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

 - Class of 1915

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 260 of the 1915 volume:

NC. ,,.,■ ' ' ' ■ Qarnltman g g ar ©nnk Publiattrll by riiior anti 3luniar ( IlaiiBrB of ©I)? Qortli Qarclina jgitatrQflnitalQolIrgr ©00k of tlir Glaa0rs 1915-1316 3Fnr uinrb fri E HAVE ENDEAVORED TO RECORD THE IMPOR- TANT INCIDENTS OF THE SPIRIT AND LIFE OF THE NOR- MAL. IF WE HAVE NOT FULLY SUCCEEDED IN OUR EFFORT, MAY THE .READER REMEM- BER: " to err is HUMAN; TO FORGIVE, DIVINE. " Table of Contents Dedication 9 In Memoriam 10 Carolinian Board 12 The College 15 Dr. Foust 17 Board of Direct crs 18 Officers of the Institution 19 Faculty 20-21 College Calendar 22 A Toast 23 The Collece ' 24 Views of the College 25-31 The Classes — Senior Class 38 Members 39-66 Who ' s Who and Why 67 History 68-77 Class Song 77 Prophecy • 78-81 Poem 81 Last Will and ' 1 estament 82-8S Junior Class 89 Members 90-111 In The Limelight .112 History 113 Class Song ... .114 Prophecy 115 Sophomore Clais 116 Picture 117 History 118 Roll 119 Song 120 Freshman Class 122 Picture 123 Roll 124 History 125 Organizations 127 Y. W . C. A 129 Cabinet 130 Social Life 133 Student Volunteer Band 134 McIver Memorial School ■. - 135 Societies 137 Cornelian 138 Adelphian 144 Marshals 149 Inter-Society Debaters 150 Short Story Prize 131 State Normal Magazine 153 Self-Government Association 158 Orchestra 159 Chorus 163 Home Training Cottage 165 Classical Clue 168 Dramatics 169 Athletics 181 Senior Hockey Team 18t Senior Basketball Team 185 Junior Hockey Team 185 Junior Basketball Team 187 Sophomore Hockey Team 183 Sophomore Basketball Team 189 Freshman Hockey Team 190 Preparatory Team 191 Special Hockey Team 192 Champion Basketball for 1914 193 Champion Tennis Team 194 Social Life 195 Adelphian Initiation Banquet 197 Cornelian Initiation Banquet 199 Junior-Senior Reception . 201 Sophomore-Freshman Play 202 College Night 203 Castle Cotillion Club 204 Odds and Ends 205 Statistics 207 " Hall of Fame " 207 Red Letter Days in a Senior ' s Life 221 Not a Red Letter Day 224 Poem: Meditation 225 Bulletin Board 226 Our White Elephants 227 " There ' s a Time to Laugh " 228 Our Engagement Rings 229 Characteristic Normal Pictures 230 Faculty Pictures 232 The Annual That We Made 234 The Cost of an Issue 236 374762 WALTER CLINTON- JACKSON safeeis i Jitratiou Paltfr CUttton Slarkaon H FRIEND AND ADVISER OF WHOM WE ARE PROUD AND WITHOUT WHOM WE ARE HELPLESS, THIS VOLUME IS DEDICATED IN TOKEN OF THE APPRECI- ATION OF THE STUDENT BODY. AND PARTICULARLY OF THE JUNIOR AND SENIOR CLASSES, OF HIS KIND ADVICE AND FRIENDLY ASSISTANCE TO ALL THE STUDENTS; OF HIS VAL- UED SERVICE AS ADVISORY EDITOR OF THE LAST FIVE ANNUAL BOARDS; AND OF HIS DESERVING REPUTATION AS A BUSINESS MAN AND AS A MEMBER OF THE FACULTY AND OF THE CHAIR OF HIS- TORY. lilpiiiorlam JMiaa u? liay 2Ctrklan6 Ever cheerful, ever dignified; gifted in intellect, gracious in manner, helpful in counsel, loyal to truth. Of two interpretations, she sought the better; hav- ing confidence in humanity, jhe had faith in God. A womanly woman, adding to faith virtue; and to virtue knowledge; and to knowledge temperance; and to temperance patience; and to patience godliness; and to godliness brotherly kindness ; and to brotherly kindness love. We had her presence and n;e have — her life. — W. C. Smith. HER CREED To live; to love; to serve; To know well the virtues of others. The far-reaching radiance of a cheerf ul spirit The sure failh of a Christian heart. The joy of giving freely and much. To live; to love; to serve; To offer sympathy to the sorrowing. Understanding to the weary and discou raged. Gentleness to the wounded in spirit. -ielp for each human, pressing need. CARSlvI NI AN if . ' c.