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

 - Class of 1911

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University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 250 of the 1911 volume:

The Woman ' s College University of North Carolina The LIBRARY CQr ML H c-2 COLLEGE COLLECTION -YYT_ VOLUME III THE CAROLINIAN £• Published by THE SENIOR CLASS 1911 North Carolina State Normal and Industrial College Greensboro, North Carolina on c,2 ONTENTS Dedication . Editorial - Editorial Staff of Carolina Faculty - In Memoriam - College Song - Senior Class Class Song Mascot - Prophecy - History - Statistics - Last Will and Testament Class Poem Composite Photographs To iqii— Past and Present Junior Class Class Roll Senior — Junior Recept Class Song Sophomore Class Officers and Song - Roll History Freshman Class Roll and Officers - Song Yearnings — Poem - College Organization Adelphian Society 86-98 16 Cornelian Society QQ- i°7 Students ' Council 108 ' ' V. W. C. A - - - - loq 112 iS Mahals - - - " 3 -1 ' State Normal Magazine I 14 1 ' 5 4- ' Der Deutsche Verein 116 11S 4 ! French Club - I 19 120 4Q Rowan County Club 121 54 Wayne County Club 122 ?8 Lenoir County Club 123 61 Durham County Club - 124 62 Athletics - 125 64 Officers of Athletic Association 126 6 5 Field Day Records 127 67 Champion Hockey Team 128 68 Champion Tennis Team 129 7 , Senior Basketball 13° Junior Basketball - !3 ' 7.1 Sophomore Basketball ! 3 2 74 Freshman Basketball 133 7 6 Second Prep. Basketball 134 78 First Prep. Basketball - 135 79 Special Basketball ■36 82 Senior Hockey Team ' 37 8.? Junior Hockey Team - 138 Athletics — Continued Sophomore Hockey Team Freshman Hockey Team Second Prep. Hockey Team Athletic Songs and Yells Social Events - May Dance - Adelphian Tableaux The Piper - Land of Heart ' s Desire Cinderella - Dutch Windmill - Dutch Waitresses Esmeralda - Sweethearts - Palace of Truth - Sophomore-Freshman Recept ion Junior German ... The Model School Inter-Society Debate - Snatches from the Practice Rol Extracts from College Catalogs f. - Specimen Excuses - Daily Needs of the Seniors - i Pscientists Progress - - i Ode to a Typewriter Training School Gym ------ English - Orchestra - Ode " Borrower of the Norm. ' Math. - Statistics - Love Chronicles of the Faculty - When our Turn is Past The Artists - Local Ads. - Choir Inaudible Lamplighters - Avery-Moses Wedding Track Team - - - - Things You Mist Have Dreah An Impressional - Questions With Human Answ Reminiscence ok Mid-Term Our Contributors Gaudium Feriarum Advertisers ' Index -205 206 37 352266 WE AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATE THIS ANNUAL TO MISS KIRKLAND OUR HONORED LADY PRINCIPAL AS A PARTING GIFT AND TOKEN OF OUR APPRECIATION OF FOUR YEARS KINDNESS AND CARE €bttortal tt 0 our gentle reabers, botfj fenoton, anb as pet unfenoton, toe present x J this Annual, — the ehilb of our fanep anb the toorfe of our pbotog= rapher. ®l course, op toap of eustomarp explanation— the entire Annual isn ' t all fiction anb pictures, as the first line might seem to inbicate. 5t contains some truths, — some that mere inevitable anb also interesting, some that babe been bisguiseb, anb some that babe unconsciously leafeeb out. 3n fact, the purpose of our Annual, as toe unberstanb it. is to gibe a not too serious (hence the fiction I anb rather general, impressionistic (hence the pictures) sketch of a pear of stubent life. Wt hope that in reabing this Annual, pou toill remember our purpose, anb that pou toill not take us too seriouslp. Sis for fiction toe hope that there toill be none of that in pour enjopment of this bolume. Snsteab, it is our toish that pou map gain as much pleasure from it, finisbeb, as toe bib tohile it toas in the making etutorial taff MINNIE LITTMANN, n . Editor-in-Chief CATHARINE H. JONES, ' i, Business Manager LILY BATTERHAM, •„ - Assistant Busi ess M ALLIE PARSONS, n - - Advertising Editor BESSIE BENNETT, n Advertising Editor LITERARY EDITORS ROSE BATTERHAM, ' n ANNIE G. BROWNE, ' u JESSIE EARNHARDT, ' n MYRTLE JOHNSTON, ' n KATESTYRON. ' ,, ADA VIELE, . ' „ MARGARET WILSON, ' 12 MARY PORTER, ' i 3 LOUISE BELL, ' 14 Carolinian H tatf f " £ LlTTMAXN L. Batterham L« R - Batterha: Carolinian g taff (f-- 9 Jones 9 9 Jfacultp Julius I. Foust, LL.D., President Officers; of tfje Snstttution JULIUS I. FOUST President WILLIAM C. SMITH Dean SUE MAY KIRKLAND Lady Principal ANNA M. GOVE Physician PATTIE McADAMS fyj Trained Nurse ELIZA N. WOOLLARD Assistant Nurse Mrs. LENA DAVIES Matron » MAMIE TOLAR Supervisor of Dining Room E. J. FORNEY Bursar LAURA H. COIT Secretary MARY TAYLOR MOORE Registrar NAN McARN Stenographer WILLIAM C. SMITH, Ph. B. English, Language and Literature JUNIUS A. MATHESON, A. B. f L Pedagogy i_ L qn -Wr Cd GERTRUDE W. MENDENHALL, I Mathematics EUGENE W. GUDGER, M. S , Ph. Biology and Geology ANNA M. GOVE, M. D. Physiology and Hygiene WILLIAM C. A. HAMMEL Physics and Manual Arts WALTER C. JACKSON History MARY M. PETTY, B. S, Chemistry MARY SETTLE SHARPE Expression VIOLA BODDIE Latin HINDA T. HILL French laura c. McAllister Physical Culture EVA POWERS WASHBURN Assistant in Physical Culture EDNA CLARE BRYNER, A. B Instructor in English MAY McLELLAND Instructor in English MARY KING DANIEL Instructor in English MARTHA ELIZABETH WINFIELD Instructor in English EMMA KING Instructor in English CLAUDIA E. CRUMPTON Instructor in English e JULIA M. RAINES Instructor in .Manual Arts CORA STRONG, A. B. Instructor in Mathematics CHRISTINA M. SNYDER, A. J Instructor in German NETTIE LEETE PARKER instructor in Mathematics EVA M. BRYAN French BERTHA M. LEE German A. T. HILL School and Vocal Music 2£ — EUGENIA HARRIS Piano " YW CHARLES J. BROCKMAN Stringed Instruments and Piano MA(RY ALDERMAN ALBRIGHT Piano LESSIE LINDSEY Piano MELVILLE VINCENT FORT Industrial Drawing and Art MINNIE L. JAMISON Domestic Science E. J. FORNEY Stenography, Typewriting and Bookkeeping ROBERT A. MERRITT, A. B. Psychology and History of Education ALMA LONG Domestic Art EVA CULBRETH Instructor in Mathematics ,- o REBECCA SCHENCK Instructor in History JULIA DAMERON, A. B. Instructor in Latin MARY BALDWIN MITCHELL, A. B. Instructor in Latin CLARA BYRD Instructor in Commercial Department ANNIE F. PETTY Library Methods MARY MULLEN Assistant Librarian MARY ROBINSON Instructor in Biology PATTIE McADAMS Instructor in Hygiene ANNA MEADE MICHAUX Supervising Teacher in the Training School IOLA V. EXUM Supervising Teacher in Training School MARY OWEN GRAHAM Supervising Teacher in Training School ANNIE MARTIN McIYER Supervising Teacher in Training School IONE H. DUNN Supervising Teacher in. Training School ETHEL LEWIS HARRIS Supervising Teacher in Training School RUTH FITZGERALD Supervising Teacher in Training School SUE NASH Supervising Teacher in Training School LAVALETTE DUPUY Supervising Teacher in Training School 16 3n Jfflemoriam We bebicate tfjis page to tfje mrmcrp of Honorable P. Jf. i cocfc, Jfor Sixteen pears one of tfje JSoarb of (trustees of our College. We fjonor turn as an earnest tfjatnpion of ebucation, as a man mfjo aibeb in tfje founbing of our college, as a leabing spirit in its management after it mas founbeb, a man mfjo mas altaaps untiring, unselfisfj, generous anb lopal. College H ong We raise our voices, let them swell In 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 Our daughters stand and hand in hand 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 Our motto " SERVICE " will remain And service we will do, And as we serve our thoughts will turn O college dear, to you. Dear Alma Mater, strong and great. We never shall 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, O college dear, to you. Submitted by the Class of 1910. " NC » $resibent£ of Ciasisi of 19U A i.i.ik Parsons iqoS Jessie Karnharut Helen McArthuf $re toents; of Claste of 19 U r Myrtle Johnston Frances Broadfoot Colors: Red and White Flower: Red Camatic Motto: . [Is ich kann ■ALL TERM Lelia White Margaret Fickett [CATHERINE NoRFLEET Antoinette Flack Ada Viele Last Will and Testament Prophecy - Class Statistics Poet - I resident Vice-President Secretary Treasurer SPRING TERM Myrtle Johnston - Margaret Faison May Vickery Mae Brown Historian Frances Broadfoot Annie Goodloe Browne Zannie Koonce - Lelia White w Lily Batterham, B. P. ASHEVILLE, . C. Adelphian. Assistant Business Manager " The Carolinian. " Entered Class in Sopho- more Year. Lily is an apple-cheeked lady with a mathe- matical turn of mind. Has two stock expres- sions of face — a St. Nicholas smile and an awe-inspiring frown. Wields the crochet needle and tennis racquet with equal skill. Displays sisterly devotion on all occasions, being surpassed in this only by her sister, " Rose. " Rose Batterham, B. P. ASHEVILLE, N. C. Adelphian. Magazine Editor, 1910-1911; Editor " The Carolinian, " 1910-1911; President St. Mary ' s Guild, Fall of 1909; Critic of Class, Spring term, 191 1. Entered Class in Sophomore Year. Newspaper reporter; would-be novelist; open society advocate; giver of teas. English descent plainly indica ted by numerous refer- ences to her family. Saws occasionally, but, on the other hand, always acts as first aid to the injured — in fact, is a very kindly young person. " Well, that certainly is punky. " Alt , fct tjiJ le__c jw , C. ' Rent- fyoMUJuJuyy}. . 4R Bessie Bennett, A. B. Reidsville, N. C. Cornelian. Class Treasurer, Fall of 1909; Marshal, 1910-1911; Advertising Edi- tor " The Carolinian; " Vice-President of the German Club. Her crowning glory is her hair, so we arc riot surprised to find her a member of the anti- rat party. She is a linguist of no small renown, having a complete mastery of the three languages, United Slates, Roman, and Deutsch. Has been implicated in many cases but never brought to court. In spite of this fact she is, strange to say, very popular. " Bless me! " -a . Mary Leta Berry, B. P. Swan Quarter, X. G. Adelphian. Entered Class, Fall 1910. Joined the Class in our Senior year, there- fore we don ' t know as much about her as we would like. She ' s very quiet and reserved, and the very personification of dignity. Has been trying to take up her abode on Senior Hall ever since she joined the Class, but hasn ' t vet succeeded. She is coming by degrees. Ab- XV ■ 24 c Annie Goodloe Browne, A. B. Vaughan, N. C. Adelphian. Editor " The Carolinian, " ioio-iqii; Class Prophet; President German Club, Spring 191 1. The Class baby in appearance and years, and most extraordinarily precocious. Is of an imaginative temperament which results in excellent literary productions. Ever since we entered college we have been puzzling over how she will look when she is a grown-up school marm, but we have decided to give up in despair. " Land sakes! " Qjuujuul, Q Mm- d tn u____ Bonnie Mae Brown, B. P. KlNSTON, N. C. Cornelian. Treasurer of Class, 191 1. The original hockey player; a faithful fiddler in the College Orchestra for four years (N. B. — Alliteration). She wishes to devote these talents to the missionary field in South America, where she will follow the call of the Bell. 25 CI Antoinette Black, B. P. Wilmington-, X. C. Cornelian. Class Treasurer, Fall term, 1910; Marshal 1910-1911. Serious and sober-minded. The Bible and Robert Browning constitute her favorite literature. She is very proud of having seen a point once, and hopes to do so again. Docs not understand the indestructibility of matter nor other serious matters of life. (We don ' t either.) " Oh, I must study this ' math. " Frances Bryan Broadfoot, B. P. Adelphian. President of Class, Spring term, 1910; Chief Marshal, 1910-1911; President of Students ' Council, 1910- 1911. Starred in 1 go ) as " Babbie " in the " Little Minister, " and has appeared since before the public in the role of " Chief Marshal. " Notable facts in her past history are: The acquisition of Judge Bryan as a grandfather; a term at St. Mary ' s, and a visit to New York. For references, see Slaughter ' s " Reveries of a Roommate, " or Wills ' " Essay on Heroine Worship. " ' i -e . 26 K. Ka-a v Mary Olivia Burbage, B. P. Co mo, N. C. Cornelian. Class Critic, Spring, 1909; Class Secretary, Spring, 1910. It is hard not to head this " Livia and Bertha, " but the laws of the alphabet are inflexible. But one always thinks of these two running mates as a team — in fact, they have been dubbed " The Shetland Ponies. " Livia ' s Training School pupils say that Miss Burbage is the nicest teacher they have, and with such a recommendation, there can be no doubt of her future success. Bertha Daniel, B. P. RiiXBORO, N. C. Cornelian. Class Treasurer, Fall, 1908; Class Critic, Spring, 1910. Our quick, small, fiery-tempered Senior. Watch out for Bertha when she starts for or against any project. She is sure to carry her point. Her devotion to Olivia proves the old saying that unlikes attract. They make quite a good combination. 9 Qu_ OZkj _ i io l Nora Carpenter, B. S. Ansonville, X. C. Cornelian. Inter-Society Debater, 1910. Her appearance, which indicates determi- nation, is by no means deceitful. She ' s a star when it conies to marks, making ones on impossible subjects; for instance. Senior Chemistry. When not engaged in her regular research work, site is solving the problems of the student body. Is very manly, especially with respect to her shoes, and maintains a solid footing. " Let ' s have some fresh air. " J- 2£. Jessie Earnhardt, B. P. Cornelian. Class President, Spring, 1909; Marshal, 1909-1910; Editor of " The Carolinian, " 1910-1911; Secretary of Class, Spring term, 1909. A very Joan of Arc in demeanor and appear- ance, but, unlike Joan, of a mind too practical i " be swayed by weird voices. Her devotion to one object Zannie has never wavered, and daily intercourse seems but to strengthen it. In math, and basketball she shines with unusual radiance, and is always on duty as a reception committee in 86 Spencer. 28 t JL dbt- f Georgie Faison, A. B. Cl inton ' , N. C. Adelphian. She " lispths. " It ' s flattering to talk to Georgie because she ' s such a good listener. Is a perfect Encyclopedia Americana Brittan- ica de Historica. Hails from the metropolis of Clinton, famed for its railroad connections, but, strange to say, lias not the blase air of a confirmed city-dweller. c _ rj-Uc-fe - Catharine Erviri, B. P. MORGANTON, X. C. Adelphian. A wonderful lady — capable of doing two things at once, sewing and Latin. With all her talents she is the most fascinatingly irresponsible person we ever saw, and also the must imposed upon. A-e.ct- -tA - ) 29 Margaret Faison, A. B. Clinton, X. C. Adelphian. Class Vice-President, Spring, 191 1. Margaret and Georgie both give us the benefit of all their talents except one, that ' s their voices. With these they are stingy ami indeed we are truly thankful. Margaret is the wittiest member of our class, and is famed for the beauty of her hair and hands. If you have the blues, go to the Faison ' s; they ' ll talk you out of it. |T[ajw ftAjCfc Pojyurn Lena Green, A. B. Monroe, X. C. Cornelian. Vice-President of French Club, Spring Term, 191 1; Entered Class Fall Term, 1910. Extremely affectionate and entirely too conscientious for human nature ' s daily food. Entered Class in our Junior year and did the impossible — passed off Junior Latin. Her true poetic spirit has manifested itself in her many contributions to the Magazine. f cLa- ' vloo La ' -ula -l Zora Hannah, B. P. , Waynesville, N. C. {{ rd _» Q Cornelian. Entered Class, Fall Term, 1910. The one person known to the present gen- eration who has experienced every stu dy in the Normal curriculum and has been reduced to starting over again. While waiting for the 191 1 distribution of diplomas, she amuses herself with sewing and piano playing, in both of which arts she is destined to! lecome famous. 0 « a s rm 6L . Pearl Holloway, B. P. Gorman, N. C. Adelphian. Very gentle and lamb-like; comes from " ' way down yonder in de cornfield " according to her dialect; is the distinguished author of " What College Means to the Country Girl, " and commands a profound respect for the sentiments voiced therein. We bow down in admiration to one whom the horrors of the science course thrill " with joy and admiration as she views nature with the trained eye of a naturalist. " ■Picud -SSk , UMcn o Myrtle Johnston, B. P. Roper, X. ( ' . Cornelian. Magazine Editor, 1909-1910; Editor-in-Chief the Magazine, 1910- 191 1 ; Vice-President Y. W. C. A., 1910-1911; Marshal, 1910-1911; Edi- tor " The Carolinian, " 1910-1911; Member Students ' Council, 1910-1911; Class President, Spring Term, 191 1. Eastern North Carolina contributed this one of its fairesl specimens for our exclusive use as last-half President. We have only recently come to appreciate the jewel we have in our midst, hut we rejoice now in the possession of one who tits the following description: " Musical, young, gifted, of a vibrant person- ality. as lissome and graceful as the how of her own violin, of witching beauty, but haughty and cold. " (See " Sweel Annabel ' s Story. " Yellow back, price 10 cents.) Catharine Jones, B. P. Durham, N. C. Adelphian. Class Secretary, Fall, 1908; Class President, Fall, 1909; Editor " The Carolinian, " 1909-1910; Business Man- ager " The Carolinian, " 1910-1911; Treasurer Athletic Association, 1909- 1910; President Athletic Association, 1910-1911; Marshal, 1910-1911. Always alert, whether in athletics or in other fields of activity. She is possessed .if a memory which goes so fast that even site can ' t keep up with it. But Cat, minus a memory, always gets there. (See Track Team and Sta- tistics). Has completed her College course without joining the Bookworm Brigade, and in spite of her arduous labors as Business Manager of the Carolinian. Pet occupa- tion: darning stockings. (This is true). ri V X ivA JO wva w-. P ' Zannie Koonce, B. P. Chadbourx, N. C. Cornelian. Class Statistician, 1910-1911. Koonce of Columbus — the greatest member of our Class. Sadness of voice and slowness of motion are surface characteristics, but there ' s plenty of joviality and a quick wit beneath. Zannie has quite an unusual amount of knowledge, for she has been here long enough to take everything in the College course that she couldn ' t get out of. rfUUMjUL M-4 sl£jL Marea Curry Jordan, B. P. Durham, N. C. Adelphian. Class Treasurer, Spring, 1908; Vice-President of Class, Fall, 1910; Magazine Editor, 1909-1910; Busi- ness Manager the Magazine, 1910-191 1 ; Marshal, 1909-1910. Affects brown, carrying out this scheme even in her selection of a roommate. Her dignity and her ready blush are her most distinguishing characteristics. She is very popular with members of a certain class in College, but at her request, we withhold the name of the class. And now, — a parting bouquet : Marea is the neatest person we know, and gets more done and says less about it than most of us. « K-4lA- ccc- 5 Nancy Barr Lacy, B. P. MlLI.BROOK, X. C. Cornelian. Vice-President Class, Fall, 1908; Marshal, 1909-1910. Nan trips as lightly over the worries and responsibilities of life as she does over a polished ball-room floor. This careless man- ner is