our motto, " Service. " " (4) And last, liut greatest, we do give and l)e(]ueatb our z-e of the State, nt Aunt .Man.lv and Zeke lives, which we dedicate to the We hereby nomimite and executors of this will, to can the directions given. In witness wc hefeiintd suli the fweiity-tbird day ,,f May, :■ (.nr bands and s, teen btuidivd and I Signed] Class . 1910 Crce ong A year has passed with fleeting days. With days both bright and drear, Since first vp pbmtcrl niir brave oak And left it -tnn.liiiii here. The eniblen, m tl,r rl:,,s we love— Our oak li;i- |iri;i.l and grown; As our class, too. has done. CHORUS : Grow, little oak, Into a splendid tree — Tlie hope of nineteen hundrccl ten. Our tribute. Class, to thee. A winter ' s snow both white and cold Tluis decked its branches bare; I ' lie breezes of a gentle spring Have sung a song so rare That tiny leaves crept out to hear The pleasant soft refrain. Tlien summer ' s sim upon it shone. On it fell summer ' s rain. — Clio. A lesson deep c Icnni fidiii vnii. That tlin.H-li .1111- ] r. »ill vhiv. As firm as .lak. xvhirli urvrv i ,.s. We ' ll stand tliuii;;li .nuu ' ANhal may. And hand in hand we ' ll forward ])rpss. A loyal band, and true. Our motto service on our lips. Our thoxight, oak, turned toward yon. — f ' lir At last. O tree, the day will come When nineteen ten must tear Itself away from you. dear oak. From friends and college dear. Tlieii may the rustle of your leaves, 8oft as the breath of spring, A message true and fraught with love From nineteen ten ' s class bring. — Cho. Cbe follotuing pages arc louinglp DeDicateD to (iur BxBUt (tiUBBtB tf)C Classes iuf)o tjauc iuorn tf)e (Sreen atiD Mlbite Class of 1898 OFFICERS MARGARET ilcCAUI.I President CLEE WIXSTKAl) Vice-President WINNIE REDFEltX Secrctary illNNIE HUFFJIAX Treasurer FLORENCE PANNILL Prophet ELSIE G VYK Poet LINA WIGGINS Historian CLASS ROLL LOTTIE AREY OELAND BARNETT SUSAN BATTLE ANNA FOLSOM SADIE HANES BESSIE HARDING ROSA HOLT SARAH KELLEY MAJVIIE McGEHEE ELLA MMSIM.KY HATTIK M()SKI.i:Y FLOKKXCK I ' ANXILL SUSAX PARSLEY WIXX MARGARET JIcfAILL ELLEX SAUXDERS BESSIE SBBIS NAN STRUDWICK JNIARY TINNIN EVELINA WIGGINS CLEE WIXSTEAD LYDIA YATES JULIA DAilERON LILLIE BONEY illXNIE HUFF. L X ELSIE GWYN SUSIE ilcDOXALD E REDFERX Class ong— 1898 It seems to us but vestcrdny. So swift our school-days ' Hi Since we. the first real I- iesli First ,l„nii,..I tlie irreei, and r.ul yra.s havr | a-.:,.d. and „ And snrr.nv liav. we s,.,.|i. And. Seniors, mm. we still ar To wear the white and green. We eoine to sinjr no solemn straii Of -ad far,. udl t,.-day. Fcr pari in:;- -ad l,ave still their .i " . ' - Tiny .■ann.il la-l alwav. For ea.-l, Inv.d -|,ol n lingering h JOk. A SI oh „f f„„,l regret. Before we bid farewell to scenes We never can forget. »in- Alma ilater now we leave With h.val hearts and true, In ntli,.,- 1,1-oader paths of life Fa. ' li lia- her work to do. How „rll 1,,., interests here weVe , servei Let n„, -uree-,,r tcdl; Onr hardest dnty now has come In l idding her farewell. To you we will not say farewell. Dear friends, who h ' ere remain For wliere-- the luMit that dares For eaeli a dillerent fate. We ' ll be .so long as memory lasts The Class of ' 98. Class of 1902 OFFICERS IJ ' I.A X(I1-;L Pkesident IDA COW AX ' Il•E-PRESIl)K •T (■()i; S I I H ■Kl( IX Secketauy Ml XX IK riKIJ) TREASilREH ANXETTK . 1()KI ' ( IX Historian CARRIE SI ' Ar,( ; Ki; Poet FLORENCE MAVEliKKliC Prophet CLASS ROLL SALLIE ALLEN CORA ASBURY LI LA AUSTIN AXXIE BEAMAN : rAROARET BELL SUSIE BOWLINO VlR(iIXlA BROWN DAPHNE CARROWAV KAN XT E COLE IDA COWAN lOXK DUNN Ml XX IE KIEL!) KAXXIK KRKEMAN AXXIK IIAKKISOX SADIK Kl,l 1 JEXXIK I.KCCKTT ELLA MALLISON KI.OKEXCE MAYERBE MARY SI nIT MoXROI ' ANN El II-: MiUrioX FANNIi; MOSKLKV YIROINIA NEWBY LULA NOEL CATHERINE PACE .iri.lA PASMOEE ALMA PITTMAN CARRIE SPARGER 1 ' :lise stamps annie stewart cora stockton BETTIE TRIPP SALLIE TUCKER NEITA WATSON JESSIE WILLIAMS Class ®ong— 1902 More t(i 11- I Deaici 111;, Nobles! aii.l he day we forget our friendships tnii ' ' maids with hapjjy and merry ways, regard for hived ones and friends we ' ■A lime l.riiif:- sM,lil.-r .ind stranger di la r.iii-liinl and livinii [.raise rarest Inr us and ;;uanl us so, iililiful. nunilierest all our davs.— f ni Class of 1906 OFFICERS JOSIE DOWD I ' liK.SIDKNT SALLIE HYJIAN u k-I ' uksidkxt ESTELLE DAVIS Skchet.vry HEANCH STACEY Tkeasurer META SIKES Historian ESTELLA BLOUNT Poet HELEN HICKS 1 ' uopiiet CLASS ROLL JANET AUSTIN ilARY BENBOW STELLA BLOUNT ILL1E BROWN ESTELLE DAVIS DAISY DONNELL JOSIE D 1 VD CARRIE GLENN CARRIE GRAEBER JIAY HAMPTON ELIZABETH HICKS HELEN HICKS MARGARET HoRSl ' IK SALLIE HYMAN META SIKES EMMA McKINNEY HATTIE ilARTIN HATTIE O ' BERRY BI NCHE STACY FLORENCE TERRELL JENNIE TODD MATTIE V1NFIELD Class ®ong— 1906 Tune : " Maryland " Wo iUf the Class of 1000. (:]..ii.ni-, -l.ui,,.!-. iMii.l are we. Floit- in tlie ail- ..111 L;r.-. ' ii and white: Kv.-i ' . eVfT ].•( it I.. ' . l!ic]i ill h..]...-. anil piieele.ss fame, Fcai]. ' .sly the way we tread, Willi sidiit, l.iavi- hearts and voices clear. And l.y ..ur ili. ' iished banner led. While aehievin- aii.l -ii.-.-.-.-.liiif.. In our nicini.iy !.■! ii . tix. For its honor we " ll not fear. Then onward, ever onward. Let this niir watchword he I ' ntii tlie fioal is ivailird at la And ..iir ivwaiil we s,., ' . Witli lu-arts that heat tc.r reei ••Kxcelsior " for our motto. We need not ever hesitate. Or fear the mightiest foe. Then h.t us rais,. ,,iir vui.es hi " Tlien (ih Rah. Ev uiiiiiiaiii Junior Class OFFICERS FALL TERir ( ' ATI I i:i!l. K .l( IXES Pkesidknt .MA1;I ' :a .IOKDAX Vile-1 ' resim:ni OLIVIA HrRBAGE Secretary BESSIE BENNETT Treasurer ALLIE PARSONS Critic .SPRI. (i TERM FRANCES l!l!( )A1)1 ' ( l( T Presuient DELORAH STEPP Vice-President 5IARY WALTERS Secretary HCLDAH SLArOllTEl! Treasirer BERTHA DANIEL Critic CLASS ROLL LILY BAT ROSE BAl BESSIE B ANTOIXE ' FRAX(l-:s ' .LA( K ;( A1 AXXIK ;. I ' .KDWX OLIVIA BCRBACiE BERTHA DANIEL JESSIE EARNHARDT CATILMUXK KKVIX (JEORCII ' ; I ' M SI IX MARCAKKT I ' AISON ALMA FOUNTAIN OERTRUDE ULENN RUBY GRAY PEARL HOLLOWAY .MYRTLE JOHNSTON CATHARINE JONES MAREA JORDAN ZANNIE KOOXCE NANNIE LACY EDITH LATHAil MINNIE LITTMANN ADELAIDE MORROW KATHARINE NORFLEE ' I NATALIE NUNN ALLIE PARSONS MARGARET PICKETT HULDAH SLAUGHTER DELORAH STEPP ADA VIELE MARY WALTERS AXXIE LOUISE WILLS LELIA WHITE ifresbman jFresijman M:in-h the twenty-eighth, nineteen and eight, !■ rcslmien and So])honiores stayed up late, enkyns gave a tea, jopftomorc Th? Ficsh tiinied So A lniM cImss. Ill rlu ' ini-liy hil. Vc w, IV chciked vi opi)omorc iii ' h Willi ixt wi. hi 31unior The Hall of Fame was a temple fair. Where sat a iiueeii of noble air. With a wreath of laurel, and a prown of ij She crowned the worthiest, as in days of i 31unior ans that .Junior ' s wistful jjaze? lie dreaming of the.se days? iiilding castles in the air she 11 he a Senior fair. junior Class ong; sK: •■Wlien the Swallows lliiiiii.ward Fl Hail to thee, beloved Class! While college days swift onward pass. Till we reach the goal we seek. And in thv |.niis,. ,,ur deeds shall spea We to thiv will till., rriiiain. In the joy ut -,■l in,i: llu-c ].et us sinu tl]i , glad retrain: Ever, aye, ever. Aye true we ' ll be To thee, to thee, our Class, We love so well. " Als ich kann. " our motto here. Sophomore Class tl;iiis; C()i.( Flower: Violet Yf.i.i.: Yii-kctv ackety! yickety! ya! ii]j va. rack ! Sophomores! Sopl Niiiptpeii-twelve! FIRST TERM irrHEL SKINNER. ANNIE M. POLEA KDNA DRAUGHN ORA LEE RROWN Ll ' CV ROBERTSON Ivoi! Aycock Lkta Hehhy Leah Bodihk SaBRA BK()(il l Mary K. liuow? Ora Lee Bhown Jamie Bryan HaTTIK Bl RCII OFFICERS SECOND TERM PRESIDENT. . . MARY K. BRO VN ,R1) VICE-PRESIDENT. . ALICE MORRISON SECHETARY CLYDE FIELDS TREASURER . . . FAY DAVENPORT S ' CRITIC MARGARET WILSON CLASS ROLL ALvv ;e!EKN . 1.ICK MOURISON Mildred Moses Lena Chken Kate Lea Owen .MVUTLE Chekx Annie M. Pollard Alke Hariu.s ' S . K ' a I ' llOI.E Jean Henderson . NM1 I.M nil l;.SMSAY Mabel Hodges lMI r.l 111 l; WKIN : rARY HlDSON Lr( -. i;..Ki i:i,-,... Annie Cummino Fay Davenport Edna Draiciin (!race Eaton MAIillAliEr .IdlLXS XkI.LIK .I iI1NS()N I ' .E.ssii-: Jordan Amy Joseph Ara Jordan Lrcu.K Kknnett l.orisK LrcAs Nan McArn Mayo ilc( irhy Ethel McNairy Florence Mitch IvruEi Mary 1. Skinner Sl.AKlHTER Katii TllKl. : Smith M, Smith h ' THK 1, Snu)AK l Ari ,• Spiu-ILL K. TE Sarai Rose ■: Stanford Styron 1 TlLIiERT Turner Emma Vickery •Ianet Weil Ei.LA Wells Pailink Whitley Waw: Xkll A RET ' lL.SON WiTIIERIN.lTON ' mWa mbo in tbe College " ulit upon thnt scnri ' liny knowledge ' ' Soplioiiiore!. lunidi-s tall, and Seiii Is at present a quiet and beautiful Br If fnr coinuiittees Her treasures you ue " er can steal away. For she guards her goal as a Kat (el her prey. For tennis she has patriarch Muses. Who makes desperate love for each that opposes Her mascot — Ay-cock — is eteraally crowing, And fresh English notes forever is blowing! To a counsellor wise she may always go, Who stands her true in Weil or woe. She fears a Juvenal member from sntires will f.ill ill- She ' s not content to measure her reading by the (iill. Slie ' s not backward eitlier in claiming real e tati — ]lr i,l(,,rs wrapt in F.inilish mi t cm iiitchells lufty pa Von see wliat , rai-e this wisdom earns— If any dares this class to spurn The saintly Santa C ' laus returns — • ' 1 move tliat we adjourn! " Cfie l iolets (With apologies to Avery.) The Sophoiiioies again — little dunmiie Sophomores, and there is their clear, strong howl at dawn! One would pull down the window and stop his ears — flee from this fearful, this nerve-racking music exploding in the park. They have a great weakness in lack of dignity, but the College seems pei-vaded with a kind of tolerance. There is a deeper glow on the faces of these children— their little brains are inflated with scholastic gas— the Freshman green has taken on bluish hue — wrought by the Dia- mond Dye of the Faculty. And they claim the subtle chanu of violets- little presumptuous, conceited imps, but dear to love ' s patron— St. Valentine. Restful (?), quaint, little flowers, these— simpjc, appealing (to the Fac- ulty!) — flowers to place in the Bell-Cup won— to give as a seemly tribute to Senior " cases " — to swell the cash-register at Van Lindley ' s — such dear, peaceful (?) little flowers, growing up in these college walls— emblems of their Alma : Iater ' s simplest and most honest, striving to acquire the Junior stateliness and longing for permissionless trips to Hutton ' s. opbomore CUis© ong l.ovnl ,.Nc-r. ciiniM.lfs! Ever stronj; and tnio. Fur love and trutli and linmir Are to our dear C ' la s dnc. CHORUS: Loyal in all shall our motto Ijc! Loval in all we ' ll succeed for tliec! Dear Class of 1012. we will succ-ccd Dear Class of 1912, we uill Mic.-.-eil Onward, ever onward! Our watchword this shall be. For ever ' moiigst the proudest The white and lavender must be. a Coast Tlie Union ' s strongest state; The truest, the bravest, the freest, Carolina, the Old North State. Hero ' s to the pride of Carolinian-i— The bulwark i.f the State; Tlie ( ulle-e tliafs fairest anil nnblot. The Xornial— arand and yreat! ' 12. Motto: Excelsior Colors: Blue and White Flowek: liitc t ' nniaticm Yell: Clickety! Clackety! Clickety! Clack! Rickety! Rackety! Rickety! Rack! Rickety! Rackety! Rickety! Reen! Fveslinien, Frfsliiiicn. nineti ' i ' ii-tliirteen I OFFICERS FIRST Tiai.M SECOND TERM MATTIE ilOKGAN 1 ' resident CORINNA MIAL JIARY PORTER Vice- President SARA RICHARDSON ELIZABETH POLLARD Treasurer MARGARET MANN KLOliEXCE HILDEBHAXD. . Secretary MARY TEXNKNT SAltA UlCHARDSOX Critic LURA BROGDEX MARY XIXON A.NMAi. Editor MARY NIXON CLASS SOLL EILA ALEXANDKl! ETHEL BOLLINGER GERTRUDE ALLEN L MIK I ' .OKEN JIARY LOL ' ISE AYERS , L i;V I ' .KOGDEN FANNIE HAGliV KdSKDXA ISROWN ELl.KX IKH (:i. I ' .IZZELI. .AL RY BRl ' NER DELI, |:i,i: i; s ALXRY BRl ' TON KATULLLX I ' .dCAUT ELIZABETH BUNCH MARY BOLICH LAURA CAMPBELL FRE«1I.MAX CLASS— ( LOUISE CKA VF01!D KATHERINE CRAWFOKI) ELIZABETH CRAIG LILIAX CRISP L ALLAH DAUGHETY RUTH DEANS BEULAH DOBBIX PHCEBE EDMUNDS ilABEL ELLIS RUTH FAISOX ISABELL FLEMING CARRIE GILL ELIZABETH GRAY GERTRUDE GRIFFIN lONE GROGAN MKRIEL GROVES RKNA GUDCJER LUCY HAMILTON : L RV HANKS -MILDRED HARRLVGTON MAR(;ARKT HARDISON ALLEN HART BAIN HENDERSON STELLA HOFFJLAN CECTLE HOLT ESTHER HORN MYRTLE HORNEY LILLIAN HINT SUSIE HYMAN FLORENCE HILDEBRAND VERTA IDOL SADIE INGLE BESSIE INCJRA.M FLORENCE .lEFFRESS ISALINE JILCOTT FLOY JOHNSON ELIZABETH JONES EVA JORDAN CORNELIA JOSKV MAl;i .11 STICK VEi;xA i.i-ccirr RACHEL LVNen MATTIE McKINNY MARGARET MANN IXUEl). l.dVIK L S()X .MARY WOOD McKENZll ' ; I ' EARL ik-NElLL CUSTYS MEREDITH CORINNA MIAL RETHA MOFFITT ELIZA JIOORE ROSE INEZ ilOOSE MATTIE MORGAN HATTIE MOTZNO MARY NIXON ISABEL I ' EVISOX ALICE PHELPS LUCILLE PIKE ELIZABETH POLLARD MARY PORTER GERTRUDE RADCLIFFE MILDRED RANKIN ANNIE REDWINK SARA RICHARDSON ie THERINE ROBINSON LIZZIE RODDICK CHRISTINE RUTLED(iK NAOMI SCHELL MADGE SHIELDS AXXIE S.MITH PATTIE SPURGEOX ALJIA STEWART SALLIE SUilNER BETTIE TAYLOR GRETCHEX TAYLOR JAXE TAYLOR PEARL TKMPLK MARY TKXXKNT BESSIE TERR ' i CARRIE TOOilER IDA THOMPSON LINA TURNER MARY ELLOXS ALICE WHITSON ilARY WINBOURNE ANNA WILLIAMS BELLE TILLIXGHAST LOU WEST jLoofeing IBacbtuarO The tinip liacl amw for piirting. and was drawing — oli, so near! ' hen we must leave our homefolks, and friends we love so dear, To go away to college, in a distant. unkno«ai clime. And there win glories for our names and in our classes shine. The long and tiresnuic in inipy o ' er, we reached this sought-for land; We arri r,l - ati ' in ( ;iri ii li..io. a tired and weary band. They tool, u tn tlic .iriM;il. anil here we ' ve had " to stay. Toiling. Iinpiiii:. fiMriiii;. to this very day. At first i ' Hell ' ;i iii;i- oi L:irls without a regTilation, And gn-iii. ' y-. I uiic- we were, we reached the combination; We did tlio c thin;;- m ' -lioiihl not do without a thought of erring. No niattur what the ilrcu iiiiL;lit lip, wp didn ' t think of caring. But way back in our iniinU ua- loied a secret meditation Of what our class was oin;; Im Ii. ' attir its organization; And at last one day, to our -uriui- c Mr. Forney called a meeting. And then, " Who shall our president be? " was every Freshman ' s greeting. A regular meeting was next announced, the terms were quite official; You bet we felt important, the meeting was initial. Since then we ' ve i lierislieil hive and loyal feeling, too. For the Class of I ' ll:;, iln .lass of white and blue. Tlien came inithiiiou with all its hopes and dread, WTien in the realms of sec-reey we Freshmen would be led : It was a revelation to us Freshmen. Ijold and green. But when it was all over, we were the proudest ever seen. The Sophomore entertainment was the next thing great and grand. Each Freshman got a billet-doux and this is how it ran : " On Saturday evening in December, the fifth day minus one. To Curry Building each Freshman come for an evening of fun. " They entertained us royally, old Santa Claus was there, The stockings were quite bulky, and the favors were quite rare; We came away delighted with our evening spent in fun. And here ' s our love for the Sophomores, each and every one. Another thing of mention was the silent, stealthy tread With which we naughty Freshmen slipped away with fear and dread. Lest some one should be spying from window or from wall To find out our great secret, the biggest one of all. We reached our destination all safe and sound, at last, And there our tree was adopted by the members of the class. It was a sturdy gum tree at the entrance to the park. The ceremonies were carried on under cover of the dark. We trust we ' ve made a great success of this one Freshman year. And if we have, there is no cause the coming years to fear. In all the tasks before us set. we ' ve done them with our might. And to the last we ' ll loyal be to the good old blue and white. 