- l ' cc. CAROLINIAN BOARD SEMIORS Page tmclvc OARSLvINlAN ■ ' Va ,. „.ft -fi CAROLINIAN BOARD vJUN lORS CARSI INIAN JULIUS I. FOUST, LL.D., PRESIDENT Page seventeen CARSI INIAN O Board of Directors T. B. Bailey Davie County A. J. Conner Northampton County G. W. HiNSHAW Forsyth County E. E. Britton Wake County J. Y. JOYNER GuUford County C. H. Mebane Catawba County J. D. Murphy Buncombe County J. L. Nelson Caldwell County Walker Taylor New Hanover County T. S. McMuLLAN Perquimans County Joe Rosenthal W y County Page e.g i c. CARSlvINlAN Officers of the In itution Julius I. Foust. LL.D. PresiJcnl William C. Smith, Ph.B. Dean of the Faculty Emma King Lady Principal Anna M. Gove, M.D. Physician E. J. Forney Bursar Laura H. Coit Secretary Mary Taylor Moore Registrar EsTELLE Boyd Housekeeper Edith Imes Dietitian Jane T. Miller. A.B., B.D. Genera Secretary Y. W. C. A. Annie F. Petty Librarian Mary Mullen Assistant Librarian Mary Tennent, B.P. Assistant Registrar ■ Essie Houchins Stenographer Pattie McAdams Trained Nurse Eliza N. Woolard Assistant Nurse Page nineteen JCARSI INIAN iy Faculty A.M. Myra Albright Eunice Anderson E. E. Balcomb, A.B Rhoda Baxter Viola Boddil EsTELLE Boyd C. J. Brockman E thel Brown Wade R. Brown Eva May Brya Ruby Bryan, A.B. Clara Byrd, A.B. Jane Cape, B.S. Laura H. Coit Julia Dameron, A.M. Mary K. Daniel. B S. Ione Dunn C. H. Elliott, Ph.D. ElEANORE Ei-LIOTT Harriet Elliott, A.M. Ruth Fitzgerald E. J. Forney Melville V. Fort J. I. Foust, LL.D. Ethel Gardner Anna M. Gove, M.D. E. W. GuDCER, M.S., Ph.D. W. C. A. Hammel Ethel Harris Vivian Hill, A.B. HiNDA Teacue Hill, A.M. Essie Houchins Edith Imes W. C. Jackson, B.S. Minnie Jamison Mrs. R. p. Johnston Emma King, A.B. Grace Lawrence Alma Long Sophie C. Lincg, A.B. Pattie McAdams Laura McAllester Cora McClellan, M.A. Zeta Mayhew, B.S. Gertrude Mendenhall R. a. Merritt, A.B. Jane T. Miller, A.B. Alliene Minor Mary Taylor Moore Sue Nash Sally Neal Nettie Parker Annie Petty, B.5 ,B.S. Mary Petty, B.S. Dorothy Philbrick, Ph.B. Elizabeth Potwine, .A.M. Julia Raines Christine Reincken Dora Robinson, A.M. Mary Robinson, B.S. Kathryn Severson G. Scot-Hunter Mary S. Sharpe W. C. Smith, Ph.B. Gertrude Sousley Etta Spier Bertha Stanbury Cora Strong, A.B. Jane Summerell, A.B. Mary Tennent I izziE Weatherspoon Mattie E. Williams Martha E. WinfiEuD Frances Womble Eliza W. Woolard e ellell ell s efe l c ampus Vie s A Toa •What do we wish for you Let me count it We wish success, and with it length of days; We wish prosperity and well-deserved praise; We wish you wealth and riches, too. in store. And yet not only this — we wish you Ah! much more. We wish you honor wheresoe ' er we be; We trust that fame will ever follow thee, And truly do we wish you friends galore. And so your loyal daughters stand tonight And truly promise love and service, too. We pledge a health to prospects very bright. We gladly drink, oh. College dear, to you! " —Elhel Tho The College, 1914-1915 |URING the year of 1914-1915 the College has not entered upon any entirely new line of work, but has splendidly furthered work already begun or projected. In the College itself self-government, which was planned and initiated last year, has been established, and has proved successful. The management is fully as efficient as under the old system; the effect on the girls is incomparably better. Greater poise and self-control have been shown by the students this year than ever before, while greater self-reliance is displayed by all. The standard of the College has been raised in various ways. The number of units required for entrance has been increased to twelve and a half, — soon to be raised to fourteen; the different courses have been re-arranged and greatly strengthened; and finally, the time of each period has been lengthened so that