very becoming to her, and we enjoy her cheerful presence as we plod along. The Class of ii»ii is very much indebted to her for many a score in basketball; also for alle- viating the oppressive silence that would otherwise reign over Senior Hall. £ CaJ JL_ X lX_ CILCLCjlJ Edith Latham, A. B. KlXSTOX. X. C. Cornelian. Class Treasurer, Spring, 1909. The reason why we cannot tell, but she loves history passing well. And still she aspires to the stars in other words, she longs to perform behind the foot-lights. We don ' t want to encourage her in this, but she can impersonate any character, so far as clothes are concerned, and she has a remarkable voice, especially adapted fur the rendition of " The Monotone. " Adelaide Morrow, B. P. Mebane, N. C. Probably you hadn ' t realized it, but Adelaide is original. In the first place, she poses for portraits in gym., representing such subjects as " The Martyred Bender, " or " The Upward Gaze. " In the second place, she only talks when she has something to say, and even then, rather sparingly. Thirdly, she can speak French, but doesn ' t boast of it. And finally, she keeps most of her characteristics to herself. (XcizlcuiojL YTLyi tow ' Minnie Littmann, B. S. Salisbury, N. C. Adelphian. Class Vice-President, Spring, 190Q; Marshal, 1910-1911; Editor " The Carolinian, " 1909-1910; Editor- in-Chief " The Carolinian, " 1910-1911; President of German Club, Spring, 1910; Inter-Society Debater, Fall, 1910. Class Baby No. 2, and our infant prodigy. She has a head on her shoulders which has not been displaced by the responsibility of the Annual, although it has been turned sideways a trifle. She is endowed with an excellent working combination of all the virtues (except beauty), is a jack of all trades, an adept at many, and above all, she knows how to keep things moving. viw. Wte ft u w Margaret Pickett, B. P. Liberty, X. C. Adelphian. Class Critic, Spring, igo8; Vice- President of Class, Fall, 1910. To begin with, she ' s a wearer of the X. C. which is so rare in these parts that you need an explanation of its meaning. To be brief, it is a sign of a proficiency in gym. She is no less proficient in the arts of the Domestic Science Course, so if she ever gives up plain school teaching, she ' ll be ready to meet what- ever emergency may follow. O T Jk.JCSL . Katherine Norfleet, B. S. Roxobel, X. C. Cornelian. Class Secretary, Fall, 1910. You might think that her mind is too much occupied with geology and such things to admit of lighter affairs, but we have ascer- tained that she has a great fondness for fine needlework, and for a certain small tea-set, which gives an inkling of another favorite pastime. These two hobbies are indicative of her neatness and daintiness of person and if you want any more information, get Kath- erine herself to give it to you in that peculiar, small voice of hers. 7 36 CltL Qa Allie Parsons, B. P. Randleman, N. C. Cornelian. Class President, Fall, 1908; Critic of Class, Fall, 1909; Advertising Editor " The Carolinian, " 1910-1911. Allie is the lady who wished for " one dis- tinguishing personality. " But if talkativeness, executive ability, curiosity, common sense, a quick temper and a melodious (?) voice con- stitute a personality, Allie certainly has her desire. Other characteristics are a Parson ' s fondness for Bells, and young people in general. ayc u? Natalie Nunn, B. P. KlNSTON, N. C. Cornelian. Y. W. C. A. President, 1910-1911 ; Member of Students ' Council, 1910- 191 1 ; Vice-President Athletic Associa- tion, Spring of 191 1; Class Critic, Fall Term, 1910. The most delightfully conscientious person we know: one of those rare people whose per- fection doesn ' t make others feel uncomfort- able. Her hair curled up tightly with horror when she struck this Normal, but she didn ' t waste any words, and from that moment began exercising a silent, reforming influence. One of her chief distinctions is that she is the only person who has the proper " attitude towards the Students ' Council. " » •Mr " WoXdJlol. Yua y w €b Delorah Stepp, B. P. Hendersonville, N. C. Adelphian. Vice-President of Class, Spring 1910. Delorah is one of those rare people who don ' t intrude their personalities on the public, or at least try to. She just goes steadily ahead in the ranks of the Bookworm Brigade and the cohorts of the Doers of Their Duty, and gets there without any of the disturbances that attend the course of some of our more turbulent classmates. C)iJUrv.oJk S t J Huldah Slaughter, B. M. GOLDSBORO, X. C. Adelphian. Class Treasurer, Spring, 1910; Marshal, iqio-iqii. The one B. M. in the Class. Her disposi- tion is as sweet as her music. Her fame as the possessor of enviably pretty eyes and dimples has long been spread abroad, and is too well justified to omit, even in this serious book. Like Annie Louise, she is so devoted to the Bonnie Lady that we don ' t see how she would have gotten along without her on the prickly road over which we have passed. 38 oJL L iL Slc aYlt May Vickery, B. S. Loray, N. C. Cornelian. Class Secretary, Spring, igii. Entered Class, Fall Term, 1910. We lifted up our gaze to the stars and found May Vickery ' s head obscuring the view. But May wouldn ' t for the world voluntarily inconvenience us: she ' s all to the good every inch of her, which is saying a lot. She ' s characteristically of a " research mind; " practical, methodical; in fact, if she were a little nearer the earth we ' d say that site com- bines all the good qualities possible in one person. • n ' Uu RaisudL— fceJLuy Ada Vide, A. B. Taylorsville, N. C. Cornelian. Class Vice-President, Spring, 1908; Editor " The Carolinian, " 1910- 191 1 ; Vice-President Athletic Associa- tion, 1908-1909; President of German Club, Fall, 1910; Class Historian. She was once classified by a misguided member of the faculty as a " little cherub, " lmt those who know her well are convinced that thai guileless mop of curls covers a head which contains more common sense and Other earthly qualities than angels are generally credited with. One quality of hers is really superhuman, i. e., her power of adaptability to circumstances, or, in plain terms, the art of bluffing. It ' s really a pleasure to know her. OJ— VJ-JU- Mary Walters, B. P. Hertford, X. C. Cornelian. Class Secretary, Spring, ioio. On the Senior Christmas tree, Mary was presented with a ship. Presumably the donor wished to imply some connection with the Navy. At any rate, she has sailed along pretty well since she ' s been here. We would like to refer you to her library, especially her collection of Howard Chandler Christy ' s and Harrison Fisher ' s work on " The American Girl. " We really wonder where she came by them. " UlLqlXjm Xj oJUuA Harriet Wardlaw, B. P. Greensboro, N. C. Adelphian. Entered Class, Fall of 1910. " Harry " is a gentle, easy-tempered, old- fashioned Southern girl. Her devotion to the Second Grade and to her supervising teacher is all-absorbing, complete, and whole-souled. The Class of 191 1 acquired her in the Senior year, but she was an old friend to us all before then. She is a member of the Book- worm Brigade. Wojvn t C.U JJLouJ. Lelia White, B. P. Henderson, X. C. Cornelian. Magazine Editor, iqio-iqii; Member Students ' Council, ioio-ioii; President of Class, Fall, ioio; Class Poet. Inter-Society Debater. All to the good even if she does look upon life as such a dead serious game. That ' s really not her fault, though, for her fellow- students insist upon crowding responsibilities upon her. We used to try to get her curling tongs away from her, but we concluded that we might as well let her indulge in that one innocent frivolity. It ' s probably only the result of Natalie ' s influence, anyhow. cA o l AuJ Annie Louise Wills, B. P. Rrinkleyville, N. C. Cornelian. Vice-President Athletic Associa- tion, 1909-1910, Fall of 1910; Class Critic, Fall, 1908. It ' s rather presumptuous to give a sketch of Annie Louise without first consulting " Cousin Norman, " but here goes. Put down one notch for her achievements on the field of honor, viz., athletics; another for her devotion to red and white ; and a third — a generous one — for her unswerving devotion to our Bonnie Lady. In this connection should be mentioned her tendency to soft rhyme, and the strange coincidence of her opinions with those of the Chief Marshal. v -« 4-ou - !.. Uyjisu— Mentor Claste ong Hail to thee, beloved class 1 While college days swift onward pass, Till we reach the goal we seek, And in thy praise our deeds shall speak, We to thee will true remain. In the joy of serving thee, Let os sing their glad refrain: Ever, aye, ever, Aye, true we ' ll be To thee, to thee, our class. We love so well. " Als ich kann, " our motto here. Will help us in years drawing near. When we each must take a part. With those who give both hand and heart Gladly their state to serve. From this cause we ne ' er shall swerve; Nor from the class that ' s trained us well. 12 Senior Clastf Jttasicot Moulton Avery OW EEE H entor 2|aU toentp gears; lifter ET me sit here, dears, a little; this is my class tree you know; Who ' d have thought that even in twenty years so big and tall ' twould grow Leave me and go have your pleasure, wander the old campus o ' er; I like well to sit here quiet, dreaming of the days of yore. ' Tis the same place I remember, and yet not the same place, too, For ' tis more than thrice the size, now, of the Normal that I knew. Many a night in dear old Spencer have I studied hard till ten, And retired until the ' larm clock roused me to my work again. Many a time attended Chapel in that little building there, Now so small beside that other towering high into the air. Then 1 " dipt into the future far as hi But I saw not even the bitter destiny in eye could see, store for me. Could 1 know that my grave classmate. Minnie Littmann, thus would turn From her dreamland world of letters, all her brilliant promise spurn, Thus leave home and all, bedazzled by the opera ' s fell sway, To whirl nightly through the mazes of the giddy French ballet? Or that cherub Ada Viele, haloed with her sunny hair. Would devour anti-fat until she faded into air: ' I foresaw not then the side-show in the " World ' s Great Circus Band, " Where our decorous Lelia now sits in the garb of some strange land, And, as " The White Witch, " tells fortunes with the wondrous Ouija Board — Mortal vision could not to me such undreamed of sights afford. Oh, the changes ' raong my classmates that these fleeting years have brought! Katherine Xorfleet now wears medals won on many a field hard fought. 45 For she chose the soldier ' s life, pursuing war ' s red flag unfurled And, time ' s lien.es all surpassed, she holds the Port against the world. Far and wide our band is scattered — in the papers, yesterday. I was reading of Mae Brown ' s work in the Congo, far away, Twas a harrowing tale, relating how a rescuer came and took her, In the nick of time, from savage Hottentots about to cook her. Now I wonder is the North Pole a nice neighbor for Delorah? T must be hard to keep the supper warm at night for her explorer. Mary Walters, toe. has chosen a strange life, it seems to me. Captain of an ocean Inter, with her Mate she sails the sea. Two of us have reached the zenith of this world ' s vain pomp and show; {Catherine Ervin from the White House makes this country of ours go, For the Suffragettes have triumphed, men but figure in the mob, And the Presidency now ' s become a woman ' s lifetime job. And all that is as it should be. " Forward, forward, let us range; Let the great world spin forever down the ringing grooves of change! " Kat ' s inauguration, though, was not a howling big success. For she was not in Washington — had gone off for a few days res ' . Bonnie Broad foot has at last attained her longing height — a throne, In a new and wondrous Kingdom that is all her very own. Where her whim is highest law. her wish holds undisputed sway; Where supreme, adored, unquestioned, she at last can have her way. And beside her, high in favor, as of old, there may be seen Huldah Slaughter, Court Musician, and the favorite of the Queen. Annie Louise Wills to be the Poet Laureate essayed, Bui her rhyming would not take and so she plays the Fool instead. Peace and happiness be with you. Bonnie, in your heart ' s ideal! For the power you always thought you wielded is now real. Nannie Lacy, how I grieve to think of you in convent cell, Cut off evermore from darning and the men you like so well! Old Cat Jones ' s smiling image next before my mind appears, She runs a handy little shop where she sells Chinese souvenirs. Bessie Bennett and her roommate, Allie Parsons, still join hands As joint leaders of a movement that has spread through many lands. ' Tis a League for the Prevention of Cruel Treatment to a case. Everywhere save at the Normal, thousands this great cause embrace. Bertha Daniel sits bent over piles of volumes day and night; In what field of labor does she strive to give the suffering world more lig 46 All, of course, 1 learn thai it ' s a " Dictionary " (she is making) " Of Terms for College Students ' Use in Giving Faculty a Raking. " When I last saw Leta Berry she had cut off all her hair, Because her " Woman ' s Rights " work left her no time on such things to spare. Jessie Earnhardt, it would seem, must not have looked upon it so, Fur she ' s spent her life in seeking for a means to make hair grow. And she prospered in her work, for now you read her full-page ad. " My Queen ' s Golden Hair Restorer! Try it. It will make you glad. " I ' ve never seen May Vickery hut once since Graduation Day, The same with Nora Carpenter; too much engrossed with work arc they. I went mice to the associate Lab. where they their learned labors ply: Nora was bending o ' er a desk, while deep in interest May stood by. They scarcely knew that I was there, and I ' d some trouble finding out Why May ' s right arm was in a sling, and what their labor was about. But at length I found that Nora, sought the moon to analyse, And that May had strained her shoulder plucking it from out the skies. Once we thought that Edith Latham would a second Bernhardt be, And we waited for the time when we her proud " first -night " should see. But the fates decreed another and more lasting fad should seize her. She learned the trade of making hats, because no hat she bought could please her. Burpee ' s Seeds no longer flourish — Koonce has sent him to the wall, Of the whole world ' s agriculturists, Koonce is greatest of them all. Everywhere her rapid-growing, sturdy corn crops win her fame; Nothing can destroy those corn crops, and the farmers bless her name. Often o ' er the untimely fate of Margaret Pickett have I cried, Tor in grief at leaving College, Margaret talked too Long and died. But yet sadder is the doom that on Marea Jordan fell; How she strove to " let herself go, " all her classmates knew full well. And at last she gained her object, " let herself go " to her pain. For she did it so completely, she can ' t get herself again So a melancholy figure still, she roams the round world o ' er, Striving ever to catch up with her lost self that runs before. But at least her fate ' s not lonely, she has friends who close pursue — Maude, Viola, Emma, Merrill, Pauline, and the Marys two, No, the Marys three or four, and Bonnie, Christine, Fannie Starr, These and many more took chase, and for her sake have followed far. Lily ' s eccentricity became for even one Batterham too great ; Long ago upon a hyperbolic curve she left to seek a mate. Bannnn and Bailey ' s new performer, meets acclaim in every town. As an acrobat and dancer, Xatalie has won renown. There ' s another, though, whose life-work is even stranger ' n that to tell — Harriet Wardlaw bolds the chair of Mathematics at Cornell! Margaret Faison, still a student, has fulfilled our expectations. Still she cons geology and searches after derivations. Who ' d have dreamed that Lena Greene, who ne ' er seemed versed in tender lore. Thus would flirt and laugh to number heart-broken lovers by the score? Just a lew Years since. I saw a sight that wrung my bosom ' s core, Zorah Ilaima, of all people on this earth, can talk no more She talked until her tongue wore out, and now she sits beside the way, Quite helpless with that member lost, and peddles puis from day to day. But on ' Livia the same practice had an opposite effect. For she tried to vie with Bertha in her epithets select And general conversation, till her tongue it grew and grew Like magic, for it hung out three yards long first thing she knew. In her splendid work for women, Antoinette had great success, All the leading educators her supremacy confess. But a friend in speaking of her, touched the matter at the core, " Spite of her ten thousand students. Antoinette Black still wants Moo,, Adelaide Morrow flabbergasted, shocked and pained her friends all round. For she skipped the Foreign Mission Field they expected in one bound. And she landed, would you think it! yes, in the theatric whirl. She keeps Minnie Littmann company, as a flaunting chorus girl. While Pearl Halloway succumbed to Adelaide ' s example sad, In spite ol all renionst ranees, the theater became her fad. She ' s nearly brought bankruptcy on her doting father ' s hoary locks. For all his substance goes to buy box tickets and new Bans frocks. Georgie Faison turned away from all her simple, native beaux. To share her lot across the seas and likewise wear some funny clothes. Before the end of 191 1, the Turkish Envoy won her hand. And she writes that she is happy in her strange, adopted land Oh ' our pretty, airy, clever Myrtle Johnston, sad her fate ' Though indeed we might have known that ' twould o ' ertake her soon or late She became a public lecturer, poor downtrodden man to uplift, Hut an old. familiar habit brought undoing sure and swift. For she bobbed her head about until her neck so slender grew, That in a flight of eloquence, at last she bobbed it quite in two. 4 And last, but noways least, there ' s Rose, as self approving as of yore, But now she ' s not the only one who applauds her wit and calls for more. Fortunate perhaps her lot is, ' tis unique at any rate, But nobody else than Rose would find much joy in such a fate. She never saw herself aright, for Heaven is kind as well as wise, But the whole world sees her liow just as she is in her own eyes. And a great world-wide affliction has been caused us by this sight, All mankind now wear smoked glasses as a shield against her light. But the young folks are returning; yes, I ' m ready, dear, to go, Though I hate to leave these scenes I loved so dearly, long ago. Yes, I once was gay and happy, such a romping girl as you, What misfortune ' twas that chained me thus, you say, you never knew: Why, I tried to teach a school, mistook my calling, I confess, For the children all " ran over " me, and left me powerless. Child, the time has slipped away so, in reviewing all the past, Thinking of the dear ones with me when I saw the College last. Here ' s a leaf to keep in memory of the days of long ago, Now the happy day is ended. They are calling and I go. 49 Class fttstorp CHAPTER I HS I walked through the wilder- ness of this world, I lighted on a certain place where was a bench, and sat me down in that place to sleep; and as I slept, behold, I dreamed, and in the dream I saw a creature composed of many mem- bers standing in a certain railway station. I saw that he wept, and, also, that he looked this way and that way as if he would run, yet he stood still (because, as I perceived), he could not tell which way to go. I looked then, and saw a man named Brockman coming to him. Then spake 1 9 1 1 (for that was the crea- ture ' s name) " Whither must I flee? " Whereupon said Brockman, " I bid thee go to yonder car and ride to that place from whence thou startest on thy journey. And thus much concerning the time prior to the beginning of the journey of iqi i. CHAPTER II So in the process of time 191 1 girt up his loins, and addressed himself to his journey wherein were four shorter journeys, each one more or less difficult to some members of his body. Now as 191 1 was walking solitarily by himself he spied a crowd far off, crossing over the field to meet him. As they approached he recognized, in front, Initiation, astride a goat; a little distance from him, Wentworth ' s Plane, an angular being; then Cicero, Horace and Seneca, with their Latin talk; Vocal Music and many others followed. Thus espying them, said 191 1 to himself, " Are there no turnings nor windings by which a stranger may escape these? " But they were re- solved to pursue him, and they did so, and in a little while they overtook him. Now a great struggling ensued between 1911 and Initiation. After it was ended the others laid hands upon 1 91 1, and some days did they combat for the final decision, during which combat 191 1 was sore battered and bruised, and also lost many members. Yet still he was not disa- bled, and continued on his way. But while he was bewailing his unhappy adventure he lifted up his ears, and lo! he was told that by the time he was gone some distance beyond, he would come at the house of iqio, at whose door he should knock, and who would show him excellent things. Then 191 1 went on till he came to the house of 1910 wherein he was received most gra- ciously. 