101 College ong We raise our voices, let them swell 111 a chorus clear and strong: The rolling hills send back the sound Of our triumphant song; For in one great, unbroken band, With loyal hearts and true. Your daughters stand, and hand in liaiid. Sing, College dear, to you ! Our college days run swiftly by. And all too soon we part ; But in the years that are to come, Deep-graven on each heart, Onr motto, " Service, " will remain. And service we will do : And as we sen-e our thoughts will turn. O College dear, to you ! Dear Alma Mater, strong and gi-cat. We never can forget The gratitude we owe to you — A never-ending debt. All honor to your name we give. Our love we pledge anew, Unfailing loyalty we bring, College dear, to you! a Coast And may we Strive to iiial For all that And of good m ajr t , ' _% , ' Br H H B flHHI BH Cornelian ocictp Boll EULA ALEXANDER NETriE ALLBKKJHT (iERTRUDE ALLEN BELLE ANDREWS DELLA ARNOLD FANNIE BAGBY 1L GGIE BAilE MAE BARNES JULLA. BARTLETT BESSIE BENNErr JESSIE BIGGS EUNICE BIZZELL ANTOINETTE BLACK LESSIE BLACK ICATHLEEN BOGART JIARY B0L4CK ETHEL BOLLlX(iKi; JOY BRIGCiS DELPHINE BROW X MAE BROWN MARY K. BROWN LURA BROCJDEN SABRA BROGDEN MARY BRLTON OLIVIA BURBAGE HATTIE BURCH BESSIE BLTRLESON NETTIE BURLESON CLARA BURT CORRIE CABLE EMILY CANADY MARY CAMPBELL EULA LEE CARTER ROBERTA LEE CARTER CLAUDIA CASHWELL NORA CARPENTEi: LUCILLE CAVENAUGH ANNIE CHERRY DORA COATS MAliGIE COBLE EDNA COHEN EFEIE COUCH ELIZABETH CItAK; P.ESSIE CRAVEN PRANCES CRAVEN HATTIE CROMARTIE INEZ CROOM LARY CROOM ANNIE CUJIillNGS LILLIAN DALTON BERTHA DANIEL FAX XV DARLINGTON l.Ai.LAH DAUGHETY i:STELLE DA- -IS FAY DAVENPORT PvUBY DEAL KDXA DRAUCiHN I ' .KSSIK DUVALL laill DEANS LOTTIE DICKSON ZULA DICKS( )X JESSIE ICARNIIAliDT GRACE EATON MAMIE EATOX LILLIAX EDGERTOX ADA EDWARDS I KG 1X1 A ELLER l.rc ILLE ELLIOT MARTHA FAISOX RUTH EAISOX CLYDE FIELDS LILLIAN FIELD KATE HAYS FLEMING LIZZIE KATE FORD PINKIE FORNEY CLARA FOY ORXKI AX FRANCES FRY JESSIE (JAINEY ANNIE MAY GIBBS ANNIE GIBSON LOUISE NORTH (ilLL GERTRUDE GLENN ETHEL GOLDSTON FONNIE GRAY EDNA (JRAVES JESSIE GREEN LENA GREEN JLAY GREEN MYRTLE GREEN LILA GRIER MARY BELLE (iRlER REN A GUDGER MINNIE GARRISON ZORA HANNAH ANNIE LEE HARPER ANNIE HARDEN MARGARET HARD I SON ANNIE BELLE HARRIS INA HARRLS la.IZABETH HARRY ALLEN HART EDITH HASSELL BAINE HENDERSON IKAX HKXDERSON XKI.I, IlKIMUNG i;i:i ' .K(( A llERRIXG KM -MA II I LI, STKIJ.A IIDFF.MAX MA.MIE IIOLLOWAY CECILE HOLT VIRGINIA HOOKER MABEL HOOVER ESTER HORNE MY-RTLE HORNEY KATHERINE HOSKINS HATllE HOWELL EFFIE HUGHES LILLIAN HUNT MARY HUNTER ELEANOR HUSKE AGNES HYMAN SUSIE HYMAN VERTA IDOL SADIE INGEL ETHEL IVEY ISALENE JILCOTT CLAKA .KHIXSON AHA Ji)KI)A BFSSIF .MIUI F.MII.V .NIVX v ' SON XSTON ; ' roN M ZIK KIKKI ' ATRICK ZAXXIK KooXfK NANNIE LACY CLARA LAMBE EDITH LATHA: [ (. ' K(ii;(;iK i.AToX vfi;xa i.kugftt .MA WWDKIi LINDEN -MATTIK Lli ' K LKAII LKK LOYD LoriSK LUCAS BJiLLE LUPTON JIARV LUTHER : IARGARETT MANN ANNIE MARTIN NANNIE McARN MATTIE McARTHLTl MABEL IRENE McCONNELL MARY LOU McOULLEN CORNELIAN SOCIETY ' ROLL— Continued FRANCES MclNTOSH LILLIAN McKENSEY MARY WOOD ilcKENZIE : 1ATTIE McKINKEY KATE : iiLEAN KATE : IcNEELY CLOKA .McNEIL MAliV McVEY I ' l.OKKXCE illTCHELL . L TTIK MITCHELL C(IRL NA MIAL RETIIA MOKFITT LILLIAN MOOliE iW .TEANNiriTI ' ; Ml S(ii;()VE MAKV NIXON i: I, I Z A I i EIII NOR FLEET katiii ' :rine norfleet NATALIE NUNN KATE LEO OWEN LENORA PATTERSON ALLIE PARSONS CERTRUDE PERSONS NELLIE PEARY ALICE PHELPS ISABEL PIERSON LT ' CILE PIKE ROCTTELLE PIPPIN : 1ARV ISLAND PIIT ANNIE MAUD POLLARD ] ' :LIZABErH POLLARD W ILLARD PO ERS ANNABEL PRATT ALilA RAG LAND ANNIE LAURIE RAMSEY ANNIE REDWINE LILLIAN REEVES SADIE RICE IDA RIDCiE EUNICE ROBERTS ELIZABETH ROBINSON MARY ROBERTSON LUCY ROBERTSON LIZZIE RODDICK RUTH RUFFIN ALLIE MAY SEAGO LOIS SHARPE ANNIE JOE SIMPSON ilARY SLAUGHTER ANNIE L. SMITH LIZZIE PEARL SMITH Iv. TIE SMITH LEOLA SillTH 5L MIE SMITHEY PAULINE SMITHWICK ROSA SPRITILL SADIE SPRUILL PATTIE SPURGEON KATE STYRON ANNIE SUGG JANE SUMMERELL SALLIE SUMNER GLADYS SUTTON MARION SAINT SING CORNELIA STEEI. MABEL SMITH GRETCHEN TAYLOR JANE TAYLOR ANNIE TERRY CARRIE THOMPSON IDA THOilPSON CARRIE TOOlVnER ETTA TOPPING MOLLIE TOWNSEND EDITH THOMASON ALLIE VANN MARY VANN POOLE ADA VIELE CORNELIAN S0C[l-7rY ROL: JfAY VICKERY KOLA WAG-STAFF NANCY WALL -MARY WALTERS JANET WEIL L RY RAND WELLONS CIIRISTIANNA WEST I.EI.IA WHITE ALICE WUITSON ANNIE AVHITLEY ANNA WILLIAMS -AIARY WALDEN WILLIAMS ANNIE LOUISE VILLS NORA BELLE WILSON ROBERTA V0J1BLE LOUISE WOOTEN SAIL WOOTEN HAVENS WHITE OERTRUDE ZACHARY HONORARY CORNELIANS OF THE FACULTY I ' liKSIDKNT J. I. FOUST MISS .ma: iie banner -MISS I AH BA(iBY iMISS VIOLA BODDIE MISS LAURA BROCKMANN lAIRS. LENA DAVIES MISS RUTH FITZGEIiAI.D DR. ANNA M. GOVE MISS MARY OWEN (iliAIIAM MR. W. C. A. HAMMEL MISS ETHEL LEWIS HA RRIS illSS EUGENIA HARRIS mi;, iikk ' m.wx ii. hoexter MISS IlKKI II A M. LEE JliSS ALAIA LONG MISS PAITIE McADAMS MISS LAURA McAllister MISS IAV McLELLAND MISS vr,.; XASH Miss . | |; M. PETTY MISS ANNIE F. PETTY MRS. MARY S. SHARPE ilR. W. C. SMITH MISS f(IR A STRONG MISS ( IIIMsTIXI. SNA ' DER Ml ' -- !. in l;n|i|Xs(IN Ml;, j;. ,1. lOKNEV MISS ALARY MITCHELL SIRS. ELIZA W ' OOLARD Cornelia OXE nio-lit, many, iiiaiiv years ago, a feast -was given to which Scipio Afrieanus, a great Roman general, together Avith the uohle senators and other great friends of Scipio, wci ' c invited. While they were feasting together the veteran lialrifiiin was asked by the friends about him to give his beauti- ful y mng daughter, Cornelia, to Tiberius Gracchus, a young- man of a plebeian family. This young man was then about twenty-five years old, had traveled and fought in different parts of the world, and had obtained a high reimtation for manliness and courage. He was a warm friend of Scipio, and had de- fended him many times in public life ; so the gi " eat commander readily agreed to the request of his friends. " When Scipio first told his wife that he had given away their daughter, she scolded him for being so rash; but when she heard the name of the young man to wh :)m Cornelia was t i bo given, she said that Gracchus was the only person worthy of the gift. These two young people lived happily together for many years and then Tilierius died, leaving twelve children to the care of his wife. A beaiitiful story is told of the devotion of Tiberius for Cornelia. It is said he once found in his bed- chamber two snakes. Upon eonsulting the soothsayers, he was advised neither to kill both snakes, nor to let both escape ; for if the male ser]ient were killed, Tiberius woiild die ; and, if the female, Cornelia woiild die. Tiberius, in his unselfish devotion to his wife, killed the male serpent and let the female escape. Tradition says his death occurred a short time afterwards. After the death of licr husband, Cornelia took upon herself the whole care and education of her children. She iwoved her- self to be a woman oi strong character, and an affectionate mother. She had many otters of marriage, but she refused them all. Ptolemy, the King of Egypt, oliserviug her lovely and nnblem- ished chai ' aetor, ])roffcreil Iut his crown, Imt even liini slio refused, jireferi ' liig rather to live a widciw and rear hci ' cliildreii herself. Tn the cii irse if years she lost all (jf hei- children exce])t one daiiiiliter, who married, and two sons — Tiberius and Cains. To ihcse two sons she devoted all her time and energy in order tliiir she might educate them aright. Her lofty spirit and wide attainments rendered her admirably fitted for the task, for ' ' She brought np her two sons with so much care that, though they were of the noblest origin and had the happiest dispositions of all the Roman youth, yet education was allowed to have contributed still more than nature to the excellence of their characters. " One day a Cami)anian lady, wiio was on a visit to Cornelia, displayed .some very beautiful (n ' uanients wliich she ])ossessed and requested Cornelia in return to exhibit her own. The Roman mother purposely detained her friend in convei ' satiou until her children returned from school, when, ])ointing to them, she exclaimed in a ]u-oud, triumphant tone, " These are my jewels! " After the death of Cornelia a statnc was erected in her honor by the Roman ]ic(i|ilc, bcarini: iliis sini])le inscription, " (Cor- nelia, Mother of the tiracchi. " Co the Cornelian Literarp ocfetp All hail! Curnplian SistcilioiKl! Tliou blest and fairest luniio! Thou precious bond that niakfs us In hope, in love, in aim. ' Tis thou that makes within us The spark of holy fire, And calls us upward, onward, Bids us nobly to aspire. Thou art Truth ' s valiant champion. Art Wisdom ' s zealous friend. And Knowledge claims thee as lur • True guardian to the end. Thrice blest are we. thy jewels. Thine honored nanic to bear; To know thy queenly virtues. And all thy blessings share. e bring, O fair Co-nelia, As offering to thy shrine. Our loyalty to gold and blue, Ovir love for thee and thine. .1. E Sr.MM ♦ The Adelphian Literary Society To 111. ' Collr.r rniniinuiify atlnrn,. ,]„. A,lrl|,liiaii Lil,.nn-v Sn,.i,.ry ,n.;u,s „utl,i,in n„„v than a lai-c ni,.,iil».rshi|;, a liall ..l s,.,! ,.x,v,,t .„, s|„.rial .Kvasi.,,,., ' a„.l a .lianmn,! slia].iMl pill. This is thv vic V|H,iHl ,,r Ih. ' ., nisi, lev, hiil I,, the initiat,.,! th,. Aadi liia]! Sn -i,.ty is a niu,4i iimiv vital tliiii- I„ the first place, it means an inflneuce in the life of each iiicnihcr, which is not an intangible, indefinite thing-, but a source of real strength. It iii:-ans the depjipst kind of friendshiji, fricndshi]) ceuii ' iitcMl by ( Ill, ,11 iiitcivsts aii,l iiiiitrd effort. It means stea.ly ,lcv..l,,].iii, ' i.t al,,iig lit.Tarv linos; a ,lovelo]imeiit which gives I,, ,.aeh iii,.nil.er lireinhh aii-l self-reliaiiee. because it is a ,lev .loi,ni,.nt whi,-h has U-ru f,,iv .,l l,v i„, ,„it..r slinmli. it means law and ,u ' ,l,.r in all i.lias,.s ,if C.llege life, for l,,yalty tu her Society iMnnpels a iiieiiiber t,i respect authority. Best of all, however, the Aiji ' lphiaii S,,ciety means to each of its members an iiisiiiration which p iints to better thoughts, greater aceomiilishments, and higher ideals. Coast Hm-e ' s lu. .Ith. -.i-i,., . il,.|]iliiaiis. Frieii,I-l ■li|,. I„M1|( Love thM tlirill- lln ■ li,i-.iiiii. Hop,.. ( l ],.,l„,, ,|„ h;ll „;-k,.l 1, y.iiitli. ' llli,- :ili,l .ill- ■llln ' -oiiie nre new Ihlll.U :ill 1 ' iiiiimI. Ill y sisters— ll.TI- ' s 1 .J Adelphi aoclpfjai Shnuldci- to slioulder, hearts tilled witli With purpose not aimless, hut earnest I ' nited by all of the ties of deep frieiid-hi We hrini;. ( Ad.,.|pl,ai, nur li.niiai;,. t., We pledye t.i vmi InyaHy. I. .11,1; and iini ' ii Loyalty Aviiirh Nvill l.e linn, will l„. sun Devotion we pledye you, whirl vcr rai Ami hive which through all .nniin ; tin In all that we do we shall never forg.-t y Eaeh member will strive to gain hono Not merely to satisfy selfish ambitions. But to add honor to your beloved name Will lie. O Adelplnii, our clear, guiding light, lud with courage undaunted we ' ll march ever onward I the lieights to be won, along paths .strange and new !ut nciw and forever, one great band of sisters, We will be, Adelphai, still loyal to you. UUI 1 llilai Delpljian ocietp laoU ADDIK MAY ABEliXATIlV : rATTlE AF.KIiXAIIIV I-OIS Al AilS l.dllSK AI.KXAXDKIi UOSAI.Ii: ASIUliV IIKLKX Al sriX COLIXE AISTIX GLADYS AVKRY IVOR AYC()CK MARY LOUISE AVERS RUTH BACOX JL BEL BAGBY FUAX( ES r,Al;i!IXTGER EVA BATEMAX LILY BATTERILUI ROSE BATTERHAM MAUDE BEATTY MAR(iARET BERRY LETA BERRY BAIXE BEST ELLEX DOUGLAS HI ZI LEXA BLALOCK DELLA BLEVINS LEAH BODDIE MAillE BOREX ELLA BRAY RUTH BRAY FRAXCES )n;()An|.()(lT : rAV iJRooKs AXXIE (;. F.liOWX ALARV LOIISE BKdW X XAXXIE BROWX XELL BRO X ORA LEE BROWX ROSFDXA liROWX MARY liiaXEi; MIXXVE BRYAXT •lAMIE BKYAX nl.LIE lUiVAXT XdUMA l;i UWKLI. AXXIK I.EK CABLE FAULIXK CABLE LAl-RA CAMPBELL ROSE CASE ilYRTLE CAUDILL CORA CAUDLE CATHARIXE CLAXTOX BESSIE (OATS MAR(;AI!KT C. roBF, mad(;e c(ii!i,e KUTH COISLE LI LA COCHHAX ROSE CdCIIRAX MARCJARET COLE -MARGAF ET COilBS -AIAR(L RET COOPER MEI.LiK (OTCHETT FI.IZAIIKTII (OX MAiiGAliKT COX JIAY CRAVER LOUISE CRA FORD KATHARIXE CRAWFORD l.ll.l.IAX CKISP IM)|E CKOWDEi; IXFZ DAXIKLS AXXIE DAVIS XAXXIE DAVIS XELLIE DAWSOX LULA DIXOX I5EULAH DOBBIX AXXJE JIAV EDGERTOX PIKEI ' .E EDMIXDS MABEL ELLIS ADKI.PHIAN SOCIETY CATHARINE ERVIN EVA ETHERIDGE HENRIETTA EVANS CARRIE EXUM MARGARET FA I SON GEOR(;iE FA I SON GERTRIDF F1N(;KI; ANNIE FITE MARY FLANAGAN ISABEL FLEMING SELMA FLEMING MARION FORNEY ALMA FOUNTAIN REBA FOUST FLORA FRANCK LEAH FRANCK MAMIE FREEIL X IRENE FULTON SIBYL (iATES NINA GARNER CARRIE GILL ANNIE DODGE GLENN VIRGINIA GORRELL ANABEL GRAY MAY GRAY RUBY GRAY ELIZABETH GREY GERTRUDE GRIFFIN MAMIE GRIFFIN ANNIE (JREEX lONE GROG AX HULDAH GROO.ME RUTH GROOME MERIEL GROVES SUSAN GUION BLANCH HAIOLTON LUCY HAMILTON MARY HANES ALICE HARRISS MILDRED HARRINGTON MINNIE HART SOPHIA HART BELLE HICKS ROLL — Continued. PHCEBE HIGGINS FLORENCE HILDEBRAND CLARA HINES PEARL IIOKBS MABEL HODGES F.FFIE HOLLAND HALLIE IIOLI.OWAY PKAKl.K IIOLLOWAV MAi;V IUDSOX Fi.tii;K ( I ' . iirxT AZI BESSIE IXCJRAM FLORENCE JEFFRESS ilABEL JETTON ilARGARET JOHN CORA JOHN LALA JOHNSON : IARGARET JOHXSOX KATHARINE JOHXSOX CATHARIXE JOXES ELIZABETH JONES HELEN JOXES EVA JOHDAX- ilAREA JORDAN AilY JOSEPH CORXELIA JOSEY WENONAH JOYNER MAR I ANNA JUSTICE LILA JUSTICE VIOLA KEETER GEORCilA KEIGER LUCILLE KENNl ' TTT ETIIKL KKSSIXGER P.KIMII A KXICHT A(;NKS LACY LUCY LANDON ADA LENTZ MINNIE LITTMANN ALICE LEDBETTER ROY LO -ELACE MABEL LOWE RACHEL LYNCH PEARLE MARINE AX KVA ilAKTIX : lAROARET ilARTlN (;i!ACE -MARSH FIX ' HIA ilARSHBANK l ' ;njTH ilASON LOVIE MASON BEULAH JFATTHEWS MARY MATIIKWS lioXMI-: . l( l;i!NI)E MAin All II l.l.dClI FLORA M. Kl ( X PEAl;i. _M. X];il.l. ETIIKI. M( N AIKV VI -Mil. l ini) XIKCIXIA MOIR KI.IZA -MOORE ALICE .MORRISOXT iL TTIE JIORGAX MILDRED MOSES OR IE : IOSELY HAZEL -MOXTAGUE AXXETTE MUXDS LOIS XEW KIRK ANNA NEWTON EFFIE NEWTON MARY NICHOLS MYRTLE NICHOLS IRMA NOBLE LAURA NORMAN PAULINE PALJIER ORA PARKER MALONA PATTERSOX MYRTLE PATTERSOX BESSIE PAYLOR IVEY PAYLOR SADIE PETREE :MARGARET PICKETT MARY PORTER MARY POPE GERTRUDE PROVOST -( ' oiili TKIT UADCLIF ELIZABETH RANKIN MILDRED RAXKIX FrMILY