now hour periods are the rule. This year the College has greatly broadened the scope of its extension work. Now it offers assistance to the home in planning all the details of a house; to the school, both as to the building and the curriculum; to the various clubs of the state, particularly women ' s clubs studying Domestic Economy, by advice and assistance as to organization and programs. During the year lectures and talks have been given at several central points in the state by members of the Faculty. Bulletins, which are of great aid to the housekeeper, have been widely distributed, and a loan library has been collected. Miss Womble, our High School visitor, has continued her work, the influence of which is already being felt in the work of the college. The motto of our College is " Service. " In this extension work direct and immediate service is rendered any and every community of the state. But in the establishment of self-government, in the reorganization of the curriculum, in the raising of the standards for entrance and graduation, the College has rendered even greater service to the state. For these are the means by which the College will every year produce students better equipped to do their work in the world — students with greater knowledge, a wider horizon, deepened perceptions and a surer grasp of their problem of " service. " mm - -m -m m 33 UlJj iTjl I J EjB .rro J ■- ' J J J rj -J rr iT land Ul. ] )-o a V edrfl H Our college days run SuiifHy Cl " nd all T-oo soov lue parhj But it, tije a ' a " H)ar are r Deep grauen on eacV carh, OV -moH-O ' Seruice " m ' .n rem.,,, arid as u,e 0 ! ccllegc ■ M S B 0n5 jj I uj J I p - ' M ' -1 = •oll_lncj V| ,ll5 sstitl ba.cll ttje iourid o( our i-iumpl ov a. 1 JM.-: ! i !=F5 -J J I • ' ■ • ir]d trae . Uour dnu yeri sl-dTid and )]t y) Ptar UlTnaYTlaVer " Dbrong and gr UJe Tieuer 5 )aU for eh l¥ gr h ' -ude u;c oui. ic you Qll lienor ho Ijour Yio-ma luo JiOe Q-nd loue UJS pledge a-new; ■15 OARSLvINIAN CollpGPralnidar 1914-1915 1914 — September 16. Wednesday- FoR New Students: Registration. Entrance Examinations. Examinations for Advanc ing. For Former Students: Examinations for Remove ditions. Examinations for Advanc of Co d Stan 915 — January 25. Monday — Spring Term begins. February 22. Washington ' s Birthday -Holiday. April 23. Friday- Field Day. May 22, 23, 24, 25. Saturday. Sun- day, Monday and Tuesday — CommencemenI EAercises. June 1. Tuesday- .Page th ' niy-lhre 3PlllOr3 Senior Class Colors: Red and While Molio: Ich Kann. fiomer: Red Ci Officers fall term Ethel Wells President Lillian Ellis Vice-PresiJenl Annie Glenn Secretary Helen Hunt Treasurer Lynette Swain Critic SPRING TERM Julia Bryan President Susie Rankin Vice-President RoSELLE Ditmore Secretary Ruth Albright Treasurer Inez Honrine Critic Mildred White Historian Carey Wilson Poet Gay Holman Testator Annie Albright Prophet MARY LONG BENLOW, CLASS MASCOT ANNIE ALBRIGHT. B.P. RUTH ALBRIGHT. A.B. Waynesville, Haywood County Asheville. Buncombe County CORNELIAN " am Jjour friend, there is nothing too much " And e ' en her failings leaned on virtue ' s side. " for me to do. " Class Sfcietary, Fall Turin ■13--14; Class Prophet, Yasm, dal air Miss Annie, am my chile for shore. She Iwisis her mouth a heap, she do. but dat air mouth sho do say things. Cain ' t nobody be sorrowful when Miss Annie ' s eround. Dey say at de college dat she keep de ladies a laffin all de time. An de way she kin eat home-made cake-umph-desc here darkies never git a bit of One of our biggest gifts came to us last Fall when ' 16 sent Ruth up to us. She is all genuine from top to toe. With two Latins. Guilford Hall and other millstones swinging about her. she con- tinues to wear a sunny smile, meeting everyone ' s comments with the gayest repartee, and always