1910 took him by the hand, and led him into a pleasant garden where there was seen all the ladies of Cranford and other things besides. Then was 191 1 glad and lightsome and with a merry heart. I saw in my dream that the high- way up which 191 1 was next to go was fenced on either side with basket- ball goals. Up this way therefore did verdant 191 1 run, but not without great difficulty. He ran thus till he came to a place somewhat ascending and upon thai place stood a trophy cup. So I saw in my dream that 191 1 made great progress thereto, and it seemed that he would reach the cup; but lo! two low creatures called vain Con- fidence, and Discord rose up and prevented him. Then was 191 1 sor- rowful, but he held his peace, and set a good face on it, and so went by and catched no hurt. And peradventure he was recompensed by the 1908 daisy chain. CHAPTER III Now I saw in my dream that 191 1 on his journey had become more staid and dignified. And when he was got to the second part of his journey. was added to him another member, a Broadfoot, upon which he went forth limping. Now the way was rough and his soul was much dis- couraged because of the way. But even while he sought for an easier way he was weary, and lighting under a little shelter, he fell asleep. Now there was, not far from the place where he lay, a castle called Faculty castle; the owner thereof was Giant Exam., and it was in his grounds that 191 1 was now sleeping. Wherefore the giant, walking up and down in his grounds, caught 191 1 asleep in his fields. The giant did him awake, drove him before, and put him in a dark dungeon. He was, therefore, in evil case. Everyday was he cud- gelled and striped, and for seven days and seven nights spent he his time in sighs and lamentations. After many a weary hour thus, he was allowed to resume his way. Now it so happened that there was another creature traveling along the same road by which 191 1 had come, and I saw in my dream that it was 191 2, and that 191 1 stopped and did what he could to lighten for a while the difficulties being undergone by 191 2. Again I lost sight of 191 1 for CHAPTER IV Now 191 1 was entering upon the third part of his journey. Yet was he troubled to think that men should so little esteem him who had come so far. However, I saw in my dream, that he continued in his way past the gate of Registration, through the Valley of Mid-terms, and through the realm of juniordom, wherein he must construct a memorial to one of his fellow creatures, 1910. There he builded a Temple of Fame whereby igio should be remembered forever. But by this time 1911 had a desire to go forward more briskly and went forth and ran awhile; and he saw one afar off coming towards him; and their hap was to meet just as they were crossing their way to each other. The gentlemen that met him was called by the name. Mr. Over- shoes ; he dwelt in the town of Damp- ville, a very great town, and also hardby from whence 1911 came. From then on there was no separa- tion from Mr. Overshoes ; he must stick close to the heels of 1 91 1 , whether welcome or no. And added to him was the pest Contrax, who assailed 1 9 1 1 continually and could not be overcome once for all. So I saw in my dream that 1911 made haste, and went forward, that if possible he might overtake 19 10, but before he had gone far, he encoun- tered 1 91 3 on a hockey field, and was badly beaten. Again he set a good face on it, and bethought himself of setting forward towards that sacred spot where he would finish the last part of the journey alone. So I awoke from my dream. CHAPTER V And I slept and dreamed again, and saw the same pilgrim going along the highway, and all about his feet grew little flowerets of different hues, called Senior Privileges, which he fain would pluck, but might not. He could only enjoy their fragrance and color from a distance. Only two could he enjoy to the fullest — those called " Senior Table " and " Senior Hall. " Then I saw in ' my dream that 191 1 went on gloomily until he was bid by 1 91 2 to enjoy with him Echoes from Operas. He accepted, and there- by gained, in consenting thereunto, one of the greatest pleasures of his pilgrimage. Immediately thereafter a gift he received from the Faculty. They took him to a great city and showed him all the wonders thereof, yea, verily, many things did he see and his soul was filled with admiration and awe. And so quickly was he obliged to pass from one place to another that he must watch closely lest peradventure a member should be left. And behold, when it was night, in spite of his exceeding great vigilance a member was lost and his soul was sore vexed. But I saw, also, that on the following morning he received his member whole again. And in the course of his journey- ings he found himself encompassed about by a thick fog, so that he could not see which way to turn, and be- hold, as he walked, his feet slipped in the mire and he fell against divers sharp stones, by which ten of his members were wounded, and his soul waxed faint within him. And the name of this place was Annual, for therein must all creatures like unto himself also stumble. And as he came up out of the mire, behold, there confronted him a beast of mighty proportions whose name was Essay. Now Essay was a fearful beast and much to be dreaded, and his heads were equal in number to the members of 191 i ' s body. But 1 911 attacked him right valiantly and after much labor and travail succeeded in slaying him. Then in- deed 191 1 went on his way rejoicing. Now his soul had been tried in the crucible of these many labors and had proven itself pure gold ; so 1 9 1 1 reaped the reward of his valiant deeds and I beheld that his way lay through pleasant places. And many enjoyable things were prepared for him, and behold he was a great per- son, and honored among his fellows. And his course went smooth until at length he arrived at a great gateway. And there grew inside the gateway a vast tree, on whose branches hung delectable and goodly fruit, in num- ber equal to the numbers of 1911. And 191 1 plucked the fruit and each member received it, and the name of that which each member received was diploma. And then I saw that the gate was opened and lo, there appeared a multitude of roads, lead- ing into the uttermost parts of the earth. And 191 1 passed out through the gate, and behold I beheld that his members fell apart, and each pursued a different road, and was seen no more in these parts. And I awoke, and behold it was a dream. Ufa Mentor Conbex jUltrror XNDEED, no one thinks more highly than I do of the Senior Class of 1911, and of every very worthy member thereof. But different people often see the same subject in different lights ; therefore, I hope that it will not be thought disrespectful to these members, if entertaining as I do, opinions, of a character very opposite to theirs, I shall speak forth my sentiments freely and without reserve. This is no time for flattery, but for cold-blooded facts. For four years I have mingled with the members of this class, and have, all unknown to them, gathered up their inmost secrets — things they would not and dared not tell to any living being. I have learned their ambitions, their most striking characteristics, their greatest struggles, and their final triumphs. They have carefully hoarded these things in their secret hearts, but now you shall hear them every one. It is natural to Seniors to indulge in ambitious illusions. They had hoped this year to change every phase of college life, so that in after years the world would marvel at their works, and say " Behold the glorious triumphs of the Class of 1911! " Why, when they entered college last fall the maximum brain power of the class (in their own estimation) was enough to direct the course of events, not only in our world, but in the entire solar system. So why might they not undertake to revolutionize the small college world? But how hard did this first illusion die when Mr. Smith delivered his opinion, after reading their final essays! Anyway they have given up all such thoughts of universal sway, and now their greatest ambition is to be successful in their great and arduous struggle for popu- larity. Oh, I do wonder if they will fail in this, too ! Besides its desire for worthy attainments, the Senior Class is distinguished by many other varied and strik- ing characteristics. The members of this class are impulsive to an astounding degree, are procrastinative, domestic, and above all they are law abiding. In the glow and enthusiasm of the present moment they decree the overthrow of Sophomore supremacy, and the downfall of Faculty despotism. But after cold reflective deliberation they take it all back. From past records I learned that four called meetings were necessary to decide whether or not they should have five or six tucks in the sleeves of their class day dresses. Such deliberations are 55 worthy even of suffragettes. Again procrastination was, is, and ever will be their most " salient quality " Annual material was a month late in being sent off, essays were finished at 3 a. m. on the morning on which they were due, and even the postponement of commencement was discussed. All this was a loyal effort to carry out the spirit of their motto: " Hast thou ought to do? Then put it off until tomorrow; for it may be that thou wilt die during the night, and with death thy obligation ceaseth. " Not so with Delorah Stepp, that most domestic member of the class. When the day is not sufficient for her room cleaning and other duties, she has been known to labor far into the night in order to pick out each particle of dust from the cracks in her floor. She has instigated a civic league among her classmates, and thereby keeps Senior Hall in an almost perfect state of perfection. And last and greatest among their shining virtues is their " proper attitude " toward law and order. After ten o ' clock at night, " The Mighty Powers That Be " compel absolute stillness and dark- ness over Senior Hall. Here Quiet and the Students ' Counsel reign supreme. While visiting the Senior tables, I learned more of some individual members than I had ever known before. I began my visits at that table next to Miss Kirkland ' s, and then made a tour to the other three. At the first table I was oppressed by the serious, earnest faces of the girls, and even their voices had become solemn and sonorous. They discussed quite eloquently and fluently the latest fashions, fads, and flirtations. Antionette Black is the chief expounder. At the next table I was really benefited. Annie Louise Wills recounted the glo- ries and honors of Bonnie the Conquerer. Harriet Wardlaw gaily regaled the company with the charming story of the courtship of " Bob and Liz. " Lelia White gave the latest report from the Faculty, and Jessie Earnhardt, by Senior Math, figured out just how much nonsense it takes to make a simpleton. At the next table, I was kept so busy laughing at Margaret Faison ' s witty, clever remarks that I had no opportunity for conversation with the other members at the table, even if Leta Berry had made it possible for anyone else to talk. But Margaret gave me this information: " Myrtle Johnston is the prettiest Senior. and is exceedingly appreciative of herself. Annie Goodloe and Minnie are the oldest members of the class and they fuss and scrap continually over the few days difference in their ages. Ada Viele is the lowest, littlest, lovablest child in the class. " When I reached the last table I was rested from my laughter, for here all was calm, peaceful, quite and solemn. These are pious, thoughtful people. May Vickery is head and shoulders above the other members of the class. Pearl Holloway is dreadfully sarcastic, and she parades her opinions on all occasions. Zora Hannah is the vain conceited Senior. She primps and primps and primps. and then wanders among her fellow students for admiration and approval.. Lena Green is the one girl that can never be satisfied. She is always grumbling Miss Wardlaw ' s Senior paper was written on " The Courtship of Mi Browning. " 56 and fussing about everything what comes within her knowledge. After these visits I find it hard to classify the temperament of this class under any one head, for in some the craving for originality and popularity overleap every bound of classification. But the truth about each individual must be confessed. Natalie Nunn is the greatest affliction of the Class, because of her various artificial attractions. They have petitioned her; they have remonstrated; they have supplicated; they have prostrated themselves before her, and im- plored her to give up wigs, puffs, rats, paint, powder, hobble skirts, and French heels, but all to no avail, for Rose Batterham with equal perversity urges her on, and the two together are incorrigible. To make use of all of Minnie Litt- mann ' s frivolous suggestions has always been a great trial. But they could endure that but for Nora Carpenter ' s flirtatious propensity. Lelia White, the ardent faculty devotee, is another thorn in their flesh. The whole class envies her the distinction of being on such intimate terms with the Literati of the Campus. The various attaches of Allie Parsons are a great annoyance to the other mem- bers of the Class. Sleep is impossible after day-break, for they all try to see which can get there first. Margaret Pickett and Huldah Slaughter make more fuss on Senior Hall than all the rest of the Class put together. The culmination of the Class ' s troubles was reached when the College authorities had to scold Marea Jordan quite severely for her cruelty. So far, however, I have been unable to learn just how many hearts she has broken. Altogether the Class has had many drawbacks, but they might have had a worse fate if Cat Ervin and Nan Lacy had not learned to rub Miss Kirkland the right way. But in spite of all these vexations the Class has been too busy to worry much over these wayward members. This has indeed been a busy year for them. Even their free moments have not been spent in idleness. When off from essays, annual work, and the Training School, they have been found religiously reading standard books, and the best current magazines. I find that Adelaide Morrow reads " Life " to an alarming degree, and Cat Jones even snaps class to read the " Association Monthly. " Cat Ervin has a peculiarly profitable way of spending her idle moments. As soon as she comes from class she goes immediately to the " Gym " and faithfully performs the most difficult exercises that can be executed. Bertha Daniel and Olivia Burbage are kept so busy entertaining each other, that they find no time for light reading— only from Wentworth, their favorite author. Mae Brown enjoys this much loved writer with them when she can spare time from her sewing. Annie Goodloe Browne spends more time than Georgia Faison willingly allows, in discussing Fifth Grade affairs with the Super- visor of that grade. From morning till night and from night till morning Lily Batterham congratulates herself on being Rose ' s sister. Edith Latham ' s example is a worthy one. She has contributed much to Miss Moore ' s waste paper basket, namely: one hundred and fifty contracts, fifty excuses at one time, an essay on " Why I Should Be Prompt, " and another on " The Social Side of 57 College Life. " I learned that many other members of this Class have been kept busy on Saturday mornings contributing to this insatiable monster. But now their battles are won. Now that the end is in sight, now that they have mastered every subject taught at the College, why do they stay here longer? Must they stay here until they are totally disarmed of their youth, and until old age shall rob them of their ambitions to win an engagement ring? Shall they gather strength by this lingering and waiting? Shall they acquire means of effectual service by idly waiting here until the Faculty shall hand them a bit of paper saying " You are Graduated? " Indeed, they think they know all there is to be known, and if they depart from this Institution and make use of even a millionth part of all they know, they can revolutionize the world. Thirty-eight Seniors, armed with a liberal education, and from such a College as this, are invincible against any force which any enemy can send against them. Besides they shall not tight their battles alone. There is Bonnie Broadfoot, who thinks she presides over the destinies of all Seniors, and she will win any victory on earth for them. The Faculty have showered fives and sixes upon them ; their traditional privileges have been encroached upon and even their dignity- has been questioned. But why does that matter now? Diplomas are inevitable, and let them come. I repeat it, let them come. Diplomas are actually won. This renowned Class of iqii is about to pass into the foremost ranks of those who have wept and crammed and triumphed in the struggle for knowledge. 