REDDITT linllEXIA KEDMOXl) XKXA IMIYXE n I!I) II i;i) SARA PEARI.K Lcr.KKTsoX KATIlLIXIs L ' ojilXSDX KATHEi;iXK lidCKETT ALICE lldCKlIS cilKISTIXE UUTLEDGE SAKAH RUTLEDGE M H(L RET SCARBOROUGH XAO.MI SCHELL AXNIE SCOTT ELSIE LEE SCOTT LAURA SHAVER .MEr i;iLI. SI 1 ELTON l I)CL SHIELDS OLA SIIOLFXER ETHEL SKINNER HULDAH SLAUGHTER THELMA SMITH MINXIE SOMMERS FLORENCE SPIVEY PATTY SPRUILL CLYDE STANCILL GRACE STANFORD MARION STEVEXS DELORAH STEPP UVA STRAYHORN : IAIDA STRUPE ALJIA STUART iIA:MIE STUR(;iLL BESSIE SU ' IXDELL MATTIE SYKES BETTIE TAYLOR MARY TENNEXT PEARL TEMPLE BESSIE TERRY ZORA TILLET ADEIJ ' IIIAX SO liKIJ.K Tll.l.lXtillAST XORA THOilPSOX SARAH TULBEKT ROSE TURXER FJXA TURNEi; ANNA VERXOX CATHAHIXK NKIIXdX EJIMA VICKERY HARRIET WARDl.AW NETTA WATKINS I.AURA WEILL BELLE WELCH ELLA WELLS P.OSA WLLI.S ROLL— Continued. LOU WEST HATTIE WHEDBEE .JAXXIE WETMORE ALiL WHITE LULA WHITES IDES PAULINE WHITLEY ELIZABETH WILLLA: IS ETHEL WILLlAilSOX JIARY WIXBOURNE IXA WINFEEE (iERTRUDE WIXSTOX NELL WITHERIXOTOX MARY WOODARD KATHARIXE WOOTKX FACULTY MEMBERS OF THE ADELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY MISS GERTRUDE MEXDKXHAI. MISS MELVILLE V. EORl ' PROF. CHARLES BROCK.MAXX .MISS LAUPv.V HILL COIT MISS .IUI.L DA-MKKOX MISS JULIA RAIXES MISS lOLA EXUM MRS. MYRA ALLBRIGHT MISS XETTIE PARKEl MISS MIXXIE JAMISOX MISS AXXIE MARTIX MclVKR DR. E. W. CiUDGER MISS REBECCA SCHKXCK MR. R. A. MERRin MR. W. C. .lACKSOX ; KDXA C. BRYXI INK DAUcillTR IIIXIKV IllLI. I..W. l.l " rTK DP IISS KAIM.V KIXC IISS EVA CULBRETi: IR. J. A. MATHESOX IISS JIARTHA E. W I IISS AXXIE WILEY IISS IDXK Dl ' XX IKS. C. I). MclVKR IISS M. .MIE TOLAP, ; . XXA MKADK : TKMPIK P. 1!KK " Xii. % d: ' ' -r f ' f f ?» t: 9 1 ' Cfte tate J!5ormaI aga inc EDITORIAL STAFF ADEU-HIAN SOCIETY LAURA B. WEILL, ' 10, Chief ANNETTE C. IJUNDS, ' 10 MAREA JORDAN, ' 11 CORKELIAX .SOCIETY ELIZABETH ROBINSON, •Id. EUNICE ROBERTS. TO MYRTLE .JOHNSTON. Tl ELIZABETH ROBINSON. Bus . m. c. a. OFFICERS .lAXK Sl-MMEKKU P„KsinK:.r MAIIKIX STKX-KXS Vkk-Pkk8Iukivt ' - " ' •: ' ' lill FIX Tkkasvker W IXXIK M.WIIORTKR Skcrktary CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES ' ; ' ; " ' i;; ._; M.MnKK«,i,P ' ■ • l ' " l ' l-l! I f Missionary il. i;i(iX ST|.: l.:xs Bible Stuoy • ■ ' - ' - " ' ■ ' 1 XN Intercollegiate MELUE n.TCHETT S„,,, BESSIE COATS , „„ MARGARET JOHN Devotional Th, ( Ass • c-lasses, and 250 in Missicm Stndv stndents and mendieis of tlie Fiu-ult Cfje g. Ml. C. a.— CO!)iU? mb t iDoUif WirAT? A vuliuitiiry liniid i.f shhlnils mid Wdincii tiMclicis u, 1 TliMt Mil iinli.iii -.nv sockiii- nftor ( ; il : Tliiit tile SciiiH.ii ,,n 111,. Moinit i. the iiiu-t Mihliiii.- c-,«lo of otlii iv.l C.I- ,-,.ii,-,-iv,-cl: •lliMt il- hnvs nic |,u il,lo mihI iimmiikiIiIc tn tlif ]iiirc in liftirt : Thnt IIh ' linal test ,,f any icli inn i tlic type ,.f ,-lnirai-tor it jii •I ' Init. M.-.-,,iclin " In llii tc ' t. ]u- ininriiilcs of .U-su will one dav Tlie least perfect follower of CliriM loiij;s to erv,. her fidlow hein i . [.o c iiiti. ' it serve and love miisl uivi ' . •My Father worketh hitherto and 1 work. " " My meat is to do the will of Him that ciit me. " How? By becomiufj better aci|iiainled and enjoyinfr tofietlier harmless recreation and innocent fun : By beinn; scrupulously honest in our college work; By doing faithfully the most irksome duty, ' till it ceases to be irksome: By providing and attending wholesome and interesting religious exer- cises ; By serving other . in the Masti ' v ' s ) irit: By studying diligently in the great library called the Bible; By keeping our minds open to the opinions of sincere thinker-: By constant prayer and abiding trust in God. " What doth the Lord require of thee, but to do justly and to love mercy and to walk humbly with thy God? ' ' ' " A new commandment I give unto you — that ye love one another: as I have loved you, that ve also love one another. " A (U«.iP OF Former Delegates to the Ashevu.le Cokfkrexce MAMIE GRIFFIN NATALIE NUNN LENA C4EEENE EDITH MASON BESSIE COATS JANE SUMMEKEL] iMlSS COIT MARY VAN POOLE GERTRUDE ZACHARY ROSA BATTERHAM LILY BATTERHAM AVINNIE McWHORTER :M1S.S illTCHELL iai ( ' .. at i; Im rcji nrl ■nrini irsicT. IS ,,f f i,.l ill,. ir ir ( " ol- work. 1. " tii llal■ ■ (■ a. ' f(i ungle- ? who rfs i-,s The Rochester Convention I. a forvcr ,if (.iitlinsiasni tlic Sixlli ( la (if rhc Sniduit V(,hintr;T .Mmvciiici!I c -laimai-v l ' !), l ' ,)l(i. Tlic :!,i ' i;4 .h ' lc-a fl-2 iiislitmii. ' us, wtTc the rcpreseiital ixc s leges. They were there to learn nf missi Earnestress, deep consecration, ])nr]iiisct ' nl ness of aim eharacteri cil tlu whulr ( " din were accnstonied to Iduk un nii- iiin,-- and imiethina sentimental were liroinilii in cnniaci with nrw facts an,l new ' ideas wh; ' ii thev he anl ' nerds, the -n ati.e --. and the jHissihilities uf th,. fondiiii ti,dds ,li r„s.,.d and ],n-rnt(d l.v J.,hn K. -Mutt. Udheri K. S,„M.r, An,l,as adnr Dryee, and others. These men showed that the lodsr itiiiiurtanl concern of the Volnnteer .Md -ein ' nl is td increase ilic iinmliers of volnnteers ; that the denmnd of the present time is for missionaries of ability and preparation, and that snch mnst come from onr colleges. The convention was, indeed, an eye-o])ener. Deuomi- iiational lines were very vague, but aiudiit; ' the tnany enjoyable sessions were the sectional conferences «diere the W(pfk and field of each individual denomination were taken up and discussed. Besides these meetings, another pleasing feature of the Con- vention was the Exhibit. Here the main emphasis was laid upon missionary literature. Each of the great missidu ccmn- tries and missionary subjects were represented by a Wdi-kiiig library of books, periodicals, maps and curios. The Convention was a success si iritually and financially. The delegates left with pleasant im]5ressions of Rochester hos- pitality and determined to become a ]iart of that great move- ment, the motto of which is " The Evangelizatiuu df the World in This Generation. " a 3IoIIp (i ' ) OBpocj) There coires in tverv College tern: A time wliieh nil the girls oonfirni To he the gayest, fre. ' st tiire That e r eiihancei! this clime. Xo f;irl is seen with u ly frown. Xor is there cne the least bit down : Why. every one ' s as bright and gay As if ' twere royal holiday. This mirth spirit ' s right hard to qviell : It gets them up ere rising bell ; And every girl, with smiling face. Conios to her meals in time for grace. From half-past four till after five In lively games the girls do strive; Or if into the Park you look, They skip along, in hand a book. And why such glee you want to know! I thought you ' d guessed it long ago. Well, listen, then, if I must speak, ' ■Whv, it ' s e.xaniination week! " Officers of m atftletic association BELLE HICKS CLARA LA JIBE ANNIE LOUISE WILLS KATE STYRON (JRETCHEN TAYJ.OK ANNIE DODGE GLENN President SkXIOK VlrK-PRESlnEiSTT Il ' XIOR ' ]i I I ' KI -Ihl NT .Sophomore " h i I ' m mh r ■ Fresumaj - ii I l ' iii:--iiii r . . . .Special Vice- President CARRIE EXUM First Peeparatoky AGNES LACY Second Preparatoky Athletics ALL wnrk aiMl HO play makes Jill a ,liill airl. " in -laiirin- over the work of flic Athlcti,- Ass,,ciatioii si,,,-,, its orgaui atioii, we tiiid that it has yearly i ncreased in power and sti ' enii ' th, and iiniy now he cdassed anioiiii the jireal factors of the Institution. Last year, under the influence of Miss Bell, physical director of our College, Athletics reach; d its highwater mark, ' ot only was a great interest taken in outdoor sports, hnt rapiil sti-ides were made in indoor woi ' k. (iynuiastic meets were ludd which increased interest and enlhnsiasni in the work. Besides the regular Basket-Bail and Tennis Toiirnanienls held each year, contests in Basehall and Hockey were aihled. The climax of all the Athletic interest was reached on Field Day, a day set apart entirely for Athletics, when the final ii ' anies in llockcv. Tennis and Baseball were plaved and indi- vidual contests a,lded niu.dl t,, the interest ,.f th,- dav. The spectators, as well as ihe players, th..roiidily enjoyed tlie esvut. The interest in Athletics this year has kept |iaci with that of last year, aud to iusure the success of llocki y, .Miss Hell has offered a trophy cujj to the class winniiiii in the Hockey Toui-na- ment; this contest will take place in the early sjiring. Ao team is entitled to compete for this cup which has not i layed at least twenty games. Each class now has on the field a Hockey team, as well as a Basket-Uall and Tennis leam, practicing for the Tournaments in the spi ' ini . l;c ' sid,.s two irophy cups, th ' Association otfers a beautiful banner to the class which at the close of the year has gained the greatest number of [loints. This has caused a lively interest in the classes and their ri alry has w(.inderfnlly helped the Association. Senior 15askeM5aIl Ceam CAPTAIN BKLLE HICKS CKNTKRS WIXXIF. McW HORTKl! MKKI.IK rOTC ' IlK ' n CLYDE STAXCll.l. CLA1!A LAMUK WTLLAlil) POWERS WOTTEX EDITH HASSEEL LAIKA WEIL 3funior OSasbet aSall Ceam Vi Captain 1!. I.i-.iy. A. I ' aisiiiis Centers ( ■. l-ivin, . I.ney. F. Broadfnnt Goals C. .h.ni-.. .1. l-;ainliardt, N. Carpenter Guards H. Daniel. A. Viele, Z. Koonee Substitutes opljomore 15askcM5all Ccam ALICE MOlUilSOX IVOR AYCOCK .TAXKT WEIL liOALS MAi;V K. HT!(» X FAV DAVKXPOirr CLADYS AVERY Cl ' ARDS katp: srviiox or.A lee l.kowx mildked moses Yki.t.: Kac ' kel.v! Riu ' k! liafk! Rackety! Reive! (rackety! Crack! Crack! Xiiieteen-twelve ! Sss!!! Boom!! Bah! Ki-o-kores! n-AhW Rail!! Reive! f pl.. JFresfiman iBasket ' -lsm Ceam CAPTAIN JKTCIIKN T.WLOP, •IKKIiK KD.MUXDS .MARIANNA JTSTICE ANNIE SMITH CHRISTINE RUTLEJ iE ELLEN DOUGLASS BIZZELL -riJA l!l!()(il)EX SARA RU-HARDSON M RY PORTER SrBSTITUTES LOU WEST CORIXXA : IIAL MERIEL GROVES Veu.: Hat-key! Hackey! Hackey! Sis bum l.ah! Eiesliman! Freshman! Rah! Rail! Rah ' Ruff! Tuff! We ' re the stuff! We phiy basket-ball and never get enoujih ! liecitil 15asbcM5aII Ccam .MATT IE Al!Ki;X. TllV L-ENTEKS srsAX (iuiox SOPHIA iiAiri GOALS !V UrTH l AC ' ON ANXIF. DOIXiE GLENN CIl ' ARnS I!I; ■ Zl ' LA DICKSON MAIiV I ' .LAXn P cconD preparatory ISasket ' Ball Ceam CAPTAIK A(iNKS LACY :xK : iccoxxkl: GOALS ilAI ' .EL P.A(iBY KUBY DEAL ILl.IAN REEVES GUAKDS PAULINE PALJIER LOIS XEWKIRK ETHEL WILLLAMSON Jfirst preparatory a5a0bet-13aU Ccam CAPTAIN CARRIE EXUiM CENTERS oi.i.iK r.i;vAxr lkah liOALS HUr.A I ' .AIXKS XKI.I. HliOWX VIKCilXIA Ii( MAliKI. HOOVER FAXXIE GRAY SlliSTITUTES ilAMIK EATOX rAJnE STURG Senior ll ocbep Ceam FOUWARDS LAURA WEILL PEARL ROBERTSON ANNA VERNON WINGS ANNIE MORING BELLE HICKS HALF-BACKS IN WINNIE JIcWHORTER B1 :SSIE COATS FULL-BACKS EDITH MASON LOUISE WOOTEN GOAL-KICEPEK EDITH HASSELL 3Iunior IDocbep Ccam CAPTAIN JIAE BROWN FORWARnS .MAIJKA .KllU AX CATHEKIXK XdUFl.KKT PvOSK BATTERHA.M ilAKY WALTERS HALF-BACKS .lESSlE EAUXIIAUDT HULDAH SLAUGHTEK BESSIE BENNETT FULL-BACKS OLIVIA BURBAGE BERTHA DANIEL GOAL-KEEPEE NOEA CARPENTER SlBSTITl TES ALLIE PARSONS illNNIE LITTJIANN CATHERINE .J0NT:S ANNIE LOUISE WILLS opljomore J ockcp Ccam FORWARDS MAY GKEEN MAllY K. BKOWN LILLIAX FIELDS WIKOS KATE 8TYR0X ANNIE MAUD POLLAKD FAY DAVENPOirr ALICE MORRISON illLDRED ilOSES FULL-BACKS SABRA BROGDEN CLAUDIA CASHWELL GOALI MAGGIE COBLE J7re0l)man IDockcp Ceam .MA ' ITIK MOKlfAX .MAKV LOT WKST .MAKV HAYXES IIAI.F-BACK.S A iu!(i(;i)i:n i.oxik mason klizabeth jum Fl ' l.r.-BACKS SA1!A RICHAKDSOX BLAXCHK HAMII rON aOAI.KEKPEI! (Y IlAMH.TdX Yell: Rali, Kali. Rali. Sis 1 Fresliiiieii, Fieshmi JFit$t Preparatorp Ijjocfeci? Ccam CAPTAIN CARRIE EXUM FORWARDS OLLIE BRYAXT 5JABEL HOOVER XKLL BliOWN FAXXIE GRAY IIALF-DACKS JJAiMIE EATON MAillE STITRGIE LEAH LEE LOYD FULL-BACKS HULA BAIXES ELSIE SCOTT GOAL-KEEPER V1RGINL HOOKER Cftampion ' Basket=15all Ceam MIXXIK McWlIOinKi; . IKLLIE COTCHKTT CLYDK STAXeil.l. CI.ARA LAMBE WllJ.AUn POWER!- LAIRA WEILL EOITII HASSKLL LOllSK WOOTEN Ykli.: Rip! Rah! Re! Ri].! R.ih! Kix! Here ' s to StancilL Lamlie, ami Hieks. Booui-er-rac lee! Boom-er-raclier rowers! Ho for HasselL Cotohett, Powers. ' Tis for tlir Sophomores quite a trial To beat Mc-Whnrter. Wnciteii. Weill. SONO: V-i-c-t-o-ry, victory lo ; Shouting, eherriii.i;. light CJjampion ' BasetiaU Ceam y nn if . loroiin Lovie Mason .. .First Hiisf l.illiMll Iluiil , Mattie Abein: thy . .Seoon.l Base ] ' :iizMlirlll I ' .iuirl Jlaiy Porter ...Third Base Ihllh .luhllsnn . Jloliie Towns nd Pitdier Bearle Wliitley iFicID Dtip Uestilts, e iiy 7, 1909 10(1 yard Ihisli. 1— M. Padilismi (H l ' ic|]. I. :i— !— (). Dees (Seiiiur). Kiiiniiii- lli-h .Iuiii|i. 1— ( ' . Jones. .4 feet 2 in (Si. innnii, 4 feel (II Preii. ) . 3— Iv DilUe (Senior). Broad Jump. 1 — C. Jones, 12 feet 4VL. inelies ( So| ()n, 12 feet 4 inches. Rela.v Race, winning elass — Juniors. Throwing Ball. 1— M. Morgan. Ifio feet 2 inelies ( (Junior), 3 — C. Jones (Sophomore). Tennis, winninj; class — luniors. Basket-Bail, winning elass — Select Team. Marching, winning elass — Juniors. -Marciiixc Te IS iKAM i;ku v Kace Senior atl)Ictic ongs BASKET-BALL SONGS •I ' r.Ni:: ■••l-,,iirlH|nuir ' Siiin li. I.Mii.i;. ri|. tlu ' iii. ScMiinr V,.u-vc cIc.lU ' if (.11 l.flnr,.. Wis eac-li of us, will lo our hv To make for us that winnin; So, girls of ' 10. lift voices lii.i;li And cheer with lieart :inil s,, For Green atnl Wliitr -.nr nn ( Basl et Uic Kail an. I Ih.ii a Siiiasli. hang, rip tJieni. Senicu ' (a V(■ done it oft before. Get that hall. O Captain. Inn )1()! Is wli, li)10. Tune: " Heidelhurj; " Here ' s to the team that wins tli Here ' s to the way they pla . They are lighting for l!)ll». So they must win the day. Here ' s to the class that baeUs t The good old green and wliitc . nd cheer again for tlic Scni,;r The learn whicli wins the li-li HOCKEY SONG TuKE: •■riincelon Cannon JIarcli " Our Junior year we met defeat. Upon the liockey field; But now as Seiiims. imc ami all. We nnist nut. iiiii-.t iiol yield. So send tlie ball ri.ijlit tlirouijli tlic -oal And win that cup so dear. Tlien lift your voices and let tlieni sound. Witli the yrand. old Senior cheer. Clieer. clirci Echoes s, Fcr til. I ' onK 3Iunior 3tf)letir ong0 .li XI. )i: P,askkt-1!aii. Vkii,: KiUa. iaU:i ! Rika, laka! Ya. yum, yo. Tika, taka! Lika. laka! Rail, ha. ho. Rika, tika, tavo! Zip. ziim, zeveii. We are the class of niiu tei-n JixiOR Hockey Yell: Clickety. rla.k.ty. rinakity. clnrk. Hickci ■ric-k.-i Uah ! 1.;. lu.L. ' iy. lM.;,kil HOCKEY SONG ;. hn,k. 1 ni ' i.l while! ). who 1 will -h.H- my i.ivt ty little foot will .; nie. faiiier When we niv pLiyiiiL: Imi- tlie eiipr (), Bennett ' II gain for us fame, fame, fame. O. .Toidan ' 11 make for us a score, sriire. s (). ICavnliardt ' 11 win for us a game lien we are playing for the cup. (). wliii will keep the Freshmen back. hack. II, wliu will break them up, up. up ' ; ( ». wliii will keep their score slack? When we are playing for the cuj)? beat the Freshmen bad. bail ill strike their ball away. aw:i uialce our hearts glad iuc playing for the cu]i ' ; ne Freshmen h: like their ball lake our heart JUNIOR BASKETBALL SONG a ira.lv fnv llir liullt. ,-ll r wrv with Mil .nil ' li:i,yl. HOCKEY SONG It makes no dift ' ereiiee wliat wo mic iilayini;. Makes no difference wbat we try. We don ' t have to stop a-sa iiii;. ' ■Fcr NMU it- i, 1-1, vc.