reaching the top notch without a scar. leavins frum her piece. Laws a massy, nigger. Miss Annie ain ' t none of yer pore white trash. she ain ' t. EDITH AVERY, A.B. Morganton, Burke County ADELPHIAN r ideals are our belter se l Magaz Vision: A and fri ollity rhi ireams and poetry and ide; :nds galore. Thoughtfulni re is, genius there is — iha GLADYS AVERY, B.P. Morganton, Burke County ADELPHIAN " IV hen we were in New Yo •13- of Y. W. C. ' 14. ' 14- ' 15; C ' 13- ' 14; Presid Gladys— our such as blues student body " ; dispelle ispenser of ion; write-ups won ' t express Gladys. Wi )ut in the longest sort of a list of complir idjectives, but she ' s had enough bouquets o her already. ' One who never turned her back but n breast forward; Never doubted clouds would break. Never dreamed, though right were v wrong would triumph. " .rched HALLIE BEAVERS. A.B. Siler Cily, Chatham County ADELPHIAN The reward of one duly is ihe pomcr artolher. " fulfill Secretary Class. Fall ' Ili- ' IS; Vice- President Athletic Association. Fall •13- ' H: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 13- ' 14; Assistant Business Manager Maga- zine, ' 13- ' 14: Students ' Council, Spring ■13--U; Treasurer of Y. W. C. A.. ' 14- •l, " ;; Dramatic Club, ' 14- ' lo: Chorus, •13--14. •14- ' 15. Hallie— the business woman of our class. Waves of sentiment may surge around her. but Hall with her pencil and paper convictions and unchanged as the Rock of Gibraltar. Though her name is found on the list of the athletes, the in italics on the mathematical register. Either because of her business-like trait of wanting to be clearly understood, or because of her fear that her listener, like herself, will take things literallv. our methodical Hallie is always too kind to let you, for lack of an explanation, miss the point of a joke. JULIA HOLT BL.ACK. B.P. Carthage, Moore County CORNELIAN " Rare compound of oJdit)). frolic and fun. Who relished a jolfe and rejoiced in a pun. " Proctor, ' U- ' lo. Years from now we will remember Julia — the girl with the elaborate velvet dresses, the girl with the magnificent furs; the girl who could talk more in two minutes than anybody else could in two hours; and the girl who charmed her room- mate: the girl who charmed the druggist; the girl ain, who charmed people in general and masculinity particular. JULIA BRYAN, A, altleboro. Edgecombe County CORNELIAN ' Her sl alure tall — hale a dumpy momai residfiU Athletic li:- ' 13; Champion Basketball; y. W. C. A., •14- ' 15; Proctor. Marshal. ' H- ' IS; Class Presi- Those of us who think we know her best find for a characteriz- ing adjective. We meet her strong arm and quick judgment on the athletic field. We ftqd a self- possessed dignity under her regalia. We see her —with her slow drollery— the laughter-making center of many a crowd. We have discovered the wisdom in her fair-minded practicality. Yet we don ' t know her. There is a queer ifnfathom- ableness which puzzles us always. say ■ ' to know her is to — " bu nobody knows her. For she works with ind for Kate, and the rest of us are denied vilege of even contact except by force of y in class. There, ah there— we count her possession for her drollness, her dry wit — innocence with it all — on History, fur- h. otherwise omitted amusement. So ?ave a sigh for what might have been, and would that we might have known her. ) I s ss ssssss wgr JULIA CANADA Y. B.P. Benson, Johnston County CORNELIAN " She cuUivaU-s lileralun- on a lilllc " The besl things are done u Julia is unsurpassed in her thoughts ever soar upward cup of joy runneth over whe on English class as one of lectual ilars. Her head and together, for while she is flo her appointments at the ele pac kages. ' He, and he, her plac iting with the clouds GERTRUDE CARRAWAY, A.l New Berne. Craven