58 Hagt Wiii anb Testament United States of America, State of North Carolina, County of Guilford, City of Greensboro. May 22, 191 l. WE, THE CLASS OF 1911,0? the State Normal and Industrial College of the Continent, Country, State and County aforesaid, do make this, our last will and testament. Item I. — To the class of 1912 we do give, devise, and bequeath: (1) Our Senior Hall and its privileges which are to be used — and possibly abused — immediately upon the opening of College in the Fall. (2) A little book in which the) ' will find a complete system of " cuts " to be brought before the Faculty Council for consideration. (3) And last, but not least, our hearts. Item II. — To the class of 1913 we do devise and bequeath: (1) A little " Palace of Truth " as a talisman. We hope, however, that it will not cause them as much confusion and trouble as another " Palace of Truth " to which they so charmingly gave us entrance. Item III. — To the class of 1 914 we do will and bequeath: (1) A few " ones " to enable them to redeem themselves in the eyes of the Faculty, and to show to the best advantage the good material we all know they have. Item IV. — To the Second Preparatory Girls we do give, devise, and bequeath: (1) Our colors — dearest symbol of our class. (2) A little book entitled the " Tragedy of Errors, " to be opened by the committee of their constitution. (3) Our class-box and all our red and white bunting. Item V. — To the Executive Department we do bequeath: (1) A few extra dates on the College Calendar to be for the exclusive use of the Seniors of 191 2. (2) For the relief of our beloved and honored President we leave one of our members, Lelia White, to conduct all interviews on " Senior Business. " Item VI. — To our Lady Principal we will: (i) Our Annual, in the hope, that it may afford her half the pleasure in re- ceiving that it does us in the giving. (2) A little paper weight to be kept on her table to hold down the Seniors ' requests. Item VII. — The Courses: (1) To the B. S. and B. P. Courses we do will and bequeath: Several hours of leisure, provided we be allowed to take with us three periods of the Sophomore work. (2) To the A. B. Course we do bequeath: A convex mirror for broader vision — that is to say, a few electives. (3) To the B. M. Course we do bequeath: Enough practice periods if the committee will take out four periods from each year ' s program. Item 17 . — To the Training School and Pedagogical Department we leave our best wishes for many successful years, as an expression of gratitude for the interest shown in our work. Item IX. — To the English Department our bequest is conditional: We leave to it a guarantee of turning out numberless Shakespeares and Miltons provided Senior Essays are abolished. Item A " . -To the History Department we do will and bequeath: Our most ardent History Student, Edith Latham, as we find it impossible to take her with us. Item XI. — To the Department of Geology, Biology, and Physical Geography we will: The " New World " for the sole purpose of " Field Trips. " Item XII. — To the Mathematics Department we do bequeath: Seven of our members. These we choose to leave as we cannot find it in our hearts to sever them from a subject they have clung to for four long years. Item XIII . — To the Physics and Manual Training Department we do leave: (1) All the love that thirty-eight loyal hearts can hold for the work of these ideal-inspiring courses. (2) Also the hope that classes in the future may, as we have, receive untold benefits from this work. Item XIV. — To the French Department we do bequeath: One pint bottle of red ink. Item XV. — To the Music Department we leave: Our monotones to vary the monotony. Item XVI. — To the State Normal and Industrial College we do will and bequeath: (i) Our best wishes for its future welfare. (2) Our thanks for the benefits received at its hands. (3) Our bank account, to be used as a loan fund for the benefit of young women who would otherwise be unable to attend College. Having disposed of all our worldly goods and unsolicited advice we do hereby constitute and appoint Mr. Hammel and Mr. Matheson, Executors of this, our last Will and Testament. In testimony whereby we hereunto set our signature and seal, the year and date above written. CLASS OF 1911 Class $oem Y E stand today as tho ' upon the sands MS Of an ocean ' s broad expanse. And as travelers seeking shores of other lands. Take many a backward glance O ' er scenes and faces dear e ' er they embark. So we with ling ' ring farewells e ' er we pass. Stand here today, the last time as a class, And then — depart. Today we leave the little stream on which We ' ve journeyed in the past. And with some valued stores and treasures rich, Which we have gained, at last Begin a voyage on which far more depends Than we can know, but which we must pursue, And day by day gain still a broader view Un til life ends. ' Tis life itself which we have had these years. And not, as they sometimes say, A preparation, merely, for the tears And joys that will come our way. Then blessings on the ones who ' ve helped us here And taught us what from life we each should gain, And may we by their teaching yet attain A nobler sphere. We are but children, playing on the shore Of this great sea of life. But from its depths we ' ll always draw far more If we but enter in the strife. And seek in all things this great truth to learn, " He gains the most from life, who best can give, " Then let our motto, long as we shall live. Be— " AlsIchKann. " 62 A Leafy Refuge From Senior Cares 6 3 Composite botograptjsi The Prettiest Senior Bessie Bennett ' s hair. Cat Erwin ' s eyes. Edith Latham ' s nose. Annie Goodloe Browne ' s mouth. Huldah Slaughter ' s dimples. Jessie Earnhardt ' s figure. Margaret Pickett ' s chin. Olivia Burbage ' s foot. The Ugliest Senior Leta Berry ' sjiair. Cat Jones ' s eyes. Min Littmann ' s nose. Allie Parsons ' mouth. Bertha Daniel ' s freckles. Nan Lacy ' s chin. Zannie Koonce ' s figure. Nora Carpenter ' s foot. 64 STo 1911— $ast anb present t ERE ' S a song for the old Red and White— ■ —• ' All our classmates to memory dear, Of whom but the memory ' s left to us now They met their sad fate at mid-year. And here ' s to the ones left behind, Who have stayed through the thick and the thin ; Who have toiled side by side in the hope That at last those diplomas they ' d win. They have slaved for the class that they love, Tried ever to do what was right - So, Sisters. I give you a cheer lor us all, Hurrah for the old Red and White! e«£ gtijletic Spirit Sing a song of tournament! A week jull of care. Colors waving, rooters ravine,, Halls in the air! When the game is over, The winning class goes wild! They yell and squall like savages. Hut the losers all are riled. M. J. was telling a joke about a lady whom she had heard discussing com- pulsoratory vaccination. " I nearly laughed right before her, " she declared. " She said this compulsoratory vaccination was the first thing the town had ever given away, and then she couldn ' t have it. " " But why couldn ' t she have it? " asked her interested companion. " " Why, she wasn ' t well enough for it, so they just simply gave her a certificate of extinction, " was the explanation. e 66 6 7 Officers; FALL TERM Rebecca Herring Amy Joseph Claudia Cashwell Mary Van Poole Catherine Vernon President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic SPRING TERM Clyde Fields Ethel McNairy Alice Harris Patty Spruill Sabra Brogden Ivor Aycock Margaret Berry Leah Boddie Sabra Brogden Mary K. Brown J ax ik Bryan Hattie Burch Claudia Cashwel Annie Cherry Annie Cummins Dora Coats Margaret Cobb M vdge Coble Pay Davenport Grace Eaton Lucile Elliott Clyde Fields Reba Foust Louise Gill CLASS ROLL May Green- Myrtle Green Gertrude Glenn- Lucy Hamilton Rebecca Herring Alice Harris Florence Hunt Hazel Hunt Mary Hunter Hattie Howell Ethel Ivey Nellie Johnston Margaret Johnson Bessie Jordan Ara Jordan- Amy Joseph Mabel Jetton Louise Lucas Lucy Landon Ethel McNairy Alice Morrison Lucille Middleton Kate Owen- Lucy Robertson- Ethel Skinner Katie Smith Thei.ma Smith Ethel Smoak Pattie Spruill Kate Styron Sarah Tulbert Mary Van Poole Catherine Vernon Emma Vickery Margaret Wilson Pauline Whitley Nell Witherington 68 69 " Cdjoesi from ®ptta " To 1911— " Our Fair Superiors ' 70 emor=3Tumor deception The evening of February the fourteenth, nineteen hundred and eleven, the third birthday of the Junior elass tree, found the tree ' s branches laden with blossoms, a mingled mass of red and white swaying to and fro in the wind. Dan Cupid, armed with his how and arrow, plucked these blossoms and presented them to the Seniors, who quickly tearing them open, found in each a Cupid bearing the missive : " To you, our Senior friend, This message now we send For you to come on Saturday next To the Curry Building, Now don ' t be perplexed, But promptly come at eight o ' clock And Dan Cupid will meet you when you knock Promptly at eight o ' clock on the evening of February seventeenth, Cupid greeted the Seniors and the members of the Faculty as they entered the Chapel of the Curry Building, which, draped in the colors of the Senior class, red and white, had been turned into an amphitheatre. Here, after an informal reception, " Echoes from Opera " and " An ld Sweetheart of Mine " were presented by members of the Junior class. An ar row shot from (. ' lipid ' s bow directed the stately maids ami Faculty to the banquet hall. From the center of the ceiling hung a large red heart, pierced by an arrow. A thousand smaller hearts radiated in all directions from the large one. The tables arranged in the shape of a " 191 1, " were decorated with large hearts out of which trailed smilax and red carnations. At each place were found a paper knife and a tiny red heart, illuminated with a wish bone, and containing the following menu : Salad Sandwiches Olives Saltines Salted Nuts Ice IVint After Dinner Mints The Toasts of the evening were : Toastmistress ---------- Margaret Wilson To the Seniors ---------- Margaret Wilson Their existence through College ----- Mary K. Brown To the Faculty ------------ Kate St ' yron To Senior Hall ------------ Jamie Bryan To the College ------------ May Green To the Future - ---------- Ethel Skinner Junior Claste ftong OH, classmates, come And join in a song of the class We love so well, Of the class of i q i r ! For her will we try To gain praises high. In all that we do, How loyal and true We ' ll be to lavender and white! And n 2 -dear 1012! oh [912! Lyal in all. now and forever To thee and our Alma Mater! With all of our might We ' ll strive for the right In order to be An honor to thee. To thee and lavender and white! Oh 1912! — dear [912! Oil ,.,,- ' ! Class that we love with All of our hearts so true, Dear elass ' tis of you we sing. In all that we do, In each little thing. Forever we ' ll be Still loyal to thee. To Yi ' lets — lavender and white! To 1912! — our 1912! N E opf)omore Oaste Colors: Blue and White Flower: White Carnation Motto: Excelsior i OFFICERS Fall Term Spring Term Florence Hildebrand - - President - Gladys Avery Gertrude Griffin - - Vice-President - - Lizzie Roddick Carrie Toomer - Secretary - Mildred Rankin Pattie Spurgeon - Treasurer - Verta Idol Bain Henderson - Critic - Sadie Rice Mary Hanes - Monitor - Meriel Groves Mildred Harrington - - Historian - - Mildred Harrington su.x ; (Tim:: Juanita) Class " f 19.13! We will ever sing thy praise, Glory and honor l " thee we will raise. Excelsior is our motto, may our aim ever be true, May we always win thee fame, class of white and blue. Chorus Class of 1 ' ) 1 .;. For thee we ' ll strive witli all our might. How we all love thee, Class of blue and white. Class of „„; ' Proudly wearing white and blur To Alma Mater we will e ' er be true. While we strive for higher fame, we will ever think of you, And we ' ll always to thy name lie loyal, aye, and true Class of 1913! May we never from thee part. As now, thro ' coming years, we ' ll love thee with all our heart. May higher, higher, be our aim, may we e ' er, to thee be true, May we always win thee fame, class of white and blue. i opbomore Clastf oll Eula Alexander Gladys Avery Maude Beatty Della Blevins Ethel Bollinger Lira Brogden Elizabeth Bunch Mary Bruner LueiLE Cavenaugh Louise Crawford Lillian Crisp Elizabeth Craig Ruth Deans Martha Faison Elizabeth Gray Gertrude Griffin Meriel Groves Ione Grog an Rena Gudger Ruth Groome Mary Hanes Mildred Harrington Bain Henderson Florence Hildebrand Cecile Holt Myrtyle Herney Verta Idol Florence Jeffries Eva Jordan Elizabeth Jones Marrianna Justice Rachel Lynch Margaret Mann- Pearl McNeill CORINNA MlAL Hattie Motzno Virginia Moir Alice Phelps Isabel Pierson Elizabeth Pollard Mary Porter Mildred Rankin Annie Redwine Lizzie Roddick [Catherine Robinso Christine Rutledge Sadie Rice Pattie Spurgeon Sallie Sumner Naomi Schell ( ' .rack Stanford Gretchen Taylor Mary Tennent Carrie Toomer Anna Williams Annie Whitty W t econb Clober Utai Leaf muni, rr one for Freshman folly Two, for the wise, young Sophorm Three, for Juniors, gay and jolly; Four, for the stately senior ' s lore. In the Fall of nineteen and ten, a band of loyal maidens, who proudly called themselves the " Four Leaf Clovers, " returned to the Normal College and began the college year with Florence Tlildebrand as president. Their familiarity with the mysteries of schedule arrangement and their profound pity for all things young and green (freshmen, of course, excepted) readily proclaimed them Sophomores. During the last weeks of October, startling placards, bearing black cats with spitefully arched backs and hideous old witches on the proverbial broomstick, announced that the Sophomores would entertain at a Hallowe ' en party in the gymnasium. On Bob-apple night, the guests were met at the door of the gym- nasium by sheeted guides who invited them, in sepulchral tones, to visit the wishing well. At the wishing well a rustic bower of green with a real bucket on a real windlass, the inquisitive could behold the faces of their future husbands in cups of delicious lemonade. The timid ones among the guests were given ample opportunities to indulge in shrieks of horror as the ghostly guides pointed out with clammy fingers, the seething Witches ' Caldron. In the gypsy tent, a beautiful, dark-eyed maiden with glittering jewels in her raven hair and about her bare, brown throat, crossed the hands of the curious with a piece of silver and spun wonderful yarns in a most realistically professional fashion. Among the notable shades who had once been prominent characters in college life, were the ghost of the girl who studied Too Hard, and the ghost of the girl who wrote contracts. As a finale, the children in the " Pumpkin-head School " recited the favorite expressions of the Faculty with a glibness which bespoke familiarity with their subject. ( hie cold, wintry night, a little later on, a troupe of maidens, in the frillies! and most bewitching of blue bonnets, tripped across the Campus, swinging blue lanterns and singing: " Put en your new blue bonnet, With the blue ribbon on it, And we ' ll march the campus o ' er. With each lantern lighted And none atlirighted See each gay, young sophomore! " After the organization of the Students ' Council, the Sophomores were chiefly conspicuous fur their absence at midnight feasts and like festivities. They were seen heroically wading through the mud in order to keep off the grass; 77 they refused to cut chapel; they dutifully observed walking-period. The con- clusion to these observations is: the Sophomores have taken the pledge to keep all regulations. Early in January, the Freshmen received invitations with a tiny, blue four- leaf clover, in the upper left hand corner, and on the evening of January the seventh, the Sophomores entertained the Freshmen in the dining hall. The room was softly lighted with many-colored Japanese lanterns, pink. red. white and yellow; chrysanthemums bloomed in the evergreens which covered the walls. Inviting cushions and rugs were strewn over the floor in Japanese fashion. The guests were received by the Freshman and Sophomore class presidents. while little Japanese maidens helped bid them welcome in startlingly good English. Tea was served by the same demure maidens with hair piled high on their heads and big chrysanthemums bobbing over their ears. Later on. they again made their funny little salaams to the guests as they served them with green and white cream and wafers. During the evening, the history of a little Jap, who came to America and met some of the Freshmen, was read. His ardent expressions of admiration for the Freshmen and their unexpected replies were the titles of some of the popular songs of the day. Some one played the opening bars of each song while the visitors attempted to guess the little Jap ' s question, or the Freshman ' s reply. )ne of the most interesting features of the evening was the Japanese pantomime. The little Japs, with their great butterfly sashes and pretty paper fans, gossiped and flirted just as one would imagine real Japs do. Little jewelry boxes with " 11)14 " engraved on them were distributed by a Jap who made his rounds in a green and white jinriksha. The college orchestra helped to make merry throughout the evening. In the auditorium of the Student ' s Building, on the evening of February the third, the Sophomore class presented The Palace of Truth complimentary to the visiting legislators. In athletics, the Sophomores have done very creditable work. In conclusion; the " Four-leaf Clover " girls earnestly hope to be mutually helpful to themselves, their college, and their State. Whatever of difficulties they may encounter they have one unfailing consolation — this year ' s Senior cannot, like last year ' s, present the class of nineteen and thirteen with a growing evergreen in token of its verdancy. Historian, 13 78 F MEN f¥2 79 Colors: Green and White Flower: White Rose Motto: hnmer T ■eu OFFICERS First Term Second Term Annie Sugg President - - Rosa Blakkxkv Maude Bunn - Vice-President - - Ixa Harris Fannie S. Mitchell - Treasurer - - Irene Robbixs Sallie Boddie - Secretary Mary Perritt Susie Hyman - Critic - - Pattik J. Groves Louise Bell - Annual Editor YELL Louise Bell II.. IK -goi .-in .. i-goo-nack, goo nack! Hollj -goo-noo-goo-nack, goo nack! W irr r-r-rup, Wurr-r-r-rrup! R; h, 19 Rah, Rah. Rah! 4. 