- ' w,i iIh-v ;. k u . -WhalV tlir s.-or,.. yirlsT JUNIOR BASKET-BALL SONG l.XK: ■■(; 1 li r. my loM ' V, yood-bye " " r Mi-r th. ' rla,. .it ' ninrlrrn ' ' h ven. Kali! f. r llir .luiii..i-. rah! Our hniics aiv as hi-h a- the stars in heave iitto, " Als K-h kann. Now f..r our class a clu-er w ' ll Kah! for the .Iniiiors. rah! The c-lass ve ' ll love as loni; as w Kali! for llie .tuniors. rail !- 159 opbomore tftletic ongs Tune: " Meny Widow " Nineteen-twelve, nineteen-twclvc! One goal more! Nineteen-twelve. nineteen-twelve! Score and score! We must beat the Juniors, We must win the game, We must gain the victory For thy fair name. TlNK: " Everyhody Works Imt I ' -atluM " One rail, rail for .Morrison! And one for Ayeock. too! A great big cheer for Davenport ! And for tlie Browns give two! Rah, rah, rah, for Avery And Styron. who is tine! Here ' s two more for Critz and Well And for each girl in line! TixE: " ily Wife ' s Gone to the Country " Oh! See the Sophomores out there. Hooray ! Hooray ! They ' re striving for the new I ' .cll cu]! this " very, very day! Oil! - ur Cai.taiii. .May Cicoi. (1 .May. () -May! With steady nerve you ' ll lead them tlinni-h The thieke.st of the fray! TuKE: " Dixie " Oh! Sophomores, see your team is winning. Work, and send the Seniors spinning! Play ball, play ball, play ball, Sophi Just keep on jjlaying. Sophomores! pla Just knock your goals between the ]mi1c The Seniors will be defeated! TrxE: ■•To„„„y Atkins " O! Kate Styroii, U! Kate .Styrcii! Yoifre a good one through and th You ' re a credit to this North State And to all the College, too! .May your hands be ever steady, -May yi,ui ' aim he sure and true! ■Ilnv,. ,-heci-, fur old Kate Styron! lliM-c ' s ycjur class-mates ' l„ve for ; Tine: ■•norris, Dnrris " Davenport! Davc]i|i.irt : Aim at that Send the ball s|rai,L;ht through: Davenport! Daveiiiwrt ! JJon ' t let it The -score depends on you! Davenport! Davenport! Get it riyh To miss would be a sin — Don ' t let it get in the Juniors " j;oal, Nineteen-twelve must win! Tune: " My Bonnie Lies Over the Oc: The Sophomores are winniu " the oan Ha! Ha! They are rollin;; tli,. ball n .ar the u,,-. Rah! Rah! The Seniors are losing their game. Oh! Ob! The outcome will soon be told. cnoRts: Sophomores, Sophomores, we must ikiv So make the ball roll! Sophomores, Sopluimores. dli! Take it straight ti diir " dal! Jfrc0f)man atbletic ong0 We are a class of Freslimen. A class of blue and white, And ever striving higher. With all our main ami mi; In all our athletic ganio. We do our verv lie-t. llurrali fo The best we Kduiunds. Jones and Richardson. Who always do their best. Xext. Brogden, Porter, Munson Follow the Haniiltons two. Who always play with utmost ;l( For the class of white and l)lui In our hockey te And others would " ho with them YELL Clii-My, ,.h,H ,.tv. Hi,_-kety. i-la.-k. Rickety, rackety, rickety, rack, Kickety. rackety, rickety, reen. Freslniien. Freslimen, 1913! ATHLETIC SONG Hunnl, f,,r ihv l,„-ky thirteen. (- ' iK ' cr tlii ' iii oil to victory. We don ' t c are wliose team it iiinv lir. Root, root, root for the Fresliiiuiii ItMin. Root again and again. Sing their praise all ,iir h.vs in all kiii.K of We are sure to win. Rah, rail, rah, for the men so rare, Tliey ' ve got the rest of you beat; Others may at times c-orapare. But none with ours will ever conijietc. So it ' s rah, rah, rah. for the Freshman teau Hurrah for these lucky thirteen. Sing of blue, sing of white, For our banner we ' ll fight. Hurrah for nineteen thirteen. y ? 5 c 5 s ,- r — j; K Cfje aice Club 11K1;. I. XX H. HdEXTKl! ElCiEXlA IIAKF.IS . . . .DlliKCTOR Accompanist X. BKOWX E. L. fARTER F. CRA -EN C. MEREDITH A. MdRUISOX FIRST SOPRANOS C. THOMPSON F. ilcKlXXOX E. COHEN A. WHITTY 8. RICE V. IDOL F. BROADFOOT R. TURXEU M. SHIELDS E. CRAIG G. BROCKMANX A. XEWTOX X. DAVIS A. BERRY A. VAXX : IP S. B. C. SHARPS L. AYERS M. BERRY M. BRl ' XER B. DANIEL X. GARNER SECOND SOPRANOS C. JOHN D. GRANTTL M X. liriiLESON A. PHELPS B. KNIGHT M. FLANA(;AN M. BAINE O. SCHOFFXER K. HARRIS L. BERRY H. BAINES A. PARSONS r. DALGHTRY R. BROWN " ALTOS A. BAKER X. XrXN N. THO.MPSON V. .lOYNER G. FINGER B, BENNETT E. BRYXER .M. WILSON JI. JAMISON L. DAUGHETY f)rcf)estra XELL HERRING Drum RUBY DEAL Horn CLYDE FIELDS Horn MARY WELLONS Tronil)one MYRTLE JOHNSTON Molin MABEL LYNCH Violin MATTIE MORGAN Violin MAE BROWN Violin GRACE BROCKMANN Violin EULA LEE CARTER Violin ZORA TILLET Bass Viola ALICE PHELPS ' Cello ANNIE MORING ' Cello JL X BROCKMANN Horn LOTTIE BROCKMANN Violin ANNIE LAURIE RAMSEY Accompanist MR. C. H. BROCKMANN Director jTrcncI) Club OFFICERS MILDRKD JIOSKS President AXXIE : IArDE POl.LARD Vice-Prknident XELLIE WITHERIXGTOX Secretary COEINNA MIAL Treasurer ELIZABETH ROBIXSON Ciiairmak Program Committee MEMBERS hoi- Aycock Sndic Iniile Mary Xixon Lilv Biitterham Malu-l Jetton Lenora Patterson Rose Batterhain Elizabeth Jones Annie Maude Pollar Leta Berry Lila Justice PJizabeth Rankin Marv K. Brown Ao ps Lacy Sara Richardson Leah Boddie Xan McArn Elizabeth Robinson Fannie itclntosh Katherine Robinson Xoniia Bunvell Ethel McXairv Ethel Skinner Katherine Crawford Winnie ik■ A lortor Flon-nce Spivey Lillian Dalton Corinna Mial Patty Spruill Lucille Elliott Florence Mitchell Delorah Stepp Lena Green Lucille Middleton Kate Stvron Myrtle Cireen Virginia Moir Sallie Sumner Rebecca Herring Adelaide ilorrow Jlollie Townsend Emma Hill Mildred Moses Lula Whitesides Belle Hicks Annette Munds Xellie Witherington ji .,..C rpll(Ta, niarnlina, heavEns LlessinQs tan lier! uIe mi r an ll criETian prmect - ■ ;3V ' f Hur7 U lar fi)5 goad Dltyjarfh Sfal- ' ' ' ' i u ' Co SS)m 3lma Q atet Loyal daughters lieie extend With the hope tliat liigliest honors Vill fore ' er thy name attend. Carolina ' s Xornial College, Of our glorious " Old Xorth State, " Tliou hast ever stood for tliose things Which are counted truly great. And we love tliee, Ahna Mater, ' Tho ' a mother stern thou art, While thou teachest us life ' s lessons. Training every haTid nml lieart. Thou dost e ' er iii-lill williin us Love of truth, and lionor bright. Self-reliance, patience, courage, Which will ever lead us right. Servite i- thy «a(.li«,.i,l i;Iurious, We sliall serve our (Jod and country With no failing on our part. Thou dost teach that woman ' s mission, Given to her from above. Is to train the mind of childhood With a pure and thinking love. From tliv i;l..ri,.ii-. luill- uf learning Th.ni l.iM .rn.l 111.- H.-l.niiie call, " Hen- a Mnll,,., «ail, |,i faeh you, Come, iiiv .hil.livn. mi,, and all. " Is Stolen Fruit Sweetest? SVLVTA! " The rohmrl si,„„l u,,, ,.xas,u.i-ato l. " Xo! " Silence. -I hav,. iiiwii von inv iva-uus fm- not allowino- it. V.in nnniol -,, t,, tliat onllan.lisli ,.iivns, " and he strnek the fal.l ' sliar]ily with his riilin,- ,tui.. ■ ' lint. fafluT, " Sylvia i)i ' ..tcst,.,l. Unshed and eager, " it isn ' t an (nitlandish circns. it ' s a il(ii:-an(h|Hiny show. Don ' t yon sec the difference i It ' s jnst littlr doiis and ponies that act, and not trapeze actors and — and ollu-rs like tliat. " " I have answered yon, Sylvia, " her father said, and frowned. " Mnst I repeat it? Yon cannot go. Besides, 1 have seen on their posters the pictnre of a lady on a horse. That seems to he the main feature of the whole thing. I ] r( ' fi ' r, " he said, and Sylvia snhsided, " 1 ])ref T for my danghter to renuiin at home, " and he loft the room. Sylvia leane.l .,ni of the hig eastern window, rhin in ])alm. " I did so want to go, " she told the roses; then rejieated to the hig maple above, " 1 did so want to go. " Her voice was tronhled and a little I ' ehcdlioits, as if she had not quite given np her plan to go; and as she mnsed, the rebellion crept into her eyes. A l ig crimson rose above her head beat softly against her forcdiead. She shook her head. " Yon needn ' t, " she told it. " I know it ' s wicked and I oughtn ' t, but still I will. It ' s all slntf and nonsense, what fatlK ' f says, and I ' m g.ing in s],ite .,f it. " Dear me, " she went on, ■ ' lliefe comes ] i r. Glenn. Clergy- men are so hashful and tii ' esome. " She wrinkled her nose and regarded him critically. " I can ' t go alone, though, really. 1 wonder if a clergyman — " and she laughed. " (iood morning, Mr. Glenn, " she called as he came uj) the walk. " Here I am, in the dining-room windo v. Come around here. It ' s far too lovely a morning to b ' spent in the house. Mr. Glenn, " as he came up to the window, " do yon think it ' s improper or bad for a young lady to go to a dog-and-]ioiiy sh.iw They are not like circuses, are tlicy f ' 171 1 r. (ilc ' iin cniisiild ' cd. Tt w;is not easy to aiiswrn- withont Irradiiii; ' upon the tiics of liis clerical cnuscieiice or displeasing file wliinisioal young person, who, it was easy to see, thought it no harm. He shiftecl the responsihility. " Do you, Miss Syh-ia? " he asked. " No, I don ' t, " Sylvia was emphatic. " That is, of course, if she is not alone, " and she looked at him innocently with specu- lative eyes, while she picked a rose to pieces. Now Mr. Glenn was embarrassed. ' liat eoiild a young minister do Aside from his natural inclinations, what would a congregation think, and be privileged to think, of a pastor, if that divine so far departed from his high and holy office as to attend a dog-aud-]iony show? And, moreover, being new in the jiarish and also (uipardonably young, what food for gossip would that clergyman give the old ladies of his parish, and what positive and substantial proof would he give the prej- udiced deacons in his church of his immaturitj ' and inability to be the shei)herd of the flock ? Considering all these things only one answer seemed possible. " Or perhaps you think it wrong f(n- clergymen to go, " the voice above him was saying, maddeningly. He started, and began rather at random, " Why — I — you see — " he floundered helplessly, and stop])ed. His eyes wyre coming back slowly to her face by way of her roimd arm, her brown hand, ilie big rose that she snifl ' ed delicately and over which she lookeil at liim with teasing eyes. He changed his mind about the show. He did not care if he was young; in fact he was elad of it. He forgot church gossip, prejudiced deacons, aiMrall. " Why no. .Miss Sylvia, " he said aii.l was diiidy surprised thai he said it, " 1 don ' t think it ' s wrong. Let me gi with you; I haven ' t seen a dog-and-pom- show since I was a boy. I ' ll take eare of you, and we ' ll have a jolly good time. What do you say to riding over? If we start at two, we ' ll have plenty of time. " And then ami there this willful young daughter said yes, in apjialling disobedience to hi-r father ' s u ' landafe that she ' should 11..I wli.illv 1 th, " nllillV ll They Lull lli]drasaiil. U ' ill i.n.,ln, hi iiiiiat( th,. 1 ■i . ipe a massed an mi in the lead, ■ ud lh,.,.iili .tnick n.,.k h ' ssly u( rh sniiposcd. In restive and cans... Th,.; the ivar hard U m: ,■ fnini.h w parr of tl , altl hey r was I ' iiilit, f. .!■ Ihry Wcl ■e ill hl r. Sylvia, dressed in hhu-k, d. sely veih h iv jxuiy Xicl , with the clergyman on le great tent, where the all-important Svlvia was in high spirits, for " stolen she had a liltle guilty thrill that was s iim.di as |„,ssil,l,. the crowd (• frill, and S.I Sylvia, who was llic l)i-idl . palh ' which led, she lie si nicinrc. Her pony was KMigh she i- ' iidd not gness the vaidicd I hat entrance, that she waited and made ready fnr tlieir appeara ' iir,. in the ring. They were later than they thought, too, for even as they entered, the hand began with a crash that made Sylvia ' s pony dance. A long line of jionios, all the same size and mnch the same color, liegan to hie (ml .|uic ' kly. The sight was very pretty. It was tod late 1(1 g(j ardund and so Sylvia waited beside the door between the two tents, intending for ihem to slip in and view the perfornmnce from horseback. After the last ])ony had ]iasscd ihi-diiuh the opening, she rode in and imllcd up, jiisi inside ihc d(j(n-. She had never before been inside a eireii- lent, and the sight was novel and strange to her: 1)111 she was ik.i allewed to -iew it from that com- parative disiauce. Her ]Miiiy, instead of stopping in response to her cdniinand. felldWed just lieliind the hist pony in the line, and carried her, bideiv she realized il, right (ml into the center (if that vast ani|iliillicalre nf lace . Fur (Hie awtnl iiKinient she sat petrified; the next iiiiiniie she was hurled ahdiil in a hnge circle at the end ef the line dt |idiiie . She was jiowe.rless to guide her own pdiiy fdi ' he paid ikH the slightest heed to her hand on the rein, iier tn her iiice. Sylvia had considered herself an experienced rider, lnit imw she was obliged to give all of her attenlidii td keeping her seal. The most hnmiliating (if all was the wave df applause that swept aiMiind that vast amphitheatre, and swelled and bnike iuld cries. She was 173 va-ncly snr|n-isr,l tliaf the ,),.u,,|,. sli,ml,l •■lir-or. Pc-rhaps tliev wciv laii.ollin,;: at hrr. The hot M.iu.l Imnicl in hw ehoeks and she wduld ndt l(Mik np. Slu felt cvcrv i yc in the tent fastened iipdU her as shr was carried, powerless, alidut the great circle, tagging- at the end (d ' ihe line, ' idic ponies at an ever-increasing ])ace swe]it around and ai-..iiiid the ring: they pranced, they wheeled; they swepi .n in d.mMe line; they raced; they jnnijivd the hurdle, until sh,. on.w giddy and gave up trying f.. see what they were dning nr wnuld An next— she sim])ly kept her seat. She was fully cnUM-idns, hnwevci-, ..f the hist and rruwninu- feat. The ],H,ii,.s iMandie.l shwlv d..wii the center .d ' the rin- in duulile HIc. k,.eping tiuK. r,, the l.aihl music, then haltcMl, turned fa,.ing r-.n-li uthcr. luirlcd, and waited, while iicr „wn puny slowly inarclied ilnwn lieiwicn the lines. It was all in vain thai she dragged at the rein, and spuke to Kick sharply; that she i ' cii cut liini in despair with the crop in her hand. He uuirclu ' d straight aliead. It was the very last straw. Kvery way she tni ' iied siie saw (inly those eyes looking at her, nuxed with arms and liamls waving, and slie heard only the deafening noise of applause. It was easy in see that the destination of her puny was the stand " f slc]]s at ihe head of the line. It was maddening, disgraceful, and a t( ar slipped down her cheek and sjilashed in A ' ic ' k ' s neck. . s he reached the stand, and liegan ti miiunt the ste])? to the ]ie(lesial tup, Sylvia slipped her foot fmm the stirrup, and hegan in -lidc fnun the saddle. But there was no place to ste]i. and s,, iheiv she sat iu the midst of that huge circle ni ' faces. Slowly the liuiiKir of it crept over her, and the humiliation and luort ilical ion disappeared. From her seat she could see at the farther end of the tent a horse and rider, hoili motionless, statnesqne. It was Mr. Glenn. At the siglit (d ' him her face changed; she laughed uncontrollably, until, fearing someone would recognize her as Sylvia Chase instead (d ' the horseback jierformer, she wheeled her pony. He s])ranii- fi ' mi ' the hiuh seat of honor, and on towards the rear tent, the Ion- train ' .d ponies ludiind him. Once oulsid,. the tent. Ikt ]iiiiiv sto]i])e(:l of liis own free will, and she sli})ped from his liaek to the grass, weak and treuililing. and shaking with laughter. A most dsnnure and docile daughter greeted Colonel Chase at hrcakfast the following morning. She waited npon him hundily, and scolded James hecau.se the coffee was cold and the eggs hard-hoiled. She talked to him, of things present, things ])ast, and things to come, hnt any question of yesterday she calmly ignored or .skillfnlly evaded. Her father wondered ]ierhaps, hnt he said nothing. As he was leaving the i-oom, he sto]}])ed at the door. " I hear that the circus yesterday wasn ' t bad, Sylvia; was rather good, in fact ; even the woman on the horse. I am sorry you could not go. They say the new, yonng minister, Glenn, went. Rather unusual, I think. You can imagine his congre- ijation was dunifounded. By the way, speaking of circuses, I forgot to tell yon that the new pony was a circus pony, quite a treasure. He can pace, march, jump the hurdle, climb steps, and other things. Yon may try him sometime, if you like. " " Yes, father. " Sylvia was leaning out the eastern window, laughing softly. " Pace, march, jump the hnrdle, and — climb steps, " she laughed to the roses, " and many other things. " Inez Ckooji, ' 12. J our Cf)eoDorc Qiii.-U an,l liai .loNuiis and vi Home fn.m tli. African -1h. liriiigini; a zo, Wild beasts a What will vo.i Your Theod Railroad o,.mi Graft aboliti.. High politicia Farm autn,- Yes, I ' m at home again, But soon I ' ll roam again, I ' ll stir up foam again At the North Pole; Peary may freeze to stone. Cook reach the torrid zone. But I that Pole will own. Or barter my soul! Do vou admire me? Scolding or llattering. Building or battering. I ' ll run myself! Uncle Rastus ' Trial Sermon UXCLE KASTUS was sorely troubled. As he himself expressed it, he was " disturbed in his mind. " For forty- seven long and more or less faithful years, he had been pastor of ' ' Zion, African Church, South, " and for the same length of time he had christened, given in marriage, and buried, without very much deference to the English language, or even to the al])habet. To be sure, he regularly lined out — from a dilapidated- " Courtship of Colonial Dames, " which had once belonged to his old master. And, indeed, in foniicr liliss- ful days of ignorance, no one would have (jn( ' sti(]nt ' d his right to preach from the standard dictionary, had he desired to do so. But alas! Progress in the sliajM ' df " a (•(uniiLittce tVir the prevention of illiteracy amung African iiiiuistcrs " had stolen into the midst of Uncle Eastus " peaceful little tlock. Only last Sunday had it been announced that every minister must demonstrate his ability to read and write, before the elders of his own congregation, on the first Sabbath of the next quarter. At first Uncle Rastus was merely indignant, but after con- tinued struggles with the " Courtship " and his Bible, black despair seized his heart. He began to seek solitude — usually with a blue-backed speller under one arm. But try as he might, he could find no way oiit of his dilemma. It was late one afternoon, about three days before " trial day, " that his grandson found him sitting on an old log in the back lot, with his well-thumbed speller on his knee. " Foh de Lawd ' s sake, grandjjap, " he asked susjiiciously, " whatcher doin ' out heah on dis ole wet log V ' I ' ncle Rastus was weary and heartsick. " Makin ' lay-overs foh ter ketch meddlers, " he said shar])ly. " Bettah he niakin " poultices ter ketch de rheumaticks, " and Ike grinned. ?.,(,!■ Tiicle liiislus ,li,l not cv,.!! try to -rt iiia.l— he was too tired. " ' A sassy chile is sharper dan a sai ' |icnl " s toof, " " he mis- quoted patiently as he stoojied to jiather np his 1 ks. A bright thought struck him, as he reached for the fallen sjieller. " Ikey, " he asked, " ken yon read printin " ' . " Ikey ' s chest swelh ' d with visible ])ride and he smiled benignly as he said — " Sho ' . " " Does you ' low ,lat you ken read ..l. .Mars,.-s r. h]v T Ikey ' s smile was jn-ofoundiy snjierior by this time. " In cose I ken. " " Den foh de lub ..b imuvy, sli,,w me li.. v ,|niek. " And the poor, old darkv ]ininv(l forth bis trilmhit ions info Ikev ' s willing ears. When he ha,l tinished Ike nnfolde.l his jdan. " (Irandjia]!, 1 ain " t got time to learn you to read, but I ken larn yo i to say the twenty-third ' salm otf by heart, an ' yon ken jes ' make lak to dein ole codgers dat yon is readin ' . " Then began a long and painful attemjit on the part of in- strtictor and instructed to master the art of memorizing. Biit on Saturday before the appointed day, I ' ncle Kastns was no nearer a sohttion of his problem than he had l een before. Ikey, however, was ready with another ])lau, and as he explained it, Uncle Rastus ' eyes glowed. This last .scheme was to conceal himself behind the high, old-fashioned ]ml])it, and read over his grandsire ' s shoulder. Finally, the appointed day eame. The elnircdi was crowded to overflowing, and the one, lone kerosi ' iie lamp bioked dowm on woolly heads bobliing excitedly, and black faces shining with curiosity. Prom])tly, at eight o ' clock. Tnele Kastns marched down the centre aisle, the cynosure of all eyes. Looking neither to the right nor to the left, he ascended the pulpit and lined out his hynni. AVhen it had been sung, he leaned pom]jously over — " Bruddren an ' sistren, " he began, " I heah dat dar has bin some sus]ncions amongst yer, ter the elfcct dat yore ])astor am ilisable to read. To ] ' ,r, vl ' the falsitieation ob seeh, 1 will now ttirn lo the tirst cliaiitah ob (ienesis. " Silence reigiieil suiH-einc And r!)cl ' Riislus calmly (i])eii( ' l his Bible. The suspense was ferrilile: even the iiiijiassixe cliicrs had their heads craned eagerly forward. In the back of the room .Mr. Thoma.- .Ictirrs,,ii Hczckiah Jones, who had been one of the most active workers on the committee, was holding forth in a coniidential undertone for the benefit of Uncle Rastus ' friends: " I jes ' knowed Brudder Rastus wild show you niggahs. He ' s a born disclaimer — dat man ain ' t no respector ob persons — " " Dat ' s right, " agreed a stout sister in the amen corner, " Brer Rastus sho ' don ' t respect nobody. " About this time. Uncle Ra.stns mcr ' if illy dccidc l to i-elicve the situation. He solemnly cleared his thmat and then, with much dignity, extracted his bandanna handkerchief from the depths of his coat-tails — this was the sional aiireed u]ion with his grandson. " ' In the beginning, " " ]irom])ted Ikcy in a stage whis])er. " ' In de beginnin ' , ' " rcpeatt ' d Tncle Rastus, liut his eloquent gesture said, " I told you so ! " " ' God created Heaven and earth. " " " " ' De Lawd made Heben an " erf. " " " Ikey suppressed a giggle. " ' And the earth was without form. " " " " An ' de erf wuz widout form, " declared Uncle Rastus, bring- ing his fist dowTi on the desk with such a whack that Sister Snowball White, who " shouted " on the .slightest jirovocation, sprung from her seat, flung her arms roofward and hollered " Glory! " At the same time she managed to give ] ri.ss Saphronia Jenkins a caress, which effectually put an end to the career of that lady ' s gay, " merry widow " hat. Uncle Rastus, not to be disconcerted by such tritles. calmly continued his discourse — " ' And void. ' " " ' An ' void. ' " " ' And darkness was u]ion the face of the deep. ' " " ' An ' darkness wuz u ])on the face of the dee]). ' " ore.l ■.llv. lu. said wnithfullv. ■er. Ik. wagiiv.i a At this jimciHiv, rude Kasfns " tbiiiul. ol.scinv.l the faithful Iki ' v ' s ie v. •• ' .Mov,. yunr tliumli, ,-raii liiap, " lir ■ ■• •And iiKivc ynuv thuiidi, jiraiidiiap ing parson. Ikev was mad. " Xnw vnn " ' c fixed L nele lia-stiis wa.s wannint; n Ids accusing finger at his dusky elders. " ' An ' now you have fixed it I " " he thundered with rightenus indignation. T ' ncle Rastus ' audience was sympathetic and well-ineanina to the last degree. Rut things were becdnung a tritle iin. Ml e : ' n fur them. Sli.wly, Imt surely, a eoniprehending smile .lawiied un tile piiz .leij faces (if the congrpgal imi ; and fur an instant Intnilively, I ' nele llastus fell iliai souiething was wrong. He paused and vi]ied his streaming faee with his already limp handanna. For the space of a moment, as he faced his con- gregation, a dejectecl look swept over his wrinkled old countenance. Then his roving glance fell ou Mr. Thomas Jeflerson Hezekiah Jones, and settled there. That affable colored gentleman plainly, and undeniably, winked. It was a move worthy of a Wellington, and Tncle Rastus met it like a Bonaparte. ■ ' Brer Jones, " he said with a lea l us in a few words of pra ' rf " And five hundred dusky heads, their suspicious allayi bowed in trustful silence. illLUKEl) Hakringtoiv, ' 12. lo- smile, " will you Woman ' s Way Lou DEAVEE sat wearily down on the doorstep of her cabin, and wifh trembling hands began peeling Irish potatoes ill ]ireparation for the noon meal. Her lini]) snnbonnct sli])])iiig from her head brought to view a wrinkled face with the mily trace of its former comeliness shining in a pair of large, gray eyes. Her hair was in a tight knot, her dress plain and ill fitting, and her shoes heavy and dust covered. Since six o ' clock that morning she had been at work in the garden hoeing cnni witli imthiiig Init the sniil)iiiin( ' t and thin calico dress to ]inilcct hci ' lirad and h.iiildcrs iVoin tlic l)hiziug ST;n. She was tired, and snrprised at hi ' rself for being thus; other monntain women were nsed to working all day in the fields and devoting only an honr at noon to cooking and eating their dinner withont feeling great weariness. Lon ' s husband had been good to her and had seldom required anything of her be- sides honsehold duties. This was before his attack of the grippe six weeks ag " . Since then he had not resumed his usual course of work, and sci ' iiicd to be acquii ' ing a habit of laziness. This made all things diti ' eront in her married life. ■•Hallo, (.Id woman! been a-bn,.in V Tin mighty glad you didn ' t forgit dinner, f..r Tm powci ' tnl tuckered , u1. It ' s a long pull to Bull Gap, but I bed to look afer th; ' t tindier even if I ain ' t able to crawl. " Lou smiled inwardly u])on hearing this last time-worn state- ment. She glanced U]) at her husband ; he stood straight, tall aud strong, and looked condescendingly at the garden plot where such a tiny piece showed signs of the morning ' s hoeing. " It ' s only a little bit, " she ajiologized, following the directiou of his eyes. " Thet ' s all right. In a week or two Til lie well enough to take up the work agen. " He had said that four weeks ago. " Vou must be tired, Joe. It ' s a long tramp to Bull Gap aud back. " There was a tinge of sarcasm in her voice. He had been too weak to stay at home Soiill tl le Uiea 1 w: IS ], iv])ai ■e,l. To-. iimrli to say. Loll w: IS !■( " r.,lviiio 11 JiK:., plan niiii: a 11 a1 ften llooll of ease a Dinner .started (li • was liWIl to tlu ■ St( ire. where, hi sniokiug It was so and go unlike ■ hei ling to b • hnsbanc is heart ' s 1 not to V so easily. B)it heins;- a just Woman, it was th roiioh llo wiel mmIii,.- tl lazincs-. Shr , •aiiK • t.i the eol„-|,iM,, einne n])o had worlc n him e l so 1 SIIK •e ll 1 ai: le i:ri 1 his |,|H., and lite. How t o In-ea k tl lis hahit of her 1 any diseuutent t o ei •eep into tlu=ir ma iiaiiv fhiu-s in her mind; ilid pleasure. ome pretense of Imsiiiess, s wife knew, he would sit i eon tent. She was angry, vork, and to excuse himself she eonvineed herself tliat hat hr had develop;.d Ml,-h II that it wa- oidv a hahit a pleasant ,.iie to ' .!,„■. who ried life occupied most of her thoughts. At first she had been pleased at being able to keep things going while Joe was convalescent. She was proud of herself then — now it seemed that she was well on the way to being the sole working force of the establishment for weeks to come. She was not stroiii; eiioiiiih to kee]) it up, and her self- respect came to her aid. .um incinji her that it was not right to either of them for one to assume the whole labor. She argued this all out to herself as she washed the dishes. Her anger increased, and the conviction that she nmst do some- thing definite now or drag out a miserable existence of heavy work became strong in her heart. She was not going to hoe any more that evening at any rate. This would be a good beginning. So after making herself more ]iresentable in a clean dress and lighter pair of shoes, she sat down on th( front doorsteps to think. Here she could have a good view of the main road, and she hoped for some sign to appear which would point out the right way to act. Lou firndy believed in signs and wonders; for had not some calamity come into her life every time a member of her family killed a black snake, or some joy every time a bald eagle had ilown over the cabin ? This last event had not occurred often, Lou observed sourly to herself. The sign cam; ' in the form of the jii ' cuclicr, wIki was ili-ivinji ' by in his jogging nmlr carl. He hailed her IV.im ihe main roail with, ' " Get your lioiiii,.|, Aiiiit l. .ii, ami -oiiic up lo .Mary Bailey ' s with me. She ' s sick and nccils a won] n " chcci ' . " In a few minutes l.on, willi lici ' ni ' W ]iink snnli(innct on and a pat of fresh hntfer in a pail i ' nr .Mar ' , was si ' alcd in llic cai1 hv Brother .Tones ' sid,.. Il was not mm ' v Inn- l.etoiv the invaidier knew jiisf what sh.. had Keen lliinkin- al.onl fnr ill, ' la-l hour, and more, l.io. uf h,.r resolmiens and ill, ' in, ' i,lenls l..a,lin,- up I,, them. Lon ' s ,-, nfi ' s-.iiiH ,-aiiie as a ra - of lio|i, ' . T ' im, ' s wi ' re dull in the sett], ' m, ' nl ; .Maiy ' ilhu ' ss was ill, ' ..nly , ' X,-il, ' m,.nt. The preacher, lii ' ing a man ..f spirit, f,dt ,ln viili, ' arli ' ,i at the state of ati ' airs. Th, ' ]-, ' was n,it I ' Veii I ' noniih inspiration to bring forth his next Snn, lav ' s sermon. Xow, here was I ' xidte- ment in the l.n.l, l.esi,l,.s a -,hm1 s,,riii,„i t,,],ic of hnsl,an,ls ' ,.l)li- gations 1,1 their wiv, ' s. So it was that li, ' fanned the flame of Lon ' s resenlmenl I ' atliiM- than , ' ali 1 il. When Mary ' s cabin cam, ' into iew, l.oii ilid not l)riiiht, ' n np as was her wont when tlier, ' was a ]irosp, ' , ' t of lalkiim with some one. Thonghts ,if her luishan,! v, ' ii:h, ' i| heavily ,111 lu-r mind. The ])reaidier , ' arri, ' ,l ,111 most of th, ' conversati.ai, so the visit was a failure as far as I.on was ,-oiieei ' iied. During th, ' .Iriv,. I,a,-k fn.ni .Mary ' s h,,ni: ' . Iir,,lh, ' r .I,.nes noticeil thai l.oii had i rown ipiite pale ami was gripping the empty tin lm, ' k, ' t with tr, ' iiil.lin- ban, Is. 11, ' r, ' f ] ' aiii, ' ,l fr, m talking too much al ,iut th, ' wli, li ' mailer, but kept ri ' inimling her at intervals of her ,lnt - to relink, ' her hiisbaml. The mule stoppe,! at -bie ' s . ' aliiii. L, n -,.l out. -V]] ,-,,me with y,.u, y.m ' ll n, ' , ' ,l spiritual h, ' l],, " sai,i th, ' pr ' a,di, ' r. as if he were c.iiferriiig a fav.ir iip,in h, ' r. II, ' was ,|i ' ti-rniiii, ' ,l to see all stages of the , ' ,aiiing ,|iiarr, ' l, an,l perhajis to pose as peacemaker. " You needn ' t, " said Lou, with a little lift of her head, so that the astonished preacher could see her beautiful, gray eyes alight with joy under the pink sunbonnet. He looked towards the cabin ami t,:i the garden spot. There was Joe with h,:ie in ban, I wm ' king hard. A big piece of new- turned groinid had liccii added t i Lcm ' s feeble atteuqit of the morning. The mule wondered — if mules do wonder — why his usually saintlv master beat him so on the drive home. Sister Jones wondered — for wives will wonder — whv the jireacher wore for many days the air of a disappointed man. There was a weak sermon on reconciliation preached for Jcte and Lou ' s benefit next Sunday, but Lcni was too lia])]iy t(i take it to herself, while Joe ' s mind was fidly dccupied with ]ilaiis tVir planting- a crop of late corn. EosE Battkriiam, ' 11. " ' M t?i?t iL21i. J ' ■■ ' J ' i,- -- ■ ( " . V-- . cl Wi MMiB:. li t f 3 W vmM W ' ' ' k: ' U M ' " - ■ ' %M ■■ ' . ' PtffSw ' - ' " • ' s . -■ ' ' f1ppC : " -jr r :; .