1914, i9M. 80 Jfresffjman Class Eoll Lucy Abernathy Louise Alexander Agnes Ashley Effie Baynes Louise Bell Rosa Blakeney Lena Blalocks Sallie Boddie Annie Bostian Joy Briggs Marguerite Brooks Ray Bruton Maude Bunn Mabel Biro Rosa Cochrane Bessie Craven Ruby Deal Mattie Decker Grace Elliott Laura Faison Selma Fleming Clara Foy Mamie Freeman Nina Garner Ethie Garrett Gladys Goodson Mary Greene huldah groome Pattie Groves Ruth Gunter Elizabeth Hall Ruth Hampton Ina Harris Phoebe Higgins Cyrette Holliday Ha i. lie Hollo way Mamie Holloway Iris Holt Julia Holt Elsie House Lillian Hunt Susie Hym ax- Cora Johns Ruth Johnston Helen Jones Louise Jones Lila Justice Ethel Keeter Mazie Kirkpatrick Verna Leggett Ada Lentz Edith Lineberger Mattie Lipe Helen McCormick Irene McConnell Clara McNeil May McQueen Grace Marsh Myrtle Mathews Cornelia Miller Fannie S. Mitchell Eliza Moore Rose Moose Eleanor Morgan Jeannette Musgrove Effie Newton- Myrtle Nicolson Ora Parker Mary Perritt Lucile Pike Rochelle Pippin Agnes Pugh Annie Reade Alice Robbins Irene Robbins Fannie Robertson Mary Robertson Alice Rogers Annie Scott Lois Sharpe Sara Shuford Mary Shi-ford Margaret N. Smith Nettie Smoak Minnie Sommer Alma Stewart Florrie Strange Hazel Stephenson Willie M. Stratford Maida Strupe Annie Sugg Bessie Swindell Pearl Temple Bessie Terry Nellie Thomas Mollie Townsend Lina Turner Fannie Vinson Nancy Wall Lillian Watson Annie L. Webb Mary Wellons Dallie West Pauline White Blanche Whitemore Emma F. Wilson Annie M. W 7 oodside Jf resfjman Clas cmg OH, dear Class we pledge to thee Faith and Truth and Loyalty, For right and honor we will stand As we journey hand in hand; limner Treu our motto be Ah ;i faithful to thee. And through all the coming years We will conquer all our tears, We will strive with all our might To gain fame for green and white. To bring honor and bring joy. 1 9 14, Immer Treu. And when at last we reach the end. And our ways we onward wend. We ' ll remember, witli delight. Thee, dear Class of green and white. For we ' ve found in Immer Treu Present love and future joy. 83 m earnings ULD I were a Senior stately; Would I might room on Senior Hall, Where the girls walk ' round sedately, And never seem to work at all — So sighed the Freshman. Oh, for recognition of my greatness! This stupid world can ' t see That the must distinguished person here Is this member of mm.:; namely me So sighed the Sophomore. Oh, what a heavy burden I bear! Managing this college is such a care. Yet 1 do it well, that ' s certainly clear. If only those Seniors weren ' t here! And experiences yet untried. When 1 was the prey of every meanness That a clever Sophomore ever tried — S. i sighed the Seni ir. 4 sj 8 9 lUbelptjtan octetp Eoll Addie May Abernathy Louise Alexander Mildred Anders Rosa Lee Asbury Agnes Ashley Cobine Austin Helen Austin- Gladys Avery Ivor Aycock Effie Baynhs Frances Barringer Eva Bateman Lilly Batterham Rose Batterham Lena Baxley Maude Beatty Hallie Beavers Margaret Beckham Eloise Bell Leta Berry- Margaret Berry- Clara Blackwell Lena Blalock Joanna Bland Dei.i.a Blevins Leah Boddie Mamie Bo rex Lillian Bradshaw Frances Broadfoot X annie Brown Ora Lee Brown- Annie Goodloe Browni Ida E. Browne Mary Bruner Ray Brutox Jamie Bryan- Elizabeth Bunch Lula Burton Norma Burwell Mabel Byrd Laura Campbell Janie Carlyle Bessie Cashwell Rose Case Myrtle Caudill Cora Caudle Inez Cheek Margaret C. Cobb Madge Coble Rose Cochrane Margaret Cole Mabel Cooper Mary Cooper Margaret Cox Estelle Cranford Louise Crawford Edna Crews Lillian Crisp Lucy Culpepper Sydney Dowty Jennie Dysart Mildred Edwards Grace Elliott Guelda Elliott Catherine Ervin Kathleen Erwin Carrie Ex cm Georgie Faison Margaret Faison Fannie Ferguson- Gertrude Finger Mary Flanagan- Marion Forney Reba Foust Flora Franck Ruth Gaither Nina Garner Sibyl Gates May Gay- Carrie Gill Lena Glenn Dessie Grantham Elizabeth Grey Gertrude Griffin- Mary Green [one Grogan Huldah Groome Ruth Groome Meriel Groves Ruth Gunter Elizabeth Hall Lucy Hamilton Mary Hanks Mildred Harrington Alice Harris Frances Hays Fannie Higgins Phebe Higgins Florence Hildebrand Hallie Holloway Pearle Holloway Mary Holshauser Inez Honrine Mabelle Horney Elsie Hause belpf)ian omtp oll Contmueb Florence Hunt Hazel Hunt Helen Hunt Florence Hughes Bessie Husketh Florence Jeffress Emma Jessup Mable Jetton- Louise Johnson Margaret Johnson Sadye Johnson Catharine Jones Elizabeth Jones Helen Jones Eva Jordan Marea Jordan Viola Joseph Amy Joseph Cornelia Josey Wenonah Joyner Lila Justice Marianna Justice Ethel Keeter Winnie Kinsland Bertha Knight Sarah Kornegay Acnes Lacy Lucy Landon vSudie Landon Mabel Leary Fattie Leary Ada Lentz Edith Lineberger Minnie Littmann Elizabeth Long Emma Lossen Rachel Lynch Helen McCormick Annie McGee Elsie McIntosh Annie McKeithan Vonnie McLean- Ethel McNairy Pearle McNeill Myrtle Matthews Annie Matlock Lila Melvin Lucille Middleton Fannie Starr Mi re Virginia Moir Mattie Morgan Alice Morrison- Mildred Moses Nora Myers Annie Newton Effie Newton Mary Neilly Mary Nichols Myrtle Nicholson Irma Noble Jessie Noble Willie Noell Pauline Palmer Ora Parker Malona Patterson Bessie Paylor Ivey Paylor Carrie Perkins Mary Perritt Rosa Perry Sadie Petree Daisy Pinner Mamie Pinkston Margaret Pickett Mary Porter Alfreda Pittard Lillian Proctor Audrey Pruden Helen Pryor Nellie Rabe Annie Reade Alice Robbins Irene Robbins Fannie Robertson Kathrine Robinson Alice Rogers Ethel Russell Christine Rutledge iell Bera Scarborough Naomi Schell Annie Scott Ora Scott Merrill Shelton Mary Shield Mary Shuping Eunice Sinclair Moffitt Sinclair Ethel Skinner 1 1 i i dah Slaughter Margaret Smith Thelma Smith Ethel Smoak Nettie Smoak Lena Snipes Minnie Somers Douglas Southerland Mary Spiyey Margaret Sprac.ue Patty Spruill Grace Stanford Delorah Stepp Hazel Stephens Blanche Stockard Maida Strupe Mamie Sturgill Kitty Sugg Frances Summerell Bessie Swindell Bernice Taylor Pearle Temple 2lbelpbian ocietp oll Conclubeb Mary Tennent Bessie Terry Maude Trent Sarah Tulbert Lina Turner Katherine Vermin Emma Vickery Fannie Vinson Harriet Wardlaw Emma Warren Ella Wells Rosa Wells Dallie West Kathleen Wharton Pauline White Clara Whitley Pauline Whitley Pearl Whitley Blanche Whitmore Estelle Willeford Elizabeth Williams Nannie Williams Emma Wilson Margaret Wilson Mary Winborne In a Winfree Gertrude Winston Penelope Witherington Esther Yelverton « Jfacultp ffltmbtx of ttje gfoeiptnan ittterarp ocietp Miss Gertrude W. Mendenhall Mr. W. C. Jackson Miss Melville V. Fort Miss Edna C. Brvner Prof. Charles Brockmann Miss Hinda Teague Hill Miss Laura Hill Co.it Miss Emma King Miss Julia Cameron ' Miss Lavalette Dupuy Miss Iola Exum Miss Eva Culkretii Mrs. Myra Albright Miss Claudia Crumpton Miss Minnie Jamison Miss Martha E. Winfield Miss Julia Raines Mr. J. A. Matheson Miss Nettie Leete Parker Miss Eva Powers Washburn Miss Annie Martin McIver Miss Mamie Tolar Dr. E. W. Gudger Mr. R. A. Merritt Miss Rebecca Schenck Miss Mullen 93 programs of tfje belpf)ian Hiterar? ocietp 1910=1911 £ .1 PLA Y- BY It " . I! YEA September 30, igio A Wise Man - - ... Minn,,-: Lh iua.n Teigue, a Foot ____-_----- Ione Grogan The Wise Man ' s Wife ---------- Mary Bruner An Angel ------------ Coi.ine Austin Children of the Wise Man --------- Effie Baynes I May Brooks [ Mary Tennent i: 1 iii ' 1 Mi Nairi Pupils of Wise Man ------ - - - J Mary Hanes I Grace Stanfori M m 1 1: Boren Bebate October 14. ii)io Query -Resolved, That Vivisection Should be Prohibited by Law. AFFIRMATIVE NEGATIVE Lucy Hamilton Lillian Crisp Ethel Smoak Emma Vickery Snttiatton program ftbe Hano of heart ' s JBt ite .1 PLAY— BY W. B. YEATS October 28, iqio Maire Bruin ----------- Mildred Moses Shawn Brum - - - - - Ethel Skinner Maurteen Bruin - - - - - Della B levins Bridget Bruin ----- ----- Mildred Harrington Father Hart ----------- Leah Boddie A Fairy Child ----------- Marianna Justice 94 ifflcnu rOMA in SALAD ( HI ESn SANDVi II III OLIVES BEA1 EN BISCUIT ( ELERY ICE CREAM CAKE COFFEE WAFERS TOASTS Toast Mistress -.--.-..__. Catharine Jones To Our New Members ---------- Minnie Littmann " I thought to pass away before, and yet alive 1 am. " To the Cornelian Society --------- Margaret Wilson " I have half a dozen healths To drink to these fair ladies. " To the Adelphian Society --------- Jamie Bryan " And more such days as these to us befall. " To the visitors ----------- Frances Broadfoot " And once m re I shower a welcome on ye — welcome all. " To the Alumnae ---------__ Leah Boddie " In thinking of the days that are no more. " To the Faculty ----------- Rose Batterham I ' lieir master ' s and their mistresses ' command, ' I he younkers a ' are warned to obey. " To Dr. Foust ----------- Ethel Skinner " I he spirit which keeps thee is Noble, courageous, unmatchable. " To Our Next Meeting ---.-.___. Gladys Avery " Anticipation foward points the view. " " Gttde nicht, and joy be wi ' you a ' ' " Efje Pot of Protb BY W. H. YEATS November n, 1010 A Beggarman ----------- Naomi Schell John Coneelv ----------- Mary Tennent Sibby Coneely ----------- Sarah Tulbert tableaux TheAngelus - - - Frances Summerell and Rosa Perry Joan of Are - Guelda Elliott The Girl With the Muff - - Viola Joseph Bubbles ------ Margaret Smith Mother and Daughter - - - Elizabeth Long and Emma Wilson Pilgrim Exiles - Fannie Starr Mitchell and Esther Yei.verton Ruth and Naomi - Elsie House and Mary Spivey Queen Louise - Bernice Taylor Ruth, the Gleaner - Audrey Pruden 95 debate December [6, iqio Query— Resolved, That the Elective System should be adopted in our Southern colleges. , 1 FF1 RR I . 1 77 1 ' •; NEGA Tl ' E Leta Berry Catherine Vernon Pattie Spruili. Elizabeth Bunch Decision in favor of the Negative gjobrefts " Efje ©It ©rber Cfcangett) ' BY MR. W.C. JACKSON January 20, iui 1 Cattoleen ni tyoolitian .1 PLAY BY CHARLES YEATS January 31, ic;i 1 Cathleen ni Hoolihan ---------- Alice Morrison Bridget Gillane ----------- Margaret Pickett Peter Gillane ------------ Margaret Faison Michael Gillane ----------- Thelma Smith Delia Cabel ------------ Margaret Berry Patrick Gillane ----------- Elizabeth Jones Debate March 3, iqi 1 Query — Resolved. That Woman Suffrage will better the conditions in North Carolina. AFFIRM A TIYE XEGA TIYF Gertrude Griffin Norma Burwell Rkba Foust Effie Baynes Decision in favor of Negative Jfibe o ' clock QTea .1 PLAY -BY WILLIAM DEAN HOWELLS Mrs. Somers ----------- Virginia Moir Mr. Willis Campbell --------- Ivor Aycock Mr. Bemis ----------- Elizabeth Grey Mr. Roberts ---------- Christine Rutledge Mrs. Roberts ----------- Helen Austin Mrs. Curwen ----------- Florence Hildebrand Dr. Lawton ----------- Meriel Groves Mr. Miller .-______--- Ora Lee Brown Mrs. Miller ----------- Merrill Shelton Mr. Bemis, Jr. ---------- Mary Porter Mrs. Bemis, Jr. ---------- Sybil Gates Mrs. Crashaw ----------- Amy Joseph Miss Bagly ----------- Lii.a Justice Mrs. Wharton _____-__-- Kathf.rine Robinson Maid ------------ Emma Wilson 96 s tEtje belpi)tan Utterarp i octetp Our hall, with its heavy curtains and its inviolable doors, shuts in something more than the mere secrets of a literary society. It encloses the love and rever- ence of hundreds who have been received into its membership — the devotion of its present workers and the loyalty and lasting interest of those who have worked for it in the past. The Adelphian Society means, for those whose names are recorded on its roll, the firmest and most sacred fellowship of these college years, a bond, a beacon, and an association that will link us closer to our college and each other in the years to come. The Society is a practical organization, helpful in fitting us for the lives which we are preparing ourselves to lead. It stands for culture, broadened ideals, general educational development, and it aims. too. to bring out womanliness and steadfastness of character and to give us poise and ease of bearing. And more than all else it gives us a revelation of the beauty and value of co-operation, of united interest and labor, it is one of the very strongest forces for good in the out-of-class side of our college life. « belpijat (HOULDER to shoulder, hearts filled with devotion, With purpose not aimless, but earnest and true; United by all of the ties of deep friendship. We bring. () Adelphai. our homage to you. We pledge to you loyalty, long and unending. Loyalty which will be firm, will be suit. Devotion we pledge you. which never can perish. And love which through all coming time will enduri In all that we do we shall never forget you; Each member will strive to gain honor, gain fame. Not merely to satisfy selfish ambitions. But to add honor to your beloved name. Ever before us to point t ' ward the highest. Ever beside us to lead t ' ward the right. You, in the years now dim in the distance, Will be, ( Adelphai, our clear, guiding light. And with courage undaunted we ' ll march ever onward [Xp the heights to be won, along paths strange and But now and forever, one great band of sisters. We will be, (• Adelphai, still loyal to you. 98 Cornelia ' s! praise In joy and praise come let us sing, With anthem clear and strong; Let all Cornelian voices ring In free, exultant song Of pride for that fair name we bear — Cornelian! glorious word To make us gladly do and dare. Whene ' er ' tis thought, whene ' er ' tis heard. We ' ll onward, upward ever move, Our footsteps forward prest; Together move in sister-love Unto the mountain ' s crest, To gain the fair, wide-spreading view Which round the mountain lies, And gives us understanding new, Enlightening our eager eyes. May Cornelia ' s name have ne ' er a stain From any daughter ' s deed. For her all glory will we gain And give her honor ' s meed; For firm and staunch we e ' er will stand. Unto each other true, And loyal to our noble band, Hers — yea, her own, our whole lives through. ae Cornelian octetp Eoll Lucy Abernathy Nettie Albright Eula Alexander Fannie Apple Lottie Barber Mae Barnes Ethel Baugh Louise Bell Bessie Bennet Stella Benson Stella Benton Jessie Biggs Antoinette Black Hazel Black Julia Holt Black Rosa Blakeney Iola Bledsoe Sallie Boddie Ethel Bollinger Sallie J. Bond Annie Bostian Joy Briggs Lura Brogden Sabra Brogden Louise Brooks Marguerite Brooks Louise Brown Mae Brown Mary K. Brown Fannie Bruton Mary Bruton Mrs. Buford Katharine Bunn Maude Bunn Olivia Burbage Hattie Burch Elizabeth Camp Marguerite Cannady Minnie Cannady Nora Carpenter Claudia Cashwell Alverda Caudill Lucile Cavenaugh Annie Cherry Ernestine Cherry Mabel Clary Dora Coats Maggie Coble Flossie Cole Eva Coltrane Jeaxxette Cox Elizabeth Craddock Elizabeth Craig Bessie Craven Vera Crowell Annie Cummings Bertha Daniel Fanny Darlington Lallah Daughety Fay Davenfort Ruby Deal Ruth Deans Martha Decker ROSELLE DlTMoX Jessie Earnhardt Grace Eaton Mamie Eaton Lillian Edgerton Virginia Eller Lucile Elliott Laura Murphy Faisoi Martha Faison Ruth Faison Julia Farmer Lillian Field Clyde Fields Lizzie Kate Foard Clara Fay Virginia Frashure Nannie Frizell Jessie Gainey Ethie Garrett Annie Gibson Louise Gill Gertrude Glenn- Ethel Goldston Gladys Goodson Jessie Green May Green Myrtle Green Lena Green Lila Grier Pattie Groyes Rena Gudger Ruth Hampton Zora Hannah Ina Harris Elizabeth Harry Frances Harry Allen Hart Bain Henderson Rebecca Herring Stella Hoffman Cyrette Holliday Mamie Hollo way Cornelian Gorier? oll Continueo Gay Holman Cecile Holt Iris Holt Julia Holt Myrtle Horney Katherine Hoskins Hattie Howell Theresa Hubner Effie Hughes Magdalene Hummel Fannie Hunt Lillian Hunt Mary Hunter Susie Hyman Verta Idol Ethel Ivey Nellie Johnson Lena May Johnson Mollie Johnston Myrtle Johnston Ruth Johnston Annie Jones Louise Jones Ara Jordan Bessie Jordan Ada Joyce Leola Kelly- Audrey Kennette Annie Kirby Belle Kirk Mazie Kirkpatrick Zannie Koonce Alma Kornegay Nannie Lacy Byrd Lambe Edith Latham Verna Leggett Emmie Belle LeGwii Mattie Lipe Louise Lucas Belle Lupton Mary Luther Margaret Mann Nan McArn Irene McConnell Myrtle McCord Mary Lou McCullen Amanda McDiarmid Belle McDonald Annie McKiethan Mary Wood McKenzie Mattie McKinney Kate McLeon Kate McNeely Clara McNeill Grace McNeill Bershie McWhorter CORINNA MlAL Cornelia Miller Florence Mitchell Retha Moffitt Florence Moore Lillian Moore Rose Moose Eleanor Morgan Mamie Morgan Adelaide Morrow Hattie Motzno Jeannette Musgrove Mrs. Nelson Katharine Norflebt Natalie Nunn Esther Osborne Kate Lea Owen Allie Parsons Nellie Peary Gladys Pennington Lillian Pennington Alice Phelps Isabel Pierson Lucile Pike Rochelle Pippin- Elizabeth Pollard Mary Propst Agnes Pugh Nanette Ramseur Annie Redwine Lillian Reeves Sadie Rice Lucy Robertson Mary Robertson Lizzie Roddick Marion Saintsing Margaret Scott Allie May Seago Ellen Sharp Lois Sharp Sarah Perrin Shuford Mabel Sides Clyde Sigmon Minnie Simmons Mary Slaughter Annie Smith Katie Smith Marguerite Smith Fearl Smith Blair Spencer Velna Springs Rosa Spruill Sadie Spruill Pattie Spurgeon Rosa Sternberger Florrie Strange Willie May Stratford Erie Stuart Huron Stuart Kate Styron Annie Suggs Sallie Sumner Lynnette Swain Cornelian ocietp oll Contlubeb Gretchen Taylor Martha Taylor Annie Bruce Terry- Nellie Thomas Carrie Toomer Mollie Townsexd Winifred Turlington Carrie Twine Mary Van Poole May Vickery Ada Viele Clea Wagoner Nola Wagstaff Nancy Wall Belle Walters Mary Walters Agnes Warren- Emma Warren Fannie Walters Anne Watkins Annie Lee Webb Mary Rand Welloxs Christianna West Lelia White Alice Whitson Annie Whitty Anna Williams Mary Williams Annie Louise Wills Carey Wilson Mary Wilson Louise Whitley Km ma Knox Wolfe Roberta Womble Annie May Woodsides Alice Yelyerton Gertrude Zachary J onorarp Cornelians of tfje Jfacultp Dr. J. I. Foust, President Miss Viola Boddie Mrs. Lena Davies Miss Mary King Daniel Miss Ruth Fitzgerald Miss Eya Bryan Dr. Anna M. Goye Miss Mary Owen Graham Mr. W. C. A. Hammel Miss Ethel Lewis Harris Miss Eugenia Harris Mr. A. T. Hill Miss Bertha M. Lee Miss Lessie Lindsay Miss Alma Long Miss Pattie McAdams Miss Laura McAllister Miss Xax McArn Miss May McLelland Miss Mary T. Moore Miss Sue Nash Miss Mary M. Petty Miss Annie F. Petty Mks. M ky S. Sharp Mr. W. C Smith Miss Cora Strong Miss Christine Snyder Miss Mary Robinson Mr. E. J. Forney Miss Clara Byrd Miss Mary Mitchell Mrs. Eliza Woollard i 06 4 JEfje Cornelian ILiterarp odetp A gleam of blue and gold within a guarded hall, a throng of young women entering, seemingly to fulfil some mission, to perform some duty, each wearing a peculiar badge — a triangle of gold set with pearls. Such the first impressions of the mysterious society whose history in its fullness must remain unwritten. but whose influence is felt not only by its hundreds of members, hut by many who know not its secrets. These few words characterize our Society as outsiders know it. For itself, it is ever making history by putting before its members ennobling aims and high ideals. It strives to develop a broad intellectual spirit in its members. Through the many literary entertainments, plays, musicals, and debates, the powers of expression are developed. The timid girl no longer fears to give expression to the thought which she has clothed in beautiful and appropriate language. But of equal importance with this case and self-possession gained, is the cultivation of the high ideals of sisterhood and loyalty. The members of the Society are always ready to help any sister who is in sorrow and distress, and by their loving words and kindly sympathy have lightened many a burden and brought gladness to many an afflicted heart. The girls are loyal not only to each other and to their Society, but also to their College. Plans are constantly being made by which the College may be strengthened and benefitted. For instance : through our Fellowship fees we aid worthy girls who desire an education, hut who could not otherwise attend college. Years come and go, and with them main- young women leave the College and the Society to begin a life of service in the State. They carry with them noble ideals, and influence all with whom they come in contact by giving a fuller, richer view of what life should mean to us all. May the work of the Cornelian Literary Society ever be carried forward toward the accomplishment of its high and noble aims, so that it may always be an honor to our College and to the State of North Carolina. Adelaide Morrow. £ tubentss ' Council OFFICERS Frances Broadfoot, President [ay Green, Vice-President .Mary Tennent, Secretary Lelia White Ethel Skinner Gladys Avery Eleanor Morgan MEMBERS Natalie Nunn May Green Lura Brogden Lucy Culpepper Myrtle Johnston Mary K. Brown Mary Tennent Mollie Townsend Cabinet of goung Womtn ' x Christian torn Natalie Nunn ______ President Myrtle Johnston ------ Vice-President Pauline Whitley ------ Secretary Wary K. Brown ------ Treasurer CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Marea Jordan .