■■J ' " i i: |«i Mm ' =i. ■ - • Px fastis " ' W . I ' WB •M- BBBta ' K ' M. vJBkSV sSaRik VT - ■• : - i. -Vr, V: ' j -. ., . . Ci)c Little 0@ini0tcr lav evenini; CAST Gavin l isart. The Little iliiiister Laura Weill Lord Rintoul I-eah Boddie Captain Hallowell Mattie Abernathy Sergeant Davidson Belle Hicks Rob Dow Marian Stevens Joe Cruekshanks Margaret Cooper Micah Dow Sophia Hart Elders— Tammas Whamond Emily Hjanan Snecky Hobart Mai-y McCiilloch Andrew Mealinaker Catherine .Tones Silva Tosh Kdith Mason Twaits, the Butler l! " - ( ' 15at(ci)uuii Nannie Webster Mellic t ' otcliett Felice, a French Maid Helen Austin Jean, the Manse Servant Agnes Lacy SYNOPSIS Act I. Act II. Scene 1— Nannie Webster ' s Cottage. Scene 2— The Manse Garden. Act III. Drawing-rooni in Lord Rintoul ' s Castle. Act IV. The Manse (Jarden. Cf)e OBgpptian princess Society Operetta. Fel)niniy 4. I ' .Ud. CAST ( leeii of Egypt Miss Etliel Hal■ri Pi-iiK-ess Aicia (lier ,hui-htei) Miss Sn.lie Riof Prineess Talmlm (sister to tlie (, upen) Mis- Civl.l,,.!, Tavloi srf to Prim-i ss Ai 11. •nil. i.laui lil.T ..f Wi ar.h Mi-s fi an,-,-, Crave Fir.t DaiiM.iwe Miss l.aura M.Alli.tc .Second Daiis.Mis,. Miss Nora lielle Wilso Cliorus of Priestesses. Slaves, and %yptiaii (iirls C ' indiietor. Hernianii 11. Hoexter SC ' KXE An Kiiyiitian Court partly open to tlie sky Scenes fiium " The Egyptian riiiNCES Cornelian Reunion IBanquct At the Comnicnecnient nf 1!K)II thovp were iciuii.iMs ,,f liotli the Coi- neliiin ami Adelphian LiteiMiy Sn. ' ieties. As n |unt (if tlie eiitertaiiiiii cnl of their Aluninie the (. ' (iniclinii Smiety uu Saturdny cvciuni; gave a banquet in the (lining-hall (if the S|ieiKpr P.iiildinf;. The most stiiki)i,i; features of the decoration of the hall were the great garlands of [link roses and cedar which hung from the beams, and the banks nf |iahiis and ferns. The tables, arranged in the shape of the Cornelian pin, were beautifully decorated with sniilax and large bowls of daisies and ferns. At each place was a dainty ld ic Imoklet. which einitained, in order, an emlM)ssed design of the ( ' dinclian jiin. a greeting to the old Cornelians, the entrance to the Students ' liuilding, tlie progl-am of the reunion, the interior of the Cornelian Society Hall, the menu, and toasts. At nine o ' clock the guests began to arrive, and soon the 4.50 places were filled. A short addiess of welcome was made by the toastinistress. Jliss Kate Jeffreys, who announced the toasts in the following order: " To the Old Cornelians " Nettie Dixon Response. " To the Cornelian Faculty " Nannie Lacy Response. " To the Honorary Members " Clara Lambe Response. " To the Visitors " Lillian nalton Response. " To the Future of the Society " Edna Duke Response. " To the College " Eleanor Huske Response. During the course of the lianipiet the Italian Orchestra of Winston furnished music. It was, indeed, an evening when Cornelians, new and old. realized how enduring and sacred is the linnd of Cornelian sisterhood. Cl)e aocUiftian Reunion The Adelpliian Literary Society was nrfranizeil in 1S!I:?. At every C-omiiiencemeiit for sixteen years a few (.f its former members have come back to meet with the Society and lo injoy the other events of Commencement Week. The Commencement of UMIli. however, found an unusually large gathering of Adelpliian wlio liad returned to the College to attend the first Adel]ihiMii K.uMi.n ever held. On the afternoon of Saturday, May 22, the annii;il biisimss meeting of the Society was held. In the evening a ban.|Met was served in honor of tlie Adeljiliiaii Aliimiiie in the Auditorium of the Students ' Building. Miss Jessi,. Sm.Kik. tlie toastmistress, presided over the tables and introduced the speakers, who gave the following toasts: " To the Adelpliian Alumnic " Miss Clyde Staneill Response .Mrs. Tenipie Parker Harris " To the Adelphian Literary Society " Miss Helen Austin Response Miss Linda Shuford " To the College " Jliss Frances Broadfoot Response Miss Laura Hill Coit Cbe Cornelian Ilnitiation Early «i tlic liixt Friday iiinrnino; in XdVPiiil.cr llu- yirls of tliis College wciv niii. ' h excited over the arrival iii " .ii llie eaiiijiiis of a tierec- lookinj; {;oat witli a great bow of liliie and gold tied around his neck. Tills formidable looking ereatnre heralded the coming of the initiation that night. After the initiatory service, the customary entertainment was given for the new members, but this time it took the unique and enjoyable form of a barn party. The dining-hall was transformed. A mellow, yellow light proceeding from the grinning features of innumerable Jack- o ' -lanterns pervaded the room, and stacks of sweet-smelling hay lent a rustic charm. In one corner, in a cornstalk booth, a gypsy-like fortune- teller read the palms of the curious guests. In another, the disciples of Izaak Walton angled impatiently for souvenir plaeques with burnt-in designs of the Cornelian pin. See-saws, long rope swings dangling from the sills, and wheels of fortune furnishe l further amusement. But what is a barn without a dance? Soon the negro fiddlers struck up on a good old-time dance tune, and a group of dainty milkmaids, wearing white aprons and carrying milkpails, came out and danced the Virginia reel and the square dance with true country spirit. In the meantime, the refreshments were not neglected. Ice cream and cake were served from a dairy in the back of the room. The guests helped themselves to bananas that hung temptingly just above their heads. Barrels of apples stood along the walk, and grapes, peanuts and chestnuts were everywhere. Dainty little fern-covered springs of cooling lemonade provided with tiny gourd dippers invited the thirsty. The various diversions were enjoyed by every one, and when the fiddlers began to jilay " Home. Sweet Home. " the guests reluctantly departed. Cf)C aoelpftian Unitiation initiation of the Adelpliian l.iteviiiy Suciety wii- liilil witli tin- customary state and dignity. On that evenin, IIkiso m wlinm a kindly fmtune had givpn tlip in-ivilpye of hwoniing Adcliihimis riTrivcd tlicir liv-1 j;lim])se of tlu ' Adrlplii;,!! Snrirty asse mbled as a hody. The iiiilialidn itself— (hal inyMcii.in. mimI luMdin,u- ceremony— was ,ivr in what secnH ' d l.ut a brief -.|iaiT; the new niembers who were now to devote their strength and loyalty to the Soeiely had l.e,L:un to leani lli ' ]iriuciples and itleals for which the name Adelpliian staji.ls. and all. Iiotli (dd and new, happy an l eiitlnisiasf ic. adionrned to Siienc -v Ihiililiii " . where a cordial welcome trees (if the waning; .lutunin liad yicldeil up a glowing mass of red and gold as their tribute to the occasion, and this wealth of foliage, inter- nnngled with evergreens, and liglited by gay pumpkin lanterns, adorned the tables in a most festive manner. The Society colors of red and gold appeared also on the w rapiiiiiu of the souvenirs — wee silver picture frames. The gay strains of tl rchestra accorded with the mood of the banqueters who streanu-d in tu their seats. At each place w as a menu card — a mingled program of the " Material " and " Immaterial " events that were to follow. The " Material " included this ..leiui: Turkey Cranberry . ' sauce Tomatoes JIayonnaise Beaten Biscuit Sandwiches Macaroons lee Crackers Coflee Cheese -lo tl... . d.dpliian S,ciety " CIvdc Slaucill. llllll •■Tci the Vi-itors " Sophia Hart -To the Alunnnc " |.;,„i;, Weill. 1910 ■•T.. the Faculty " Leah I ' .od.lie. 1912 •■To the College " Winnie . !c liorter. ItllO " To the Fiiture of the Adelpliian Societv " Kiiiilie llyiiiau. 1910 Mellie Cotchett. llllO. iutroduceil the ■speakers. cnior Crce Ji3igf)t On tlie night liefore Thiinksf;ivinj; Da Quite unl no vn to tlie College folk. We gathered for a little fun. Around our sturdy oak. We toasted .squashy marshniallows. And burnt our fingers well ; . iiil aftor that each did aspire Si.iiic funny joke to tell. We suni; sweet songs to 0)ir class troi Because we loved it so; We said it was our hope, our pride: We begged our oak to glow. About this time a great, tall man Came out to see our sport. And boldly drank from those tin cups As if it were his forte. Then after we had cheered this man, And all good-nights were said. We cheered again for nineteen-ten. And crept away to bed. On a chilly ni ' lit in late December the Gypsies, for the third time, celebrated with song and dance the anniversary of their tree. Preceding that gay band of revellers to their trysting place Dame Night and her child Sleep appeared in the glow of a bright campfire. Soon, from the surrounding shadows, brilliantly clad figures glided into the light and flew around and around to the tune of a weird chanting chorus. As they ceased their whirling, the Queen of them all .stepped into their midst and charged her subjects with renewed zeal and enthusiasm. In response there arose the familiar strains of these Gypsies ' song — the song of the Class of 1911, as a pledge of love and loyalty. When the last " Als ich kann " had rung out, the Gypsies sank into slumber on the grass, their eyelids made heavy by Sleep ' s magic wand, and out of the darkness woodland sprites, dewdrops, and moonbeams flitted forward, chanting a song of promise and hope. But here the dreamy scene was broken in upon. A bugle call gave warning of the approaching day. The Gypsies arose swiftly from their brief sleep, and, with a farewell song, slipped again into the shadowy trees whence they had come. ¥¥¥y opfjomorc Cree J igbt | f dn St. Valfiithip ' s one F P vik-il to come to tlic eelebratioii of tlie lirst anniversaiv of the biithclav of tlie tree of liU2. T It was a clear, crisp iiiylit. The snow-covered m " ' . ll wa ], ' u . S,|||.l.•l,l . Ihc stilh m ness of the nij;ht. .the geiill -liniiiLj l.reeze seemed to waft a half-audil.lc inrlndv ,. -ofi T undertone of song. As tlic iiiu-i. -w. II .l iluic ▼ -■ ' ;;: t ' ■ ' :: ,!; " ; -::: ' -,:; ;;; " :;;;;: ▼ crn--r,l nimI I. nr.Ml .1 l,,.;n t iiruuihl I 1h tree. The mrlclv rra- .1. TIm„ :,11 iI„ ' lhlM.,1- ,,l llip spirits. iM |m:iii,..1 I. nil llirii -...ii.j ,if praise n lru ' iu ' ' ' i! ' Mici ' " i ' ' n ' ' ' n; ' i ' ' ' !;i:i ' hA V each ,n ,un,. a . F W ¥ ¥ ¥ W , -a the uell-spuke [irite to the foot of her ward. Clo.se aro le tree they gathered as if to hold it in c mbrace, and, with a great, strong cheer !I12. they disappeared into the darki hence thev came. for llieir beloved Mother Goose. So Motlicr (ioose wore the covoteil wreatli around the crown of her tall, peaked hat. But still there ren ained one vacant chair, and the Queen declared that no one was more worthy of filling it than the President of the Class of 1910— Miss Mamie Griffin. The whole assembled company then marched down from the stage and entered into friendly converse with the Senior guests, when lo! four latecomers entered upon the scene. Tlie famous Greensboro Quartet, though too late to compete for the wreath, were nothing loath to sing several of their beautiful songs. Famous folk and Seniors then proceeded to the iidjoiiiiiiu r n. where a light suijiier was .served. The menu coiisisti-d of: Orana fakes The color scheme of the decorations was green and white. The walls were draped with evergreens, and in every available corner was placed a fern or a palm. The same idea was carried out in the arrangement of the table. There was a large, graceful fern in the center of the table, and at every place lay a dainty menu card with the Senior Class flower — a white rose — painted on it. Just before the guests departed, ilother (ioos,. presented each with a lovely sofa pillow of " reeii felt with the tij-ure- lino upon it. Tlie College Orchestra funiislied iiiiisi,- for II ee:i ion. Ht-vp the till Sudd( nly tlK where room Here they ra i-IhiwI drew the company back to the reception-room at laat. lie passed quickly in recitations, music, and Hive enjoyments, e attention of the guests was attracted to the corner of the the Sophomores had quietly gathered around the puncli-howl. lised their glasses and sang the following toast : The hour )r good-hyi ilav Tl.iv, H.Tf ' Ere lie departed, Santa Claus said Peary and Cook had caused him to drop his pack, hut he still had hopes of recovering it. This announcement was entirely forgotten, so imagine the sur])rise of Freshmen and Faculty when hook-racks with a Freshman monogram stenciled in blue were found among their Christmas gifts. %- 3 2?iffcrent Idoim of HieU) There ' s nianj ' a one. 1 For othei-s ' though With eager ear he ah The .ffnssip of thi .1 I do not think my wish would he Quite Bobby Burn.s ' s style — To know another ' s th(ni,ulits (if nu Beliin.l that w Icii -inilr— But 1 liMuM .i-k on li,„,l,.l k,„M.: " Oh. xva.l -.it,,r l ' ,.». ' l ,Lj):illl u- tl That other, may .r u- a- hc -ce tati0tics (;iiAY — I ' reihest. All! here ' s the fairest of hei Ah ! lieie ' s a form divine. Here ' s every virtue, every gr 0 1 M m 1 StY[!OX — -l ' ).v Iiiilcpciiilr ha- u|,inin,„ nt 1„T ,,U11, «iir, iniallr.nlilr a -tnllP. -WVill- Ih,,-1 -linuM r,,n:e ■il " l i ' lly nsu and " led Uw : As.SELL — Tardiest. I liuny from moruiiii; ' t m always late; rever ringing too scion: wretched fate. t ' ' t ' n ' iKl.t, " ' " " " ic Miuide ' s sight. Criffin — Most Kinrcir. riiiiii;;litful of others and always tnip. She ' ll help you a difficult task to do. friend to-day. and a friend to A friend in joy, and a friend in sorr Thougli she isn ' t quite a vixen, Yet her words are most sarcastic. And lier moods are quite bombasti y W Glenn — Jolliest. dodge work, but never foll ■ver sad, but ever jolly. R0BERT.SON — Laziest. say tliat I sliirk all manner of w t widi them. I can ' t (|nite agree: r ' P time away. |)lay cards halt the my time ' s oci-uiiieil. dmi ' t oii si ' ( Nsox— l ox M ' oiiianhj. V ti ' iiits of a wonuuily woman Are hers without any flaws; (■ uses l)eautiful English, l?ut lier favorite word ' s " beeaus Parsons — liigycst Tease. Tliere ' s one who ' s a tease. £A CoTCiiETT — Most Popula iiular with her sehcolmatei Broadfoot — Most Alliacliii . Slie ' s like a forceful iiuij;iiel, That with its mighty power ' ' itssing object. Attr And liolds it liour by hour A iVkyner -l o.s Dl,„ii ir(l. I Iocs she impress the ' " Preps With all her measured steps She does. SlM.MKItKLL— I OS HkHH1K(; HrsI Milsiri,! Of uiusic in full swing, riiis girl, who ' s quite a genius, ( ' an play just anything. 213 • loNES— Mosi Athletic. Iiivc. I Icive the open air, c.iulil ilU from here to aiiywl VI ly L ' xiicise I ' ve tried; 1 siinw times I slide; asUct-ball. tenni s, it ' s all the s in plnvinL ' sport, I ' m always g; i,ill Bbooks Somehow this maiden didn ' t j;ruw : The reason why we do not know : Bnt all the same we ' re sure it ' s so; She wouldn ' t, couldn ' t, didn ' t grow. 214 HuSKE — Mo.st Influential. She rules us all with gentle sway, Our faults overlooks as best she may. To her our homage we humbly bring, And ever her praises gladly sing. DiCKsox— 7V( , ( ■i nil aroniiil f.ir lie ike the rippling brook tliat ebattered as it went he talks, and talks, and nothing can prevent. MoHiivCi— .1 0.5 Biisiness-IJL-e. A business-like appearance, A business turn of mind ; She never breaks engagements, And never gets behind. RAM.SEY— " ; . ■«„„,. ■ ke the famous Annie Laurie n the quaint old song of old, iden is the fairest n the lands from pole to pole. Hi is Wkii.i. — Most Stylish. W ' c do not take a fashion book To find what ' s the style. We simply open wide our eyes, And look towards Laura Weill. _Mii- i :s r. .f Ml i;,., 1,1,1 airl. And fil 1,11 v.iu lie ■ 1 A.Nc lu. — Typical College (lirl. (■ |)iit her forth to represent The bi ' st that ' s in us all : e lliink she ' s fine in evcrvthing EMieiiallv basket-ball. 21G BILLIK.EN JLittle " 31im " Twice every week «e go to " Jim, " All because of love for him. We form two lines, straight as a stick. And give our uuiiibers verv c|uick; After whi.-h wr lakr r,,iiiiiinii.ls That uuik. ' u- iii.im- ..u, t, rt :inil hands. Then left unci riglit w,. turn uur faces. " Arms upward, downward, backward s Then elbows to our sides we fetch. To right and left we often " lunge. " ' Just as fencers fur n |dinioc. Climbing like iiii.iikry-. we •{, detest, But our teacher IliiiiU- li lic t. Up on the bo, wiili kiiiT . ilicii feet. We thus prepare lor our -.lim meet. " Then in two line.s we nuirch around. And upward to our rooms we bound. Knitiation Dap ' Twas the day of initiation, when all through the house. Every creature was stirring; even every little mouse. The dresses were carried to tlu laundrv with care. All s|,i.,i,. I,. nil tkrir rooms to see what was the niatt( And then 1, 111. NMilk. with daring swav. A ferc„-,n„- ;,, .,11 k. ' kl all at bay. Trenil.liir.; l h U k...k..d nkout with ntTright. And tk. .11-1,1 with k..niii ..f tk. ' iiniiiiiachin " ui " ht. Then wlim ik r .hviul.-.l lli,i;llt wu- tkcvc Each |iii. r,l i lit.. Mx-li ' iv witk 11 --ik ' tit iira ' er But Wh.lt Ikr V .uw Ml lli.it -....-tvl kail Will rniiiiin i ..1 .A .■!■ llllkll.. 1! 1.. ;lll But sk.ii v.u- h »:i- -nil.. iMi.l -if., ill Iter kcd. Goats and ijn LM-y p..!,.. -till dan.-c.l through her head! a jFcto IBromiDes take Gyi Wliat time- aiv -,i 11 Lloill.L: In .m ' 1 iiji 1 Have 1 lllilt lll-l lici illirt ri Havr nil ,.,I1 ,-| - .lni I ' o-I.illi. ■ • kc ' Can y, ■I.c - till- .ift.M Who a ■■ to ualk wit liV Han. ; .1111 naiil f(i 1 your oversh oes ' ; Has -1 i ' li ' li. " lllllil ■; Has tl ir mail lir,M 1 put up ? Have ; roll read yo ur Latin? Have J -•ou begun y our essay? Please give me a -. subject for an 1 Engl That ' s not so bad. a EiDDle It ' s black and it ' s white, and it hangs in tlic air: It has to be 1)u11(m1. vet it goes evervwiiere. Though -waved bv a ' fourli. iN licart i- of steel. And stir- NuiiiMl liciit- brfoiv .-mtv meal. But still ur inlinil if- M.mmI nil, I II, -h. And tboiii;li main ,.;ir- .ild. the cars make it ' " F Though Ilium- til,- -ame. it has many a name. But the ,111, ' ulii,li lias earned such a rep. — For blark innii. for ludl. and maiden as well — Is simply -Prep!- ' Senior €ltiss UoII A i Inr Aiiilri-Nss, s,, ,,tl ■•out of town. 1!. (Hir L-lus.- IwU.v. i M;ny l..nii e Bruwn. C stiimls for roat . wlin ' ll iiidulge in no folly. And also for (Otcliitl. ii |p|uiiip and so jolly. Then Cooper. Iiitimi . a ;;(i xl teacher will make, Wild wcirks all the day for her con.seienee sake. I) stands fill Davis, who jabbers away: . lso fill Dixiiii. who has naught to say. (i is fill Crilliii. so kind and so dear. . girl we all love because slip ' s sincere. Of H ' s there are iiianv— Huske. Hvniau and Hicks, And Hassell. - ' the last. " " always late. " " in a fix " ; Then Hari)er comes in for her share of the fun .Villi IiiiIuIl cs in letters when the candy ' s all done. .1 is fill liiliii, with her iioor aching head: .lust lall wlieii you will and you ' ll find her in bed. Of K ' s there are two — Misses Keeter and Kime. Both girls who are steady and do things on time. Now Ledbetter and Lamhe are both slender and tall. One fond of geology, the other of ball. Moring. the liiisinrss i;iil: Mailiii. the lliil. And Ml . «illi 1„M- -I ' i L ir. ' - ],n lu-s at livr skirt: Then .Masun. M.W hmt rr. M.( ullnrli .iml I ' l.xvrrs Are all ..f tl.mi «..illn, :;ih,i| im-nilin ■- nf mirs. R stand- fi.i l;..l.ii,s,i„. ■Aunt ] ru r vou ' ll sav. Quite caLjrr 1,1 |ilr;,.r ill hrv null ijrntlc way; And then tlinv i luilini-nn, -iiuit. ' lazv. " ' vou ' ll hear. But. in icalilv. .. -iiiailn m.u wmrt lind. I fear: Robert- i- .|iiict. liul uiiuld |u-t likr tn know If voii ' vr -IC1, lin -ileal l.auia. " I lir ::irl sl„. loves so. S .stands for Slanrill, win. i- often ,|uilc bin, ' : And also for Suninnuvll. ulm a |iin «ill i;ive vou : Stevens, tiie bookworm, ami .•iiioti. sedate. Who visit each other. I.otli early ami late. Now. Wilson ' s deep dimples eause eiiw to all. And Wooten ' s the girl who gets fruit in the fall. The last on the ndl — Weill — a girl very dear, But who ' s broken more hearts than she ' ll e ' er mend. 1 fea Hecent aODitions to tbc Librarp A Study ill Scarlet— 191 1. Tlie Housr ,.f Kull-lillincnt— Tlutt.m ' s. Tlip fat. ' h (.f till ' SiMMiii— Muiii|,s. Pi ;s ill CliiviT— AniiHtli- MuiiiK. The Silent I ' la.-es— The Lil.iaiy. Lives lit the Hiint,-a— Cmit laet Writers. W ihl Animals I Have KiK.wii--l5yi l. Fox. jNInose. Tlie ' i ' einpesl — Kosa Lee Asbury. Far Fri.iii the .Madding Crowd— Forest House. The Crisis — Mid-term Exams. The White ( ' i.iii|.any— Xornial (iirls in uniform. The Slow Train ' Ihn.ii. h Arkansas— . unt Betty. Rebecca of Sininylirniik Farm — Ueliecca Herring. The Title .Market — Statistii- Klertimis. Th,. Island nl Keuenrrat i.ui- . iinie Miiriuy. The Inner Shrine — The Sneiety Halls. The Four Roads to Paradis,— A. 1!.. I!. P.. li. S. : The House of a Thonsan.l Candles— Spencer, wlie gives out. Innocents Ahmad; riic Xcwc.incs— ' jhe Kreslinicn. On (liri.tn.as Day in th, ' .Mnniin.u- Seniors before A ( npturcd Santa ( Ian-- . nnic Diidue (ilenn. PAKK SCEXE Directotp Pearle Robertson— In Clyde ' s room. Mel lie Cotcliett— Asleep. Pollard-llunds — Anj vliere together. Kdith Hassell— Trying to get to Englisli on time. ' ■Aunt Betty " — Walking through Spenoer. bell in hand. Aliee Ledbetter — Dr. G. ' s Laboratory. Munds. Huske, Hassell. Coats. Stevens. Grillin, Andrews— ileeting Miss D— . Laura Weill— Pursuing : lis, B. Mary Ni. on — In Delpliine ' s room. Margaret Cobb — Hanging on a dninknob. Viola Keeter — Practicing. Bessie Coats — Collecting fees. Annie Moring — In Library. Belle Tillinghast — In the Infirmary. Marion Stevens — In the Bookroom. Miss G.— Down town. Belle Hicks— Running after Jliss X. Emilie llyman— Reading Benloe. : lil(lrf.d Mom. Runniiiu h.r .yrapliopbonc. Dr. (;.— Taking -tudciil for a walk. Libi .lu-tic, — WriUiig cmtract-. illard Powers— At the plioiic. Miss Mc.— Asleep in lin n.nm. Miss K.— In Library reading tli.. Churlnilr Ohscncr. Nan McArn — Going back after biscuits. Roy Lovelace and Agnes Lacy — (Joing down town. Ethel Skinner — Practice room. Jamie Bryan — Somewhere between room i:! and SO Spemer. Delphine Brown — In her room pouring over her l (inks. Catharine Jones — In the postoftice. Xora Carpenter — Feeding tlie alligator " ■( ' arpenteriensis. ' " il)oU) 3t « trikes a Contemporary Hifks — • ' Wliat I aspired to be ami va m.t cnnit ' oit inc Cotrlicl) — " Let ' s contend no nidic ii v. Strive nor weep. All be as before love. Only sleep. " Lanibe — " I say that man was made to grow, not top. " Hyman — " Hold the last, fast. " Stevens — " Open my heart and you shall see Graven inside of it, ' Geologj. " " Roberts — " She should never have looked at me if he nic love her. " Munds-PoUard — " Hither we walked then side by side, Arm in arm, and cheek to cheek. " Huske — ' ' But time esca])es; live now or never. " Robinson — " She liked whate ' er she looked on. and her h where. " Moring — " That shall be to-morrciw. not tn-iiiglit. " Coats — " Escape me, never. " McWhorter— " Look at the end of work, contrast the undone vast. " Summerell — " I am unmoved l)y men ' s blame or their pra Griffin — " Steadfast, and still the same, on my object bei Brown — " Flower of the clove, all the Latin 1 construe is. ' Amo, I love. ' " Cooper — " The world was right when it called you tliin. " Martin, Keeter. Wilson — " Do we view the world as a val Ah, reverend sir. not we. " Powers — " W hat ' s il is done. " Vernon — " I felt as if speech might come. " Dixon— " We who have loved him so. followed liim. lionui JlcCulloch— " Four years we worked I ' acli minute .,f eaeli ilason— " To drv one ' s eves, ami lauyli at a fall. And baffled et ' u], and begin again. " Weill— " Vnii kiK.w riu-i.-. M.uiething of Geologv. MalheiiLili.- I- ..iir pastime. " Ledbettei- ■■limk in nn 1,10k lllen. " Stancill---X.,lM,dy ,■:,{]: y..n -a dunce. " John — " The world means intensely, and means good. " Robertson — " She was active, stirring, all fire, Cotild not rest, could not tire. " Wnoten — " This friot once planted on the goal. " Davis— " I must .peak. " Harper — " Li ed I iml his letln, full nf lleaut ■. " Senior Hall— " It ' s « isei I.eiTU; ;;ne.,l than bail ' . " Cftoice apings COe I atie IDearD Staneill— ' • Robertson- McWlHiitd— ■■ Itiiliiiisiui — ■■ ' I ' liiit icitaiiily was sweet of you. " (iiilliii — " Will till ' meeting please come to order. " X. .McArn — ' A k .Inliii if he has a sweet potato. " Bryan— " Oil. ineny! " Skinner — " ( ' ert ny. " A. La -y " (1li. |«...h! " (iiiidii— " Cvent l .,,sT,s-l ,7 ,r " X, Liiey— " 1 ,;;cit the -iiydieM letter (his n ' .dviiin.i;-. " K. I ' x.lunsnn— -.Vr,. y..ii .L;..iii,L; tn ' rt up c.nly in the ii Cleiui and Mo-es— " Where i- mine hi iidei ' . ' " .lunior fla-s— " Madam I ' reMilent — I think so. ti»i. " Senior Class— " Let ' s earrv out the same ( nnnd idci Kfjpmes 6p tJje Daughter of hotter (goose Heiolio, Editors, have you any stuft? " " No ma ' am, no ma ' am, not half enoiiah. One little story, one little rhyme. Hdt what we necrt most is a little hit of time. ' A nan.i hty i ivl. ju t tor fun. f it a ilas«. and away he run— The roll was called. The girl was hauled Up to the oflice And there she bawled. Jane, he nimble. .Tane. I nick. low does your little oak grow ' ! ' ' " Oh, it ' s very spiy, Tfs about two feet high. Int il must l)e moved, yon know. )i(ker -. Dirkery. Dock. ila looks at the clock. It ' s lialf-past eight; I ' m abou lii-kc ' iy. Dickery, Dock. Pearle got one, and t ' lyde no And so back home they II Little Miss ilellie Sat eating some jelly. All on a fine summer ' s da; But along came a cat. clinsii And it frighteucil .Miss M To the boxes, to the lioxcs. t. Miss X(ini, the sfinik. sat in tlie iiarl With iiKiiiy n tear and a .sigh. Ninety Tii 110 on a test kept her soul from its rest Anil she said. " What a .stupid am I! " The Normal Buneh went to Inncli To get some food to eat. When they got there The table was bare, E.xeept for the molasses sweet. iiiLT quite erect, fur an essay siilijeet " Fir t tell me what you kuow. " Said Simple Senior to the teacher, " Notliing at all, woe! " Two girls one night, turned out tlie ligl Leaving Spencer without one ray, ]!ut this ih ' ire wasn ' t considered nice. And I heir |i]aytiine was taken away. Cbe J ormal aipfta ct B Stiiih!- 1. ■ r l.r,.|,l,.:,k. Oil hIi nil oiir l,M-tli do t heir lie C Shni.U 1, ir I ' oiii inct . Whirl, «(• «rilc l.v the s core. Ds For (lorn lilory nu ' C-ting. Whi.li In :i reat bore. E SlMlHls t ' , ir those exams. And li o v nuieh we dofiV know. F St .-in.!-, f, .r Hunk, An.l tl u- tears whicli tin ■II llnw. G StaniU fi ir (ieometrv. Well ,• onnr.ted with 11, in k. H U for In ilidav. Where we haiij K ' s For those kisses You buv hv th. I Is for T.ihvarv. Whi ' lv th. ' iv i- M Stand- to, ,,ionoi, N StViHlTlor " Xo " . U fo ' i ' thronler " " P 1- for -l-nl- ' " Whi.h .li-tiirh- Q (:iiirt llonr. leyon.l all. . make a call. ' keep, s our sweet sleep ut make a fiis for us. V Vaerinatioii. w . distMsi- of till W hite dre s.es X The Xoinial gii Tin- holi ' da ' vs ra Y Fur youna ladies. Our epithet deii Stands for zero. Which brings the end near. 228 a " KeuieUj of Reuietos ' ] ' Iuit Cdcli uliidciit briiifis to licr Senior i rtir: Some iiisi niticaiit iniv- ileges, 1 chafliig dish, 1 battered rocking chair, 1 worii-uiit lexicon. 1 liiniid- new plan book, an exalted opinion of Seniorhood, 1 alarm iluck tbiit has seen much usage, 1 faded rug, 1 pair of dilapidated wiiiddw curtains, 1 Hall devoted exclusively to Seniors, 2 cu|is witbdiit handles. ragged note books, a broken tlower vase, 5 battered sofa |.ill.. -.. I iirivilege of publish- ing an Annual, 1 new .Senior book, 1 pair nf shining overshoes, 1 well- niarkcil u!nl)re]la. 1 indspcct of writing an c ay. Whal rarh slii,lri,l liil.rs n ,r,i I from l,,r Kciiior i etir: 4 dozen dead carnal ions. 1 ili|il(inia tied with yelldw ril)bon, 1 stufl ' ed Senior book, 1 I ' iMc. I cciii-t iliitidn, I clianL:eil (ipinimi of the glories of Seniorhood, some nseh-. cdninieiicement iiift , 1 dilapidated overshoe, the remembrance of an umbrella, ! ■ dozen wrinkle-. 