__...._- Bible Study Antoinette Black --------- Membership Gertrude Glenn --------- Intercollegiate Nan Lacy ----------- Social May Green ---------- Finance Myrtle Johnston --------- Missionary Scene from Julius Caesar ' Caesar, great Caesar, wilt thou take this crown of tin? ' Marcus. O Marcus, that would be a sin. " CAST OF CHARACTERS Caesar — Margaret Wilson Brutus — Alice Morrison Calpurnia — Reba Foust Portia — Louise Gill Soothsayer — Mary Van Poole Pindarus — Lucy Robertson Antony— Mildred Moses fCassius — Jamie Bryan Triumvirate Lepidus — Nan McArn Conspirators j Trebonius — Mary K. Browi [ Octavius — Amy Joseph [ Casca — Ethel Skinner goung Somen ' s Christian gtestoctattcm HE Young Women ' s Christian Association is a world-wide organization Cj of mutual service for young women. Its members number thousands of women from college, city, and village. The purpose of its organization was helpfulness — intellectual, moral and spiritual. The work accomplished by any local organization depends largely upon the location of the particular association. The special line of work undertaken by college associations is the moral and spiritual strengthening of the college com- munity. That does not mean that a few are trained to point out the right way, but that all members are working together in the happiest, most optimistic man- ner possible to help each other on the better way of contentment and a greater love fur Christ. For are there net many, who can testify that their college lives have been greatly enriched by regular attendance upon the semi-weekly prayer services? There are many, who have been enrolled in Bible classes, who feel strengthened in a cultural, intellectual and spiritual way by a study of the Bible this year. Perhaps every member of our community has shared the joy of mak- ing little children of two orphanages feel happy at the Christmas time through the gift of dolls sent by the Association. We are sure that twelve loving women, who have gone from our college to publish the glad tidings where He is not known, have been gladdened by long letters from Association members. We all feel a greater interest in our fellowmen by a study of missions and the priv- ilege to contribute toward the support of a missionary. In fact, the ways art- many in which each of us has helped and been helped by taking a small part in such a great work. Has it not been worth while to work just a little for our Association this year? __ , • -I jf 1 1 jfllarsMsi 1910=1911 CHIEF Frances Bryan Broadfoot, Cumberland County Myrtle B. Johnston Antoinette Black Bessie Bennett May Green Louise Gill DELPHI AX Huldah Slaughter Minnie Littmann Catharine Jones Ethel Skinner Leah Boddie CORNELIAN Wayne County - Rowan County Durham County - Pitt County Durham County Washington County - New Hanover County Rockingham County Davie County Scotland County g tate |tormal |fj6ta0aune Published every month. October to June. I.y a Board .if Editors elected from the Adelpfnan and Cornelian Literary Societies, under tile direetion of an Advisory Com- mittee chosen from the Faculty. Terms: $1.(10 per year, in advance. Single copy, fifteen cents Advisory Committee Miss J OLIA DaMERON Miss Edna Clare Hkvm Mr. W. C, [ackson Miss Emma King Board of Kditors Adelpfaian Cornelian ri-a Jordan, ' 11. Chief Myrtle B. Johnst Riisk Batterham, II Lki.ia White, ' 11 vrgaret Cobb, ' 12 Clyde Fields, ' 11 ' Marka foRDAN, Business Manager Jflaga tne ££ tatf 9 Johnston Fields Batterham 9 $ Jordan " 5 I) Dcr beutfdje herein Colors Mel, While and Black Motto: " Die Miihe ist Klein, Der Spass ist gross. " OFFK ERS Spring Term Full Tarn Annie G. Browne _ President Ada Viele Ora Lee Brown - Vice-President Meriel Groves Catharine Vernon - Secretary Clyde Fields dt Beutscfje herein — Continueb ROLL Bessie Bennett Sadie Rice Ethel Bollinger Lucy Robertson Annie Goodloe Browne Thelma Smith Nannie Brown Ethel Smoak Ora Lee Brown Mary Alice Tennent Mary Bruner Carrie Toomer Lucile Cavenaugh Catherine Emily Vernon Margaret Cobb Pauline Whitley Georgie Faison Ada Viele Margaret Faison Meriel Groves Ruth Faison Annie Redwine Clyde Fields Lalla Daughty 1 1 att ie ho well a xx ie sl ' arr m itch ell Hazel Hunt oErtrude Zachary Bessie Jordan Stella Hoffman Eva Jordan Hattie Motz o Amy Joseph Anna Williams Lucy Landon Mary Wood McKenzie Rachel Lynch at 118 Jfrendj Club OFFICERS Mlle. Corrixna Mial -------- President Mlle. Lena Green _____■___ Vice-President Mlle. Naomi Schell -------- Secretary Mlle. Katherine Robinson ------- Treasurer Mlle. Adelaide Morrow ------- Critic HONORARY MEMBERS Mlle. Hill Mlle. Bryner Mlle. Bryan Mlle. Kirkland Mlle. Schenck «g Jfreneh Club— Continue!) ROLL Ivor Aycock Mary K. Brown Jamie Bryan Martha Faison Lena Green Rebecca Herring Verta Idol Florence Jeffress Louise Jones Lila Justice Corinna Mial LUCILE MlDDLETON Virginia Moir Adelaide Morrow Mildred Moses Isabelle Pearson Alice Phelps Elizabeth Pollard Mary Van Poole Katherine Robinson Naomi Schell Kate Styron Gretchen Taylor Nell Witherington gift T iiiii ' ilnyii «§ 1 i Eotoan Count? Club Lottie Barber Nannette Ramseur Lillian Bradshaw Agnes Pugh Ada Viele Mary Van Poole Annie Lou Edminston Minnie Littmann Annie Bostian Nell Rabe Margaret Johnson Helen McCormick Mary Bruner Mary Wood McKenzie T ) Wapnt Count? Club Hattie Motzno Eleanor Morgan Martha Tavi.uk Annie Smith Magdalene Hummei Sabra Brogden Sarah Kornegay Esther Yelverton Reba Foust Hazel Hunt Louise Crawford Margaret Smith Amy Joseph Viola Joseph Gertrude Griffin- Katie Smith May Gay Lucile Middleton Ethel Ivey Carrie Perkins Margaret Cox Henoir Count? Club Edith Latham Natalie Nunn Annie Cummings Nannie Brown Christiana West Mae Brown Lallah Daughety Bernice Taylor Ora Lee Brown Fannie Waters Ray Bruton 123 wx m ©urftam County Club Louise Jones Pearl Holloway Mamie Holloway Hallie Holloway Sallie Boddie Blanche Whitmore Marea Jordan Coline Austin Catharini : Jones T24 !25 tf)Iettc s octatton Catharine JonE! Mattie Morgan Ivor Aycock Bessie Jordan Margaret YVilsc ( FFI( ER President Treasurer Secretary Secretary Critic FALL TERM Annie Louise Wills May Green Christine Rutledge Irene McConnell - Senior Vice-President - Junior Vice-President Sophomore Vice-President Freshman Vice-President 7 J V. 7; TERM Catharine Ervin Mary Van Poole - Mary Brogden Margaret Smith 126 Jftelb Bap ecorb, 1910 WINNERS Standing broad jump - Bessie Coats, 1910 Running high jump ----- Fay Davenport, 1912, Ball throw ------- Mattie Morgan, 1913 Goal throw, basketball - Carrie Toomek, 1913 Relay race - - - - - - - " 1912 " Hundred yard dash - Annie M. Pollard, 19 Marching ------- " 1910 " 4 ft., Cfjampton J ocfeep, 1910 CAPTAIN May Green Nan Mi FORWARDS Arx Bessie Jordan Kate Styron WINGS HALF BACKS Alice Morrison Mary K. Brown Fay Davenport Mildred Mosei Madge Coble FULL BACKS GOAL GUARD Mary Van Poole Margaret Wilson Champion ennt , 1910 Gladys Avery Mattie Morgan J § ' s sM i yf . Senior Passfeetball fteam CAPTAIN A GUARDS nnie Louise Wills GOAL MEN Catharine Jones Catherine Erv Nora Carpenter Nan Lacy Jessie Earnhardt CENTERS Allie Parsons Bertha Daniel Ada Yiele " TW 130 Junior pasifeetbali eam CAPT. l .Y Kate Styroi qUj.RDS 670.4 L MEN M M Ros ARY VAi a Bi Mary K. Brown Fay Davenport May Green- CENTERS Alice Mr IRRISON Ivor Ave CK i£ opf)omore pasftetball Ceam CAPTAIN Gretchex Taylor GUARDS Lura Brogdek Christine Rutledgi Verta Idol GOAL MEN Gladys Avery Della Blevins Carrie Toomer CENTERS Eli? • 3eth Gray Iexdersox 132 BjjB Wf- -H M f ' - k V iliJ i 2 ■ W i B Jfresrtjman pagfcetball fteam C.4P7V1 .Y Rosa Blarney GUARDS (70.4 L MJEiV Iva Harris Emma Wilson- Nina Garner Margaret Smith SlTDIE LANDON Annie Sugg CEXTERS Irene McConnell Nancy Wall 133 ►econb preparatory Stofeettmll l eam CAP! . 1 IN Louise 1 YlIITI.EY GU ARDS GOAL MEN France S SUMMERELL Rose Ke NNEDY Margaret Sparger WlNI] FRED TURLI NGTON NEZ HONRINE LuLA Burton CENTERS Audrey Kennett Mamie E ATON Jfirsit preparatory pasftettmll fEeam CAPTAIN Katherine Bunn GUARDS Lillian Proctor Elizabeth Camp Velma Springs GOAL MEN Huron Stuart Bessie Cashwell Belle Kirk CENTERS Mollie Johnston Margaret E. Smitj [35 special paafeettmll GTeam CAPTAIN Agnes Lacy GUARDS Louise Brown Magdalene Hummel Anna Newton GOAL MEN Sybil Gates Grace McNeill Emmie Le Guin CENTERS Florence Moore Julia Farmer 136 Mentor ffiotktp Ceam CAPTAIN Mae Brown FORWARDS Marea Jordan Mary Walters WINGS Allie Parsons Natalie Nunn HALF BACKS Jessie Bennett Jessie Earnhardt Nan Lacy FULL BACKS Catharine Jones Olive Burbage GOAL GUARD Nora Carpenter Junior J ocfeep eam Kate Styron Bessie Jordan Fay Davenport CAPTAIN May Green FORWARDS Mary K. Brown HALF BACKS Clyde Fields FULL BACKS May Grei Alice Morrison Katie Smiti Mary Van Poole Ali GOAL MAN Margaret Wilson 138 g opf)omore jockey tam CAPTAIN Mattie Morgan FORWARDS Carrie Toomer Mary Hanes WINGS Mary Porter Gretchen Taylor HALF BACKS Christine Rutledge Elizabeth Jones Mary Brogdei FULL BACKS Bain Henderson Margaret Mann GOAL GUARD Gladys Avery 139 Jfrestjman Jpocfcep eam CAPTAIN Annie Sugg FORWARDS Nina Garner Fannie Starr Mitchell Emma Wilson Ruth Johnson WINGS HALF BACKS Effie Baynes Margaret Smiti Pauline Palmer FULL BACKS Mollie Townsend Marv Green GOA L GUARD Ina Harris SUBSTITUTES Louise Bell Mary Perrett g econb preparatory ftocfcep eam CAPTAIN Louise Whitley FORWARDS Rose Kennedy Gladys Pennington WINGS Winifred Turlington Mazie Kirkpatrick Lillian Reeves HALF BACKS Mamie Sturgill Gertrude Winston FULL BACKS Margaret Sparger Frances Summerell GOAL GUARD Jessie Gainey Jfielb !3ap ismapstfjote gtftlettc ongsi anb gelte Mentor atretic ong, 1911 HOCKEY SONG Tl ' nk: " as Anybody Here Seen Kelley? " Has anybody here seen the Seniors, Seniors who are true? Has anybody here seen Seniors ; Have you seen them ' round? Their colors are gay and their spirits, too, And they ' re loyal through and through. Has anybody here seen the Seniors, Seniors on the hockey ground ? SENIOR YELL Rika, rika! Rika, rika! Ya, yum. yo. Tika, taka! Lika, laka! Rah, ha, ho. Rika, tika, tavo! Zip. gum, zeven. We are the class of nineteen eleven ! Mentor pasfeetball ong Tune: " Goodbye, My Lover, Goodbye " We are the class of nineteen ' leven, Rah! for the Seniors, rah! Our hopes are as high as the stars in heaven, Rah! for the Seniors, rah! Chorus Play, Seniors, play with all your might! Play, Seniors, for our red and white! Play, Seniors, only for the right! Hurrah! for our team, hurrah! The Senior team is ever true To her motto, " Als ich kann. " With this in mind we ' ll play against you. Rah! for the Seniors, rah! — Cho. Now for our class a cheer we ' ll give, Rah! for the Seniors, rah! The class we ' ll love as long as wc live, Rah! for the Seniors, rah! — Cho. opfcomore £ ong Here comes the team, girls, rise up each one, They ' re always won since hockey begun Ring out the chorus, we ' ll sing our song once again, And give a cheer for each of our men — Rah! Rah! Rah! Out from the gym they dash to the held. Into the fray and glory ' twill yield. While we all cry — " Win girls or die, For you are striving for the glory of our class. " Chorus Then stick to it, girls, play the game every man, Fight to a finish, do the best that you can, While we shout Victory! While we shout Victory! While we shout Victory! While we shout 1913 Victory forever! Our class we love, girls, can ' t lose the fight, Our banner must bear new honors tonight, So while they ' re fighting, just say that we have no fear, And for each one of them give a cheer — Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! So when we ' ve won, girls, give loud our yell, Let every voice the glad tidings tell, While we proclaim the joyous name Of the dear old class of nineteen. hundred thirteen!- -Clio SOPHOMORE YELL Rocker-checker-boom, rocker-checker-b 10m , Skimer- rocker, skimer-racker, Boom ! boom ! boom ! Chick-er-lacker, chick-er-lacker, Rip-rah-reen. Soph ' more, Soph ' more, 1913! ' 45 Jfresfjman feong Tune: " Navajo " We ' ve come to the hockey field this very day, We ' ve come one hundred strong. We have a nice little game to play, We brought the team along. We ' ll tear their foreward Line into bits, Wipe up the field once more, Stay in the game ' till the other team quits, Win as we ' ve won before! And after the game is won Thai ' s when we ' ll have some fun singing: Second Preps! Second Preps! Why look so sore? You are no worse than you were before ; You keep quiet and hear Freshmen roar, Go play the game once mure ' YELL Strawberry Shortcake, Huckelberry I J ie ' V-I-C-T-O-R-Y— Are we in it ? Well I guess 1914 Yes ! Yes ! Yes ! r 4 6 i47 ' 49 50 Cast of Characters STROLLING PLAYER ' S WOMEN OF HAMELIN Fannie Starr Mitchell Louise Johnston Si- hie Landon Janie I ' arlyi.e MEN OF HAMELIN OTHER CHILDREN Sadie Johnson Kathleen Erwin Elsie Hous) Viola Joseph Rose Cochrane Mary Nichols Frances Summerell Lucy Culpepper Blanche Stockard Lena Glenn Lillian Proctor Lena Baxley Emma Jess-up Carrie Perkins Mary SplvE ' S CHILDREN Es I1IEK Yelverton Mildred Edwards Mabel Byrd STROLLERS Bernice Tayi or Nell Rabi: Nettie Smoak Helen McCormick Inez Hornrini Mary Cooper Moffitt Sinclair Makv I ' erret Mary Green Margaret Smith Scene from " The Piper " The Adelphian Society 153 Cornelian-Scene from Initiation Banquet 156 ikene from " €gmeralba, " $rtSenteb bp Cornelian g octetp Jack Desmond ------ - Kate Styrox Eastabrook ------- _ Gretchen Taylor Nora Desmond Mary Waldon Williamson Kate Desmond - - Myrtle Johnson cene from " Csmeralba, " $regenteo bj» Cornelian ociet{ Mrs. Rodgers Esmeralda Mr. Rodgers Mary Van Poole Joy Briggs Annie Bruce Terry 159 Scenes from Reception Given by Sophomores in Honor of Freshmen 162 i6 3 Cfje Jflobel g d)ool W Lelia White, iqii ELL girls, I ' ve found a r And visited there t " ila. ' . It H as not as it used to be Before ray hair was grey, I used tu hear the faculty At the Normal, years ago Talking about the kind of school To which girls ought to go. And now they have it sure enough, Just as they wished it then. But how they ever got it so Is quite beyond my ken. They first began by moving it To si mie secluded spot, Where only mother nature charms And " Outside tilings " come not. The girls are there developing Into a species rare. Another type of beings now Which seems to me bids fair To quite become the very kind The faculty desire, For there they work their entire time. And ne er do they lire. To Darwin it would be a treat To study them, I guess. But what they are [do nut know Nor mind to lure confess. It may lie true, that theory, — That down from apes we came But round-trip tickets were not bought By these lair maids of fame. They are quite wonderful to see With all their great booklore, For of all learning in the world They have a good full store. To tag on to their simple names, They give a list of long degrees; A simple " B. A. " will not do Ti i take in all i if these. I6 4 They move like real automatons Upon an electric plane ; They do all things by clockwork And yet they are very sane: They never wear a hobble skirt For they have to move too fast, And registrars and contracts Are now things of the past. The Russian peasants now no more Need give up all their hair To fill the great demand for it Made by these maidens fair. No more the ostriches and birds Their plumes and lives need give, For Normal girls buy not such things In the place in which they live. It ' s Ancient History to them To send petitions in, They do just as the Faculty wish- All other things are sin. They walk like lightning thro ' the park, They take gym by the hour, They only talk of learned things— This is their greatest power. And when they sing and praise, dear girls, You ' d think you were in Heaven; It is so far from what it was In poor old 191 1. They need no student government Nor any other kind. They simply are machines of wit The best you ' ll ever find. All tournaments and field days here Abolished once for all — Five hundred girls could not dare have Such things as these at all. I feel so happy just to think The girls have now found out Just how to please the Faculty And work their theories out. 165 ' ;;.;■ " -, . ' •- 3nter octetp Bebate arfjanb£istbtns l9l0 QUERY: Resolved, That our immigration laws should be further restricted by an educational test. Decided in favor of Lelia White the Negative. Cornelian— Negative Lucy Landon Minnie Littmann Adelphian — Affirmative Adelphian — Affirmative 167 Umatctes from tf)e practice Eoomsi 2fOME day when dreams come true, X _yBlue Monday won ' t be blue. Prep, won ' t ring at seven ten. Calling us to work again. We ' ll have nothing at all to do. And we ' ll do it just when we ' re ready to. Oh. glorious times we ' ll be having when — Our dreams come true. Once in the dear, dead days beyond recall, We wandered, arms entwined, along th; hall And o ' er the campus; but that dream is gone, And nowadays we walk asunder and forlorn. I hate you truly. College bell. Sleep with its bliss and its drowsiest spell. Fades like my dreams, when you clang oui Oh, I hate you truly, you prep, bell! Has anybody seen my note book. That I lost yesterday? Has anybody seen my note book? Oh have you seen it ' round? Its cover ' s green and its contents too. It ' s full of chemistry through and through. Has anybody here heard of it? That note book must be found. ltmp£e£ into tfje l orkingg of our College ;s examinations must ho passed m logy, phonics, economic psychology, Extracts from the College ( ' atalogue. REQUIREMENTS FOE ADMISSION, i. Applicants for admission to the college should have sixteen teeth, four at least in front, and should weigh not over three hundred and seventy-five pounds. 2. The ' should send with their applications, which their ministers must dictate, a statement that they do not wear any hair of foreign origin, that they never eat more than they can get, and that they have a special fondness for peanuts and slaw served at luncheon. 