20 i;iay liajrs. the result of getting out an Annual; 1 head stored with know lc.li;e( ■- ) . I proud famil} ' , 1 membership in the Alumnae Assoeiatinn. I ]ir(ispeitive position as teacher, 1 completed essay, 1 trunk full of worn-out text books, 1 tray full of worn-out note books, 1 pacKage of old letters tied with a faded blue ribbon, 1 commence- ment dress, 1 class-day dress, 1 fond hope for a reimion 4 years hence, 1 Annual of her very own. " Cftings arc i3ot mw €iiitv eem " In a fine old collcjje Xot ten miles awaj ' . There was a buzz of exeitemenl One cold, rainy day. The officials were tired Of the R. F. D., As tired as only Officials can be. A postoffice they wished; So a postoffice they had. They were then only powerful. They ' re now " powerfully glad. " That ing It da lliis maid was all eagerness And tried not to hide That the mail in her mailbox Gave her great pride. But whv trembleth so this mail When she has read her mail : Wliv do lier ovi s s„ downcast 1 ook ? .u-lit, .Ju l the duor. Now, this is the place That my tale doth begin. It ' s of hopes that were cms And concealed with a yrii was a dreaded ■ ' liillc Ir. Forney ' s hanil. her that " a " bill was ■tters bold and mand. . t lengtli slie hnces on a grin And treats it as a joke. She doesn ' t let it break her heart Though she herself is broke. C[)e Damp ' ire (Witli apologies to Mr. Kipling) Nor heeded tlie puddles tliat aroiuul her lich showed that of sense she hadn ' t ( Even as you and I ) . A Fool there was and to chapel she wen ( Even as you and 1 ) And the doctor said, " Though you haven Though your money for rubbers was not A Fool can ' t follow her natural bent. " ( Even as you and I ) . The Fool got wet to her foolish hide (Even as vou and I). ( I ' xen as you and 1 ) . It was not the slianie of being eaught That stung like :i uhilr liot brand. But the thtmglil m ili, |.irkles she might have bough The thought of the pirklc- .,lie would have bought, Had her money been left in her hand. Jokes SOMK ENUGHTENINU ExTKACTS FkOM ax KXAMI.NATION Nordiea was an invention of Schiller ' s imagination. Piepisitions and past participuls are not inflicted. The hoards of war destroy the hoards and the huntsmen. Miss K. (In English Class) : " Who was Dryden? " Pupil: " Drj ' den was Sir Roger De Coverley ' s coachman. " Roy: " You know onr Slmrtliand Class is going to study that great musician, Dante! " Some of the girls are rndier disappointed because tlic Egyptian Cantata was not exactly the kind of play they expected. The new maid ' s interpretation of the students ' " carryings-.m " jii-l aflcr the notifications of election to Society membership had been ili ' livcnil : Maiidy: " Jane, dare ' s a big meetin ' goin ' on ' round here Miimwhar ' . villi ' s iiu bawn. " Mainly: " Well, I ain ' t seed no prejicher, but dese is de (jiiaiist aitin ' nlks I ' se ever seed. Dey ' s jes ' a-shoutin ' an ' a-cryin ' all over de whole ilacc " . an ' sez I to m ' self, 1 des knows dare ' s a meetin ' goin ' on somewhar ' , v: n-f ii()l)ody never acts dat way ' cept when dey gits religion. " A stranger, having noticed a grouji of buildings from the train wiiiflnw IS he was passing through Greensboro, a.sked the porter if he luvild tell lim what they were: In this " enoinious " busy place. So very industrious nui.st we he. We struggle forward in the race. And little merriment we see. How can we see the fun in life While Trig, and Solid bar our way. And essays loom with terrors rife ' Tween us and Graduation Day? Three hundred lines of Persius grim Thrice weekly without help to read; We pore until our eyes grow dim O ' er Pedagog ' ' s horrid creed. With all thes,. niillMniics -inuiid our necks Is ' t strange oui [ok,- n .,ani -h,.uld see What can wo l.r Imii | , Imn Mv,-ks. Who laugh but in c -woot. rare drean 09iDDIe=0 arcfj Now tell me if there any is. For peace of mind, surpassing thi Our essays are with Mr. Smith! in iiie liii.i.iif ,,t Ai;ii,ii. (i |,,vous time! hen evi ' iy liappy Senicr c-un t-hime, " Our c sny, ure with Mr. Smith! " p ll 1 " Tlie time has come, " the walrus said, " To speak of many things; Of shoes, and ships, and sealing wax, Of cabbages, and kings. " ' I ' lir C(i rol i nian Ad vertisr -: H : : : :-:-H :- -5-K- t t I Callahan -Dobson Shoe Co.| I " THE COLLEGE GIRL ' S STORE " = I I Patrician Shoes— A Touch of Smartness X is added to a woman ' s appearance by natty footwear. All sorts of shoes are being offered •;• at this season, but they vary as much in fit and durability as they do in style. A shoe X should be as scientifically made as a gown. That is the secret of the comfortable fit of all A " PATRICIAN SHOES " for women. This season ' s examples are made with unusual care- ♦ ful attention to every little detail. The styles are the newest, the leather the finest and yi you are secured a " a correct fit " in a shoe full of comfort and service. In short they add ,|, that deliciously feminine touch so much admired in well-groomed women. X OXFORDS $3.00, $3.50 and $4.00. BOOTS $3.50 and $4.00 I We are exclusive agents for PATRICIAN SHOES. iCALLAHAN-DOBSON SHOE CO. tan Ad cert I WOME is in I ELLIS, STONE COMPANY •j Greensboro ' s Style Center for Wearing Apparel rOMEN who depend upon this store for their wearing apparel — and the number is increasing faster and faster all the time — know that styles are correct, up to the hour; that old stocks never accumulate here; that we show the greatest variety of fabrics, many of which are exclusively our own; that everything is of guaranteed quality; that they get a full dollar ' s worth for every dollar. We want more Women to know these truths. Dress Goods, Silks, Coat Suits, Walking Skirts, Shirtwaists, Muslin Underwear, Corsets, Hosiery, Wash Goods, Draperies and Notions. S 0 S 0 g 0 0S]0 SS]S WE MAKE SPECIAL EFFORTS TO PLEASE COLLEGE GIRLS I ELLIS, STONE COMPANY SPENCER DORMITORY Till Carolinian Adierti •♦♦♦♦• «- -«-«-W " :- -«- - - ■ - -H- • • - •x-M•-:- • " :-: X " J ON THE SQUARE WE ASK FOR i YOUR GOOD WILL We will prove by our goods and service that we merit it. :: :: :: I Greensboro Drug Company | I MAX T. PAYNE, Manager t •J- Corner opposite Po office " Transfer of reet cars in front of our store " A 1 S dB % --r diJMiP CiiiL MclVER BUILDING •M " : " :-- -i i " : " j THE NORTH CAROLINA STATE NORMAL AND INDUSTRIAL COLLEGE CULTURE, SCHOLARSHIP, SERVICE, SELF-SUPPORT Offers to women a liberal education, equipment for service, professional training for remunerative employment. :: :: :: Four well-planned courses leading to degrees in Arts, Science, Ir ' eda- gogy and Music. 1 Special courses in Pedagogy ; Manual ,- rts ; in Domestic Science, Household Art and Economics; in Music; and in the Commercial Branches ' ' Teachers and Graduates of other colleges provided for in both regular and special courses. V Equipment modern, including furnished dormitories, library, laboratories, literary society halls, gvmnasium, music rooms, teachers ' training school, infirmary, mo lel laundry, central hea ing plant, and open-air recreation grounds T Dormituries furnished by the State. Board at actual cost Expenses — board, laundry, tui- tion and text-books — SiSi.oo a year. Tuition free tn those who pledge themselves to become teachers T The regular session opens in September. :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: ■ ' ■ ■ ' ■ For Catalogue and Other Information, Address JULIUS I. FOUST, President GREENSBORO NORTH CAROLINA - -M- - -H-:- Th, ' Carolini -i—;—; " X i— !—;—:— x- i " X w C. W. BANNER, M. D. OFFICE OVER GREENSBORO DRUG CO. Practice Limited to the Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat „a; u I 9 A. M. to 1 p. M. Umce Hours . , o on t, ». tn p m DR. WHEELER Grissom Building. South Elm Street GREENSBORO. N. C. DR. J. S. BETTS DENTIST Office over GREENSBORO DRUG CO. Cor. Elm and W. Market Sts. GREENSBORO, N. C. DR. G. W. WHITSETT DENTIST Opposite Guilford Hotel 121 ' , South Elm Street GREENSBORO. NORTH C. ' ROLINA DR. L. G. COBLE DENTIST Rooms 365 and 367 Benbow Arcade Building PHONE 601 GREENSBORO, N. C. C. W. Jennings Sons Wholesale Commissioners Fruits and Vegetables Greensboro, N. C. I DR W. K. HARTSELL % dentist Jos. J. Stone Company | PRINTERS f 302i South Elm Street GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA If DR. A. H. JOHNSON X dentist ? •v Over Greensboro National Bank Cor. Washington and South Elm Street r GREENSBORO, N. C. RULERS AND BINDERS % Greensboro, N. C. % A FINANCIAL STRONGHOLD BECAUSE of Us ample resources and the careful management under which all its affairs are conducted, this hank is tiuly a finan- cial stronghold. All the funds of this bank are invested in interest-bearing securities of the high- est class, and all prospective new loans are care- fully investigated by a special committee, com- posed of prominent Greensboro business men. We invite your account. Greensboro Loan Trust Co. Capital $200,000 V. FRY, President W. E. ALLEN, Sec. Treas. W. M. RIDENHOUR, Asst. Treas. W. M. COMBS. Mgr. Savings t The Woman Who Marries | Will find money accumulated in a A Savings Account very convenient. ; The Woman who doesn-t marry • will find it doubly so. This bank | gives special attention to the ac- ! American Exchange Bank | GREENSBORO, N. C. Capital, $300,000 VHARTON, President VV. SCOTT. Vice-President R. G. VAUGHN, Casliier F. H. NICHOLSON. As i. ..5. :.. .M-!- .X " -:-w-K• •• •H• • -W " •M " :- • •X " :••:•• • • •:- •K- •M- ♦ • ♦ - M ♦♦ • • • • M. ' H i Srjlfl m: .:- :-«i -...-...;r.. HHlSiHI Hii I SPENCER B. ADAMS Ij ATTOKNEY-AT-LAW •!• I lo Coiirl S iuare. Greensboro, N. A. W. MACNAIR ATTORN EY-AT-LA Norfolk. Vircinla JUSTICE IJROADHl RST LAWYERS GREENSBORO. NORTH CAROLINA " ! M : " ! " : : H-!-K : «-:- i- -! " ; j-: : :-: " X- STERN STERN- LAWYERS Ireeiisboro. North Carolin Thr Carol in -M : «: : : x-; : x-:-.x x«:..x„x..:..: :-.x. Y Art Subjects furnished and framed-Sat- ' ' i isfaction assured on all orders. I Greensboro Art Mfg. Co. %. 108 W. WASHINGTON ST. I Phone 926 Greensboro, N. C. i Everett Waddey Co. I RICHMOND, VIRGINIA X :|: ENGRAVERS I FINE STATIONERS 4. Largest Engraving House in the South, i We make College Annuals. CHAS. J PARKER, Manager THE Southern Educational Bureau RALEIGH. N. C. Secures positions every year for a large number of The State Normal Graduates and Students. Has located its members in 28 States. Full information for the asking. -s ! ! " ! ! " ; - Milton Bradley Co. .| ATLANTA, GA. ♦ Southern headquarters for everything in the Manual Arts Ime. Write us when in need of Kindergarten material. Art Sup- plies and anything for the schoolroom. i The State Normal Magazine IS PUBLISHED 5 TIMES A YEAR gTIEvery loyal alumna and friend of the TJJ college shou ' d keep in touch with it by subscribing to the Magazine. The 50 cents for one year ' s subscription will be properly credited, and the Magazine sent to your address, if you remit same to the Business Manager Woodward Lothrop lOth, lllh, F and G Sts. Washington, D. C. WE CARRY at all times a complete stock of Staple, Novelty and Fancy Goods, Men ' s, " Women ' s and Child- ren ' s Furnishings, Housekeeping Supplies, Traveling Goods, Imported and Domestic Novelties for Bridal, Birthday and Anni- versary Gifts, etc. SHOPPING BY MAIL HERE is a very easy and simple matter. " We send samples of everything possible, and the prices are just the same as if you stood at our counter, which are the lowest any house can name. All orders and requests for samples are carefully executed the same day as received, as far as possible, and if you are not perfectly satisfied with mer- chandise purchased, same may be returned and money will be refunded. -: " : -: " M-: " - -: " :-!-x :-x :-: x-K- : H..;-.:- Thr Carolininn Ad, We Make a Specialty of Furnishing Homes Complete J-JAVING been in the home furnishing business for a quarter of a century, studying all the time the needs of homes, we feel that we are prepared to give you estimates on house-furnishing that will mean a good saving to you. If therefore you contemplate buying carpets, rugs or furniture of any description, a postal to us will bring to you photographs, or a salesman, or both. ROYALL BORDEN GOLDSBORO, N. C. " - • - • • •x•• - ♦ •w- • • ♦ - •w ♦• CURRY BUILDING The Carotit -X " ! " ! " !— !—%•%.%. ' . iSCHIFFMAN I JEWELRY CO. j; We meet the demand with watches I|. that are accurate time pieces ; J- nicely modeled in neat Y cases, but very ' • moderately t priced Jllso a large assortment of Jewelry, Silver and Cut Glass to selea from Cut FloM crs Roses, Carnations, Violets, Valley Lilies, Fuchsias, etc . in season. Decorations For Halls, Homes, Churches. Let us figure with you on this. Wedding FloAvers Here our florists try to see just how nice they can do work. Any kind of bouquets, only best flowers used. Funeral Designs Any kind, any time, any where J. Van Lindley Nursery Co. 1 18 South Elm St., Greensboro and Pomona. N. C. Light Power PUBLIC SERVICE CO. COOK WITH GAS IRON BY ELECTRICITY Charter Special Cars for Trolley Parties £5 iS. 55 Gas St. Railway Wills Book and Stationery Co. BooJ sellers AND Stationers The Remington Typewriter The Edison Mimeograph Office Supplies Shaw-Walker Filing Cabinets S. T. Loose Leaf Ledgers Sectional Book Cases 206 SOUTH ELM SI REET GREENSBORO, N. C. n A dvertiaer C. B. FRANKS, Manager J. W. Scott Co. ! WHOLESALE ONLY SS)QS]QS]Q S Large Stock of Dry Goods and Notions. Call and see us or write for samples J. W. SCOTT CO. GREENSBORO, N. C. Armour Packing Company CHICAGO, ILL. U.S. A. Branch Office : GREENSBORO, N. C. Opposite Southern Depot The Security Life Annuity Company OF GREENSBORO, N. C. Mutual, Legal Reserve Guaranty Capital $100,000.00 The Security Life Annuity Company writes a special poHcy for teachers. It pays if you die, or pro- vides a guaranteed income if you live. J. VAN LINDLEY. President GEO. A. GRIHSLEY, Sec ' j The Carolinian Advertiser -THE- Greensboro National Bank GREENSBORO, N. C. Wants your Banking busii large or small EIL ELLINGTO H. ALDERM F. B. RICK--. Presideni F. C. BOYLES. Cashier ♦ E. J. STAFFORD, V.-PresidenI I. F. PEEBLES, Assl. Cash. Y THE Commercial National Bank Capital $200,000.00 GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA ± i This bank opened for business May 1 1th, 1908, and the good people have shown their confidence by our deposit amounting to nearly $500,000.00 in eighteen months. WE WANT MORE The Eutsler Studio to ALDERMAN EUTSLER 33ortrait 3 t)otograpl)rr SPECIAL PRICES TO NORMAL GIRLS GREENSBORO NORTH CAROLINA | {•♦♦•w-:- •; H : :-: " j-j- -:„;„».r„x-: -: x-:-H " H-:-K-: -i ' The CaroJi •♦♦♦:- « - -M :-: :-: : : :-M " : " X " : :-X " : " 5 THE ODELL HARDWARE COMPANY, of Greensboro, North Carolina, invites attention to its department for the sale of Hardwood Man- tels, Grates and Art Tiles ; also Cut Glass, Silver- ware, Brass Goods and other articles of interest to Home-Builders and Furnishers- Visitors are always welcome at the handsomely appointed salesrooms of the C ompany, 323 and 325 South Elm St. The policy of the Company is to offer goods of reliable quality only, and satisfaction is guaranteed to all purchasers. The McADOO M. W. STERNE, Proprietor Greensboro, North Carolina A STRICTLY FIRST-CLASS HOTEL " ■♦♦•i K H :-H-:-: : ••: " X-: " ♦H •K•• ♦ ♦H :•• ♦•M■•♦♦♦•J ' PNE POUNI I?® 1DII tpen? " P " " phosphate po er .H Qr ' l others in baking q li If[fr 0Pnrt. ' ' " f3ctured by the , ct i Farlow.Prest. N.D.Arno " ' ' {-♦♦♦♦♦ •5-: K H- -K H : " ; :-x. -.: X " I " !—H : ! M— ; ! " X-5 " X " X H " ISI@ L UMIIbwHwI y 9 il RmnHIHH KtKJ KninB bIwmj ] IIhIH This book m - ' not be taken . from the buUdina :k li ' " ' ? 1 t 1 • ' i ' si ' - 1 • '


Suggestions in the University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) collection:

University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1902 Edition, Page 1

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University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1

1909

University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1

1911

University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

1913

University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

1915

University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

1917

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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