3. For admission to the Freshman the following subjects: The ethics of si and differential and integral addition. Ethics of Sociology. Applicants must pass an unsatisfactory examination in the of moral conduct. First the applicant must know when to tell a in it; second, she must have a knowledge of the uses of bluff, dip! and the effects of squelching, sitting upon, and sawing. Studf an ability to analyze and explain thoroughly the principles involve Phonics. Two courses are required for entrance: One in giggling murmurs, suitable as answers to inane remarks; the other in na expressions of surprise. Economic Psychology. First, a thorough knowledge of the three plots of the Lucy T. Meade books. The Elsie Series may be substituted for this. Second, a preliminary course in the spiritual significance of modern slang, and its relation to the diffusion of wealth at Huttons. The student should fie familiar with some good text, such as Robert W. Chamber ' s " The Green Mouse. " Augusta E. Wilson ' s " St. Elmo, " or Bunyan ' s " Pilgrim ' s Progress. " basr c princi] les i-lac :, and w hen oma cv. Hatti .TV. :nts must si 11 IW d in the aim ve. and suppres sed sal shrieks and 169 Differential and Integral Addition. The requirement in this is that agreed upon by the joint committee of col- leges and secondary schools, and now generally accepted by all colleges in the United States. A. The candidate sin mid have a clear idea of the meanings of the terms differential, integral, and addition. References: — Student ' s Standard Dictionary. Plautus ' Mostellaria, and Scott ' s " Kenilworth Inn. " B. There should have been a year ' s daily practice in making both ends meet. when one end is negative, and the other not specified. C. This part of the examination presupposes a thorough study of the works named below : Caesar ' s " Crossing the Rubicon. " Sanford ' s Arithmetic. — S ' Well ' s College Algebra. Bulwer Lytton ' s " The Last Days of Pump-Eye. " Homer ' s Eyelids. Plutarch ' s Liyies. Aesop ' s " The Legend of the Fly mi the Chariot Wheel. " Time and Place of Examinations. All candidates for admission into the college who have entrance examinations to stand must assemble in the cold storage rooms for preliminary refrigeration. They will there be assigned to rooms for examinations. N. B. — Former students who have no examinations to stand, and new students entering on certificates will please keep out of harm ' s way by avoiding the roofs of the laundry and the students ' building until further notice. N. B.— This is a very rare book. [JO Where We " Cram ' 4 21 Jfeto Specimen txtuiti Dear Miss Mary Taylor; I hope your are feeling well. I ' m not anything extra — in fact, was sick last week. I forget whether it was Tuesday or Wednesday, and couldn ' t go to class. Am awfully sorry. So long, Jan. 10, 1911. Miss Moore: Dear Miss — I had the misfortune to sleep through my first period recitation, February 23rd, and was, therefore, absent from it. Very respectfully, Skipped English Friday morning. Suppose you knew it already, though. Call at my office at your first vacant period on Tuesday. a Batlp JJeebs of tfje Seniors Myrtle Johnston Annie Louise Wills May Vickery Delorah Stepp Cat Ervin Nan Lacy Cat Jones Adelaide Morrow Pearl Holloway Rose Batterham Lilly Batterham Antoinette Black Edith Latham Bonnie Broadfooi Huldah Slaughter Georgie Faison Margaret Faison Allie Parsons - Margaret Pickett Mae Brown Jessie Earnhardt Zannie Koonce Lelia White Material for the Magazine. Somebody to play goal. A few inches, more or less, preferably k To learn to dance. Someone to argue with. A little mathematical genius. A memory tunic. A pill. Vocal training and a nose. A poultice for cranial enlargement. A small pair of No. sixes. A pointer. What Zora wants. A nap. Bonnie— always Bonnie. An ear trumpet. To know where Myrtle is. " One distinguishing personality. " A 11 « iking apron. A bell. Freckle cream. Something to do. A patented question answerer. ' 74 Natalie Nunn Bertha Daniel - Olivia Burbage Bessie Bennett Mary Walters Katherine Norfleet Ada Veile - Min Littmann Marea Jordan - Annie Goodloe Brow? Lena Greene Nora Carpenter Zora Hannah Harriet Wardlaw Leta Berry Her little red cup. A little more hair. One nickname, and only one. A calling list. Some sea-water. An occasion to use her tea-set. A cervical column. Something to sit on. A vase to hold her flowers. A long dress to teach in. A little frivolity. Some French-heeled slippers. What Edith Latham wants. A machine for making lesson plans. A new chignon. 175 tlCK " i a 73 0ht to a {Eppetortter Peck, peck, peck, With a strong, steady beat, O me. And I would that these keys would utter The page that before me I see! O well for the Senior grave, Who communes with wisdom all day; O well for the Soph ' more bold. That she sings so blithe and gay. But the same old words come on. Page after page have I penned; But O, for the sound of the chapel bell. And the time for this work to end! Peck, peck, peck, On those cold black keys that I see; But the click of this machine, I fear, Will never be stilled for me! i 7 8 MlNINC 6 IN THE SECOND GRADE Teacher: — Docs anyone know what " flush " means? (A hand goes up hesitatingly.) All right, William, can you make us a sentence using it? William: — (twists, stands first on one foot, and then on the other, and turns his eyes to the ceiling. At last he evolves: — flushy like Miss Yiele, — .Miss Yiele is flushy. L RUELTY a worm in it. you. " ii Animals. — A small boy eating his apple at recess discovered ' Oh, you needn ' t wiggle, " he said heartlessly, " I ' m a-goin ' to eat Teacher. — Name some of the disastrous effects of volcanic eruptions Seventh Grade Pupil, (after labored thought): — They scare people. Scene of Pedagogical Activities-Curry Building kX TV, $eriob ' s; $f)p£tcal torture COMMANDS FAULTS In this — er air, right foot raise! Left foot downward turn. There is but one foot in this air. Bend hard the arms while they are stretched Bend hard is to bring into a curve. Shoulders drop ! Palms oblique to hips. Hips firm. Whole weight on one foot ! Other half weight on other foot! Position. Ce — a — se ! Ce — a — se ! Relax nerve ! Time too short. With chins high and hands on hips, replace apparatus! Run in place while you march. Steps are too long. The hours that in the Practice School I spend Are as the lagging centuries to me; I watch the clock and wonder " will it end? " Oh, misery! Oh, misery! Each moment ' s like a hard mid bitter pill That chokes me as I drink experience ' s cup. I pray that I may keep my wits until The time is up — the time is up! The criticisms scorch and burn; The sleep I lose ' s enough to kill; I weep my plan book o ' er ard strive to learn To keep those children still — to keep them still! A Senic 183 a Caution!! Oh, Freshman students, Of commentaries beware! Oh, Fre shman students, Of Jane Austen have a care! Beware the three periods of English, Misses King and McClelland fear! And go not to interviews, If your life you do hold dear! Oh, Sophomore students, Of bibliographies beware! Oh, Sophomore students. Of Wordsworth have a eare! Beware the daily recitations, And also Miss Crumpton fear, And go not to interview If your life you do hold dear! Oh, Junior students, Of Canterbury Tales beware! Oh, Junior students, Of English have a care! Beware the first period on Friday, And also Miss Bryner fear, And go not to interviews If your life you do hold dear! Oh, Senior students. Of the sonnets do beware! Oh, Senior students, Of the Brownings have a care! Beware the exams, of mid-term, For Mr. Smith is to fear, Be sure to have your essays, If gradiiation you hold dear! I8 5 w Instructor in English — What is Carlyle ' s " Essay on Burns " ? Student — Do you mean what kind of a poem it is? A preparatory student asked to write a description of an odor selected the following for her subject — " The odor of the gasoline as the street car passed by. " " Who wrote Robinson Crusoe? " " Cicero. " " You know he didn ' t ! " " I don ' t know who wrote that edition, but the one I read was in ' Lamb ' s Tales. ' " 1 86 ,s- College rd)estra Mr. Charles Br Esther Yelverton Ruby Deal Myrtle Johnson Mae Brown Louise Bell Alice Phelps Rachel Lynch M NX, Director Clyde Fields Helen Hunt Ruth Gaither Alma Kornegay Mary Wellons Mary Luther Oka Scott McQueen s, 0be to tfje Jlorrotoer of tfje Jgormal © I IRRI IWER of the Normal, ere we part. You may keep, yes, have my heart. But since that has left me here. There are things I hold more dear. Hear my cry before I go, ' My borrowed goods, I crave you so! " By my borrowed chafing dish Whose brightness was my dearest wish, By those puffs of jetty fringe, From borrowing which you did not cringe, Hear my cry before I go, ' My borrowed goods, I crave you so! " By my hat I longed to wear Before it graced your borrowed hair. By my shoes of soft white suede, Whose beauty you have caused to fade, — Hear my cry before I go, ' My borrowed goods, I crave you so! " Borrower of the Normal, I am gone! Think of me when you adorn Your fair self in bright array. With all my things you took away: — Can you e ' er forget me? No! These tilings will remind you so. entrance Cxantnation September 19, 1910 :— i Wentworth I ' lane i 5-cent pad i " t vo-for-five " pencil " i compass 100 per cent, study hour i hour before breakfast 105; sense recitation Subtract — Freshman class Geometry examination Remainder) — Tearful Second Preps. 3. Prove — The acute pain which is produced by the appearance upon the dining tables of xyz hash is a more acute pain than that produced by the appearance upon the same tables of Wednesday soup. Proof — The soup is hot, while the hasr tlr 4. Problem — If a girl comes to college puffed up with hopes of " passing off " up to Junior class and if she airs her expectations, state definitely the chances that the first Prep, class will be increased by one more. Answer. — chances, equal ioo per cent. 190 ac5 i 9 i Gretchen Taylor Ty il Colli GlR] A splendid type of the college girl As found in each college today; Bright and youthful and full of hope As she travels this stony way. Gladys Avery Prettiest I know a maiden fair to see. Take care! She ' s just as pretty as she can be Beware, beware! Of thy heart she ' ll be robbing thee XuJ 192 Frances Broadfoot CSL Typical Senior A tall and stately Senior With a learning most profound- The lower classmen stand in awe, When they see her coming ' round. 0B 2-e— t-k- U- - 3v )hx, ] Catherine Jones Most Foptjlah Her friends we cannot number Unless we try this plan : Just count in everybody, And find the Census man. Most Athletic Hockey, tennis and basketball, This active young person is great at them all. " " ta " LutJL- Ul- - Allie Parsons Biggest Tease Take every tease that e ' er hath been From long ago till now, And at the feet of this, their queen, They ' ll make an humble bow. Hattie Motzno Biggest Grumbler ' S death! this is a weary world, ' Tis hard to get along. To fight the battles of this life They say it makes one strong. If this be true— Cruel Fate, To leave me high and dry, I fear that I will grow so strong That I will never die. 194 Leah Boddie Handsomest We count in everybody That anyone may know, And find there is nobody That by her stands a show. Myrtle Johnston Most Womanly The best of womanly virtues In you we plainly see. A womanly woman we find you now, And know you will always be. ' S [95 Minnie Littmann Most Sarcastic If you " saw " me like I " saw " We ' ll both of us get " sawed " in May Green Best All-round Girl Any way you take her You ' ll find, as we have found, There ' s nothing in her lacking, She ' s true and safe and sound. [96 f? Julia Farmer Most Talkative Like the little brook she chatters all the way, Or like a graphophone, she ' s wound and runs all day. ' lO Lo . I Je OLvg JC, Lucy Robertson Most Lovable All who know her, love her, And those who know her not, As soon as they have met her Will join the happy lot. Katherine Bunn Most Frivolous Silks and satins to me appeal, Maybe they ought not to. But if you loved them as much You ' d be frivolous too. Reba Foust Most Conceited You think too much, maiden, Of your virtue and beauty so rare. We know, but you should not, maiden, That the virtue and beauty are there. I(j8 ' - Florence Hildebrand Most Studious " Books! ' tis a dull and endless strife, So sang the noble poet. Oh! he was far from being right, If he could only know it. 7krL ■ -OirxSh jf Mildred Moses Most Attractive A winning personality, With a heart that ' s warm and true She makes strong friends where ' er she goes, And they number not a few. Jolliest Why greet the troubles of this world With a sad and weary gaze; Just get a smile within your heart And keep it all your days. rW % , — VA-i-4f cjl s JL, M- ul- K , Hazel Black Omitted Most Verdant Freshman by , A study in local color — f I Hazel, Black and Green. Request _jji 1 A more verdant young Freshman In our college has never been seen Gertrude Zachary Most Old-Maidish Why should one worry o ' er The capturing of a man? Just live your life to suit yourself It is the wisest plan. Nancy Lacy Best Dancer As lightly as Diana led the choral band of yore, So glides this graceful maiden across the ball room floor. E. Rose Batterham Most Original Why should one follow the plan of another ' Tis easy enough to think of some other. Puzzle your brain for a little while, And give to the world a new fangled style. Louise G ill Dantiest For the loveliest of traits That a woman may claim, You have in our College Won the greatest of fame. Lallah Daughety WlTTIEST The sun of the solar system With its glowing and brilliant light Can ' t shine as you do among us, With your sayings so dazzlingly bright. Marea Jordan Most Dignified She ' s the most dignified young lady Of whom we girls can boast. Of dignity and stateliness, We find she has the most. Q±-T JZ fUUu_ 2 As. Huldah Slaughter Most Musical Music hath charms, And so has Huldah, too, There ' s nothing with a pian That this lady cannot do. Hobe Chronicle of tfje Jf acultp i " I ' ve analyzed your molecules, Considered well your species; The deeper I investigate. The more my love increases. So will you many me? " It- said, " I ' ll wed at any other Than first or seventh periods. " She said, " I love another " II He wanted to ask her in accents befitting The great adoration and love that he bore. So he studied up James ' and Angells ' best speeches, But she ' d studied Psycho, so she ' d heard them before. Ill He knelt before the maiden ' s feet, His raptured heart ' gan to outpour. But she cut short his moonstruck sighs; Surveying him through half shut eyes, She said, " As I at present see it, V. hi make right angles with the floor. " IV lie said, " I like to hear you play; She drew her stool and down she sat : And presently he blustered, " Say, I love you when you look like that ! Your eyes are fine and brown, You look demurely down, You make my heart rejerce, Inspire my tongue with verse, In fact, I think I ' ll marry you. So get your things — no more ado. " " You quite appreciate the fact, " Said in his proposal ; " My love for you is nowise lacked, My heart ' s at your disposal. Take me for husband, be my wife. Form a joint organization — Won ' t you co-operate for life In my administration? " VI He pressed through the throng that encircled — , And asked for her heart in language fine; But the charming lass sent him squelched away, For she coldly replied; " Wait your turn in lint VII " If you will not be mine, " he cried In deep despair, " I ' ll end my days! " Her short remark with scorn was rife, " The fly said, what a dust I raise! " VIII He cried out in an ecstasy, " Oh, how I love you dear! " But he subsided when she frowned And said " No talking, please, in here. " (With apologies to Kipling) When the last English paper is written, and the ink is blotted and dried; When the paper is yellow and faded, and all the teachers have died, We shall rest, and, faith, we shall need it, lie idle an aeon or so, Till we wake to the next existence, when the Judgment trumpets blow. And she that got 1 shall be happy, she shall sit in the glare of fame. See tales in the magazine pages, signed bold and clear with her name; And even, oh bliss! in the Annual — that glory precious to gain — Her work shall honor and praise her, and requite all her toil and her pain. And none of us then shall write papers, but rest on the laurels we ' ve won. For surely this troubled existence should earn us some rest when it ' s done. Then each content in her glory shall pity the poor Freshmen so. And feel for their horror at seeing their papers with red ink aglow. f)e grttste Mary Porter Margaret Wilson Rose Batterham Norma Bukwell Ruth Hampton Minnie Littmann Ma rca ret Johnson Ada Viele Myrtle Matthi LOCAlABf MISSES MODELLE AND GAY SOPHOMORE MILLINERY Very dainty and tasteful line of SPRING BONNETS Special supply in newest shades of blue. HAIR DRESSING PARLORS All the latest coiffures! We arrange your hair in latest Parisian styles or fur- nish you « itli some addi- tion to your own. Puffs, braids, false fronts, switches 1 and black. MLLES. L. BERRY A. CUMMNGS. THE F. R. ESHMAN NURSERIES All sorts of hardy green plants for sale. The best specimens are small, and of this year ' s growth. RODDICK ' S SAUCE Delivered in any quantity, an -ion,. Samples free of charge SILVERWARE We would like to call the attention of public to our line of Silverware. A hie gift to a thirsty person would be one of our cups — gold-lined, and engraved with the date of acquisition. We have also a magnifi- cently proportioned tin cup — a recent model. JUNIOR CLASS JEWELRY CO. THE PERSONAL ASSURANCE CO. Capil ,od Lot Est a I ks Surpl fished 1893 We have been in the Assurance business a long time, and have confidence in our ability. It always pays to have a talk with us. C. E. WILSON, Pies, and Mgr. CARY E. WILSON. Vice-Pres. C. ELLA WILSON. Secretary. 208 WANTED. Thirty-eight given young school teachers desire jobs. They have had one year ' s experience in keeping in and holding down kids, with small fragments or phonics, arith- metic, spelling, reading, etc., thrown in. They feel their inability to teach, but are perfect in the art of making plans. For information and references, apply to TRAINING SCHOOL. WE MAKE THE DEAF HEAR! We absolutely guarantee to make good this statement. After one treatment you could hear anything we say, a mile oh " . Treatments are vigorous but harmless. Given at any and all times, free of charge. E. JONES F. SUMMERELL. TEMPTING OFFER IN REAL ESTATE. In every way desirable. A large, finely lo- cated mansion, situated above the clouds, affords a beautiful view. Handsomely furnish- ed rooms, -pacio.is halls. Atmosphere quiet and intellectual. Will accommodate a family of any size. No children allowed. Apply to SENIOR CLASS. BECOME INDEPENDENT! Have confidence in yourself. All interviews strictly confidential. STYRON BUSINESS SCHOOL. BROADFOOT THEATRICAL SUPPLY CO. Costumes, evening dresses and hats, artificial flowers. Wigs a specialty. With every pur- chase we give free lessons in acting — no two alike. STATE NORMAL EXPRESS Runs Daily Except Sundays. WILLIAM PEEBLES G. P. A. Patronize " Home Ind 20Q a - z w S ei Oi £ u f- Z o J Q Z U W PR O K ai J m S H O « f)e ilampltgijtersi Colors: — Crimson and Cerise. Flower : — Scarlet Sagt Motto:— Any color is pretty. so if ' j red. My hair is like a red, red ros That ' s newly sprung in June; My hair is like a radish root. Or like the harvest moon. As red as are my ruby locks, So bright a head have I. And it will always shed a gli Tho ' all the fires should di Principal Luminary Lillian Proctor. Grand Beacon ------ Hi ki ii Knight. Leading Light ------ [RENE Mil (IN NELL. LESSER LIGHTS Louise Whitley .! ' •: ss | E Earnhardt Lillian Bbadshaw M YRTLE HORNEY Leta Berry Ri •I ' ll McDade Mabel Byrd Ci .AHA Blackwi i.l Bern hk Taylor Fi .orence Hughes Patty Spurgeon Ci .YDE Fields Wenona Joyner Bi •:i.le . Ii Donald Claudia Cashwell M ARE. Jordan r h.. Celebration Of tt)f gmliajfeast Jfefa. 3, 19U £i A most beautiful wedding was solem- nized in 77 Senior Hall on this feast day. With Mr. K. Styron officiating, Mr. M. Moses and Miss Gl adys Avery were duly joined in matrimony. Mr. G. Taylor and Missjamie Bryan were attend- ants.with little Master M. Smith as ring- bearer. ■«-$- ' 213 Cfte Crack Ceam Several runners of great ability are included in this list; but though alljhave been running constantly for several years, the best sprinter lias not yet been decided upon, since all insist on running for different goals. The team and goals are as follows: Broadfoot -------- Honors. Jones and Parsons ------- Popularity. Carpenter and Hildebrand ----- Marks. Stanford, Norfleet, N. Johnston, Batterh ' am, ) Styron and White ------- THE COLLEGE PROFESSIONALS } Batterham and Viklk, Reporters - - - I Wills and Hunt, Pennants - - - - _. ., . , x „ ., " _ ■ The Almighty Dollar. Hannah, Dressmaking - Browne, Photographs - | Parsons and Lacy, Dancing School - - - I Mclver Memorial Building Senior: — (phoning for make-up) : " m-er-er have you any pencils to stem the eyebrows ? " " Yes. " " And-er-er 1 want some paint too. " " I [ow much ? " " Why, I ilnn ' t— why, enough to paint thirty-six faces. " E. R. 1!. asked R. L. where she could obtain George Washington ' s last address. The answer was. " why. I guess it ' s I leaven, but he was such a prominent character, they ' ll forward if he ' s in the other place. " lif n i i pWi Htbrarp In history class Miss A. Cummings informed us that after Mr. Clermont ' s first trip up the Hudson, inland navigation was greatly facilitated; also that Greenland was so named because people were so verdantly ignorant of it. J. C. : — " Girls, did you know they were going to bisect that yellow clog Senior Physiology ? " I. Cfjingg gou Jfflust $abe Breamefcr Prep, didn ' t ring. Saturday morning and no contracts to write. A Holiday at the Normal. Chapel exercises and no announcement from Dr. Gudger. 2. ftfnngsi gou »bn ' t Bream A card from Miss Moore. Flunked on Math. Beans again. m 217 n Smprestetonal Rules of our College, known to all. — Your breaking is a fearful crime, Beneath whose charge we dread to fall Lest we go office-ward all the time; — We ' ll write you down, there ' s danger yet. Lest we forget, lest we forget! At ten o ' clock the tumult dies. Let silence reign, turn out the light; ' Till half past six no one may rise E ' en though she wishes that she might. The electric Lell is with us yet Lest we forget, lest we forget! Far called, our numbers melt away, And prompt we rush the campus o ' er; For we must he on time, or pay The penalty to M. T. Moore. With May Green ' s aid, she ' d get us yet Should we forget, should we forget! If full of news at chapel, we loose Wild tongues that have forgot the proper a ' A cutting look, or words profuse. Remind us we ' ve o ' erstepped the law. O common sense, be with us yet Lest we forget, lest we forget! Good students all, let ' s put our trust In keeping rules, or trying hard — We ' ve fewer to heed than most folks must. A direful fate is sin ' s reward; Contracts, you know, are with us yet, Lest we forget, lest we forget! 218 (©uestton Witt) Jmman n toers; A monkey attired in a red sweater? — N. Nunn. A moving skyscraper? — Vickery. Equivalents of ? ? — F. Hunt and K. Robinson. The envy of perpetual motion machine inventors? — C. Jones. The Senior class mule? — Cat Ervin. Why does no one sit on Delorah? — Because she is a " Stepp. " Scarce article at the Normal? — Mann. Why can ' t the college Myrtle be seen clearly? — Because of the clinging Ivky. Square dealing ' s representative? — Justice. Would (wood) saw? — Littmann. 1 1 ard kn icker ? — Carpenter. College murderers? — Slaughter and Skinner. Senior flower garden? — Rose, Lily, and Myrtle, and that " crimson tipped flower " — Jordan. An ever-present menu? — Bacon, Rice, Bunns and Berrys. (ireat Lakes occurring on the campus? — Erie and Huron (Stewart). The antique furniture shop ? — Senior Hall. The power behind the throne? — Zeke. 2rg a Jkmtntecence of JfltMerm Once upon a midnight dreary, while I pondered weak and weary. Over many a hateful volume of vile geometric lore; While I studied, nearly napping, suddenly there came a tapping, As of some one gently rapping, rapping on the bathroom door. " ' Tis some girl, " I softly muttered, " tapping on that bathroom door- Only this and nothing more. " I recall with thoughts most drear, it was mid-term of the year, And each separate exam, had racked my poor brain more and more: Greatly did I dread the morrow, vainly had I sought to borrow From my books, a little knowledge of that grim and awful lore Geometry — the saints in Heaven all detest that ancient lore, Torment here forevermore. And the rustling of kimonas, and the whispering of their Filled me, thrilled me with vague terror of the teacher ' s anger sore, So that now to still the beating of my heart I sat repeating, " Nothing but some girl who ' s knocking, knocking on that bathroom door Some poor goose who thinks she ' ll scare us — That it is and nothing more. " The door opened, upward peering, I sat stock still, wondering, fearing, Thinking all the thoughts caught criminal ever thought in times before: But the ominous, trembling silence ' t last was broken — by no violence Simply by the teacher ' s voice exclaiming in shocked tones just, " girls! Go to bed now. In the morning bring your names to me, " and turning On us all her back she whirls. And next morn with each her name, fearing sore for freedom, fame. Up the hall to teacher ' s doorway the long, long procession came. Then all day we had to wait ere to us she would relate How her thirst for bloody vengeance on our misdeeds she would sate. But we mustered up our patience, for we had no wish to hasten On ourselves our bitter fate. But next night she had us come, took us singly, one by one. Each came back in tears bedewed, gone her noble fortitude, And no word could be extracted from her of the scenes enacted: So in direst woful mood, waiting for my turn I stood. And my knees were playing reels, I ' d forgot my well-thought spiels- When I entered that grim door. There my judge was half beguiling my sad fancy into smiling, By the grave and stern decorum of the countenance she wore; I sat down within a rocker — little comfort even though rare— And my persecutor fixed me with a cold unblinking stare. So I sat in that still room waiting for the impending doom — But I ' ll draw the curtain there. fe onltvtuloYS The annual Staff is very grateful to those members of the Faculty and of the Student Body who have aided in so many ways to compile this hook. We ore indebted to Mildred Moses, Gladys Avery and Lelia While for many of the rase : to Norma Buruell, Ruth Hampton and Clora McNeill for drawings; and, above all, are in indebted to the Advisory Board, Mr. Hammel, Miss Kin; and Miss McLelland, jor their kind supervision in the collection and organization of the material. 4 (Saubtum Jferiarum Feriae rapide appropinquate, Quae nos labore libcrant. Tunc studio soluta vivo, Tunc nulla inquisitio Cruciabit fessum cerebrum. Nulla Latino discenda, Nulla carinina scribenda, O ero bealissimo. O ero fclicissimo, { ' urn feriae veniunt itcrum! (For the Uninitiated) The holidays draw near amain. To bring release from all our pain. Then from every care set free, No horrible exam, there ' ll be To rack ray weary brain. No more Latin ' s awful page, No more fine poetic rage, Oh, peace that ' s mine, Oh, joy divine. When vacation comes again! 4 227, 22 5 Index of Our Advertisements Page Architects: Hook Rogers --------- - - 234 Banks: Commercial National Bank of Greensboro ------- 232 American Exchange ------------ 232 B01 ikstore: Will ' s --------------- 236 College : Normal College -------------227 Columbia Gymnasium Suit Company ---------- 233 Drug Stores: CONYER ' S SVKI-.S ------------- 22 ) EASON ' S --------------- j 3 4 Electricians: G. I-:. Petty Co ------------- 229 Florist: J Van Lindley ------------- 233 Hardware: Odell --------------- 231 Hotels Guilford --------------- 230 The McAdoo -------------- 230 Jewelers Jones, Prazier ------------- 231 schiffmann -------------- 236 J. B. Ellington .--_-__ ' ------ 235 Merchants 1 W. Scott Company ------------ 230 Ellis, Stone Co. --------- - 234 Milliners: Mrs [. F. West ------------- 235 Photographer: L. Francis Hanes ------------- 237 Piano Company: Cable .-----.--------229 Printers: J.J. Stone Co. ------------- 23s Everett Waddey Co. ------------ 238 Professional Men ' s ( ' arms Dentisl Dr. J. S. Beits - - 235 Lawvers: Ji stick Broadhi rst - 235 Stern .X: Stern ---------- - 235 1 )culists: ( ' W. Banner -------------- 23s W. P. Reaves -------------- 235 Public Service Company ------------- 232 Shoe Stores: Cali.ahan-Dobson - .-.-_- 228 kaufmann -------------- 229 Trust Companies: Security Life Annuity ----------- 233 Loan and Trust Company ----------- 233 THE NORTH CAROLINA j STATE NORMAL AND j INDUSTRIAL COLLEGE I = CULTURE, SCHOLARSHIP, SERVICE, SELF-SUPPORT S Offers to women a liberal education, equipment for service, profes- sional training for remunerative employment :: :: :: :: :: :: :: gffWell planned courses leading to degrees in Arts, Science, Peda- llg°gy. Music and Household Economics. 1[ Special courses in Pedagogy; Manual Arts; in Domestic Science, Household Art and Economics; in Music; and in the Commercial Branches. 1| Teach- ers and Graduates of other colleges provided for in both regular and special courses. II Equipment modern, including furnished dormitories, library, laboratories, literary society halls, gym- nasium, music rooms, teachers ' training school, infirmary, model laundry, central heating plant, and open-air recreation grounds. h Dormitories furnished by the State. Board at actual cost. Tuition free to those who pledge themselves to become teachers. If The regular session opens in September. : : : : : : : : : : : i For Catalogue and Other Information, Address JULIUS I. FOUST, President I GREENSBORO, - - - NORTH CAROLINA $ fc : :. .: .;■ I : m " : : ! I . " " .: f I " CALLAHAN - DOBSON ' S " COLLEGE GIRLS LOOK TO US FOR THE 1 NEWEST THINGS IN FOOTWEAR Keeping the feet attractive is our Hobby. A neatly en- cased foot is always good to look at. Nothing so pleases the young woman of taste as does " PATRICIAN " the woman ' s shoe that ' s right. We have the Hosiery to match the shoes. Cotton. Lisle, and iUk. CALLAHAN - DOBSON -3 LARGEST AND PROGRESSIVE SHOE STORE Robt. A. Sills, Manager % Greensboro, - - North Carolina j 22$ ■• » FOR CORRECT STYLES —IN — Habies Jftne Jfoottoear Kaufmann ' s Shoe Parlor UNDER GUILFORD HOTEL GREENSBORO, - - - N. C. G. E. PETTY CO. Electrical Engineers and Contractors : : TELEPHONE 597 Greensboro, North Carolina 362U South Elm Street DROP FRAZIER A CARD and we will send free descriptive matter and catalogues of our celebrated line of I ianos and Organs — Mason Hamlin, Conover, Cable, Kingsbury, Wellington and DeKoven Pianos. Mason Hamlin and Chicago Cottage Organs. Our I ianos are used and endorsed by this College. 233 South Elm Street P. FRAZIER, Manager CABLE PIANO CO. WE carry a full and complete line of Drugs, Sundries, Toilet Articles, etc. % Don ' t forget that we serve the best of drinks at our fountain. % Call and see us. It will do us both good. CONYERS SYKES R. J. SYKES. Mgr. McADOO HOTEL CORNER - :-:•■• " :- ' ' ' " . ' " ? ' S ' .. . . -ft ft ft ft ' ft ' ft ' ft ft ft ft ' ft ' ft ft -ft ft -ft -ft -ft- ft -ft -ft- -ft -ft ft ft ft -ft ft -ft ft ft -ft ft ft -ft -ft -ft ft » ft ft ft ft -ft -ft ft ft -ft -ft -ft ft ftft -ft ft ft ft |f. m £ cott Co. WHOLESALE ONLY Large Stock of Dry Goods and Notions. Call and See Us or Write for Samples. . ' . . ' . . ' . J. W. SCOTT CO. GREENSBORO, Hotel Guilford GREENSBORO, N. C. CAFE Z OPEX FROM SIX A. M. TIL MIDXir.HT The McAdoo M. W. STERXE, Proprietor GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA " A Strictly First-Class Hotel. " ::■ : ■■■■■ 230 :;:-.:■ .:■ ' ■: ' : THE GIRL WITH THE CAMERA knows its value as a part of her outfit. She knows thai it will give her many pleasant hours, and will enable her to secure in- valuable reminders of college days and college friends, ■: She may not know, but she should, that prints made on Cyko Paper are clearer, sharper, and in every way superior to those made on ordinary paper. The Photo- grapher has Cvko Paper, and will use it for her prints if re- quested to do and all kinds supplies, inc a] ier. ODELL HARDWARE CO. 323-325 Sooth Elm Street GREENSBORO, - - N. C. w E solicit your patronage and we can supply your wants in the Jewelry line, such as Class Pins, Favors and especially engraved Stationery, Invitations, Cards, etc. 3fones Jf easier, 3nc. Durham, X. C. ' ' ' : ■■■■ - :}■. i The Greensboro National Bank GREENSBORO, N. C. Wants Your Banking Business Large or Small NEIL ELLINGTON, President W. E. BEVILL, Vice-President A. H. ALDERMAN, Cashie Our Women Patrons |f HE Women patrons of this bank J j appreciate the distinctive service which the bank renders. Our of- ficers are always pleased to explain any matters relating to the keeping of a bank account and the constantly increasing number of lady patrons afford an evi- dence that our service is efficient. Per- sonal and household accounts subject to check are accepted and interest at the rate of ±% per annum, compounded four times a year, is paid on savings deposits. Your Patronage is Cordially Invited AMERICAN EXCHANGE BANK GREENSBORO. - - NORTH CAROLINA CAPITAL, $300,000.00 Commercial I National Bank of GREENSBORO, X. C. Light Power t CAPITAL, $200,000.00 A NATIONAL BANK WITH A SAVINGS DEPARTMENT 1J4% on Savings and Certificates of Deposits. [] We also want your cheeking account. i Your funds deposited with us have the safe- guard of the National banking sys- tem; also, a strong Board of Directors F. B. RICKS, President E. J. STAFFORD, Vice-President F. C. BOYLES, Cashier I. F. PEEBLES, Assistant Cashier public ertrice Co, COOK WITH GAS IRON BY ELECTRICITY CHARTER SPECIAL CARS FOR TROLLEY PARTIES Gas St. Railway « :! ' :; £ SN : -.:•■: - " -- " :•-.: ' -:: ' : The Security Life Annuity Company df GREENSBORO, N. C. Mutual Legal Reserve Guaranty Capital, $100,000.00 J. V4N LINDLEY President GEO. A. GRIMSLEY A FINANCIAL STRONGHOLD ,,V1, anagement under ' icted. this bank is 1 the funds of this 1 li all its affairs ; ' a financial strunjj.li ' M are invested in interest ■ In hi ' -.t class, and all e carefully investigated composed of prominent LADIES ' GYMNASIUM SUITS and ATHLETIC GARMENTS The Leading Physical Educators. Made under conditions ap- proved by Consumers League. Send for Our Catalogue Columbia Gymnasium Suit Company (Greensboro loan rust Companp CAPITAL $200,000.00 r J. W. FRY, President W. E. ALLEN, Sec.-Treas. W. M. RIDENHOUR, Asst. Treas. W. M. COMBS, Mgr. Savings Dept. J. Van Lindley Nursery Company FLORISTS You are extended a most cordial invita- tion to visit our greenhouses at any time. Roses, Violets, Carnations, Lilies and oilier bulbous stock grown to perfection. And don ' t forget us when you are ready for that Bridal Bouquet. Will give you the liest the market affords. J. Van Lindley Nursery Co. Greenhouses at Pomona, X C. Cut Flower Sti ire, Greensboro, X C. .... .. ... . ;;.; .::■:: ' •■.: • ..■■• " . ' ' , :--C-. ' .: ■ ' . ' : ' ■•■■ :■ " :-■::■ :: - : : PENNANTS PENNANTS ALWAYS WKLCOM] EASON ' S DRUG STORE TOILET ARTICLES, STATIONERY COLD DRINKS FRESH CAXDY RECEIVED EVERY WEEK EVERYTHING AS REPRESENTED OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED 004 Spring Garden Streel Phone 4S4 PENNANTS PENNANTS Ladies ' Coat Suits Ladies ' and Misses ' Dresses Dress Goods SILKS TRIMMINGS AGENTS FOR BUTTERICK PATTERNS Special attention given out of town Mail Orders Arrljtirrts UJljarluttr, Nnrtlj (Carolina Ellis, Stone Co 224 S. Elm St. GREENSBORO, N. C. :.,■.::.■..■■.■..■ .•• ' .-..-.■ : .■■ " ..:. ' ■:■■■:■ :■ : : .::,■:.;■.■.;■ ■ ■■ C. W. BANNER, M. D. Practice Limited to the EYE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT OFFICE HOURS I ?.?; " ' 1° ! p ; ™- „ J. B. ELLINGTON 3Fetoeler [he Little Store Around the O W. Market Street GREENSBORO, X. C. DR. J. S. BETTS Bentfat Greensboro Drug Co. Cor. Elm and West Market Streets GREENSBORO. X. C. MRS. I. F. WEST Millinery and Fancy Goods 107 East Washington St. Greensboro, N. C. REAVES ' Phone 3 o Eye, En, Nose and Throat I nf.rma, Office. 209 McAdoo Building GREENSBORO, N. C. W. PERRY REAVES, M. D. Surgeon and Medical Director Jos J. Stone Co, Printer Justice Broadhurst iLatoperfi d av . dStern s ' »- - STERN STERN Hatoperis GREENSBORO, - - NORTH CAROLINA vvvvviJvvi; ' ;•,• ■-■: ' :■■ ' ■: •: ;:: ' ■;■■.;:•;:-: ' ;• :::--. ' ,:--. ' :-0:;:v ■ : .: ' .:■:;;.;:•.;•..;■•:::•;■;;;: :-:■ :- ;;; ; C- ;;■-.:■ ■;: ::•■;:•? ' . ;:- ::- : Rulers and Binders Greensboro, N. C. 235 ft .;: .;;■ .;: -..■ ; ft ft ft -..; ft ; ,- ft -,:- ft ft .;:■ •.;:■ ft ..- ft- .,- , ,: .,: .;: .;. .;: .;: .:■ ft ft ft ft EVERETT WADDEY CO. ft ft . . Photo-Engraving, Designing, High- Class Printing and Bookbinding Visiting Cards Wedding Invitations Society Work Menus Programs and Engraved Work of Every Description Largest Engraving Establishment in the South l X | 1105 East Main Street RICHMOND, VIRGINIA $ 236 L. FRANCIS HANES f MAKER OF THE ILLUSTRATIONS IN THIS VOLUME :: :: :: :: :: :: Kodak Finishing, Enlarging, Modem Portraiture in Black and White, Sepia and Colors, Copying Etc. Anything in Photography. Greensboro, - - - North Carolina Schif f man Jewelry Co LEADING JEWELERS r College, S ciet) and Class Tins. Silverware, Cut Class. Hand- Painted China; Watches. Clocks and Diamonds. :: O ITO SITE McADOO HOTEL Wills Book Stationery Company Booksellers, Stationery and Office Outfitters 206 South Elm Street N. C 238 . , ¥ i il V ' lV K


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

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University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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