County CORNELIAN ■ Much can he made of a man if he be young. " Cla resident, Fall Term, ' 13- c Club, •13- ' 14, •14- ' 15; Pi ■1.5: Business Manager of . " Gerty, " used purely for a term of endearment here, always leaps before she looks, but some- how she always lands on her feet or makes folks think she does, which amounts to the same thing. She is the infant of the class in years, but it ' s ;mber in intellect, having com- ventn nour. . a point before you are going to make one. but she just can ' t keep a secret from leaking out through her expression, especially to Mary. She can, nevertheless, make a secret forever safe with everybody who guessed it by her persuasive, " V ' e., do! " and " No. donV " ERNESTINE CHERRY. B.P. MABEL COOPER. A.B. Scotland Neck. Halifax County Taylorsville, Alexander County CORNELIAN ADELPHIAN " On iheir oan merits modest men are Jumh. " " A merr heart doelh good like medicine. " Ent.Tca Class. Fall ' 13. Vice-President Class, Fall ' IS- ' U; Inventory: — Treasurer Athletic Association. ' 14- ■15; Member Legislative Board, ' H- 1. Hair done up in curl papers. ' 15. 2. Voice — high-pitched, bordering on the shrill. Sturdy, free-thinking, droll, good-natured old 3. Forty French books staring you in the face. Mabel!— haihng from the hill country of Alex- 4. Several topics of conversation, e.g. ander. She ' s the maker of famous soups for the a. French. h. Those saeel training school children. lunch room; the spinner of an annual supply of unbelievable yarns, dating back to " grandpaw " ; c. French. lastly, the owner of a boundless store of big red d. Sister Annie. apples, and therefore the generous charmer of e. French. all hungry Senior hearts. 5. A bunch of ever-ready sympathy and thoughlfulness. MARTHA DECKER. B.P. Marlon. McDowell County CORNELIAN ' am sure that exertion Joes not agre quiet, peaceable girl i e me. " ROSELLE DITMORE, B.S. Millsaps, Graham County CORNELIAN ree milh a " The best of me is Jiligence. " The First — to reach the place where there ' s work es. Quiet. to be done, the hearts The Most — conscientious girl in many a hundred, of all who know her. With all her quietness. The Best— in the whole Economics class. Martha has strong convictions and sticks to them. The Worst— worrier over marks, and especially Also, once in a great while she will come out of over her Training School work, herself and condescend to share her dry humor The Least— appreciated m all our number, with us. But her visits to the outside world are The Last — to agree when we ' re doing as we few and short, and at the end of them she draws ' ■ hadn ' t oughter. " back up into her shell and becomes the quiet, dignified Martha again. Martha is dignified. ed. she ha MAMIE EATON. B.P. Garland, Sa mpson County CORNELIAN put all of ml) troubles Jomn in ihe hoUom of m}) heart, then Ciit the lid Mamie— truly, the light-hearted Senior. But no position could not help but win her this fame. It is this and her frankness that makes us want it is the admiration of these same trails that brings forth those numerous mysterious boxes of candy — and is it fun — or something else that brmgs in her eye. a twinkle, when perchance mention is made of Davidson College? LILLIAN ELLIS, B.P. Wilson, Wilson County CORNELIAN ■■ Women are entitled to life, liberty and the pursuit of history. " Vice-President Class. Fall •14- ' 15; Winner ot Walker History Prize, ' 13- ■14. Although we have always known that Lillian could work in class and out of class, her faith- ful labor in the lunch-room is unsurpassed, save by her devotion to the History Department. She always has her own opinions and sometimes she shares them with us. KATHERINE ERWIN. A.B. Brevard, Transylvania County ADELPHIAN " And if an painter Jrem her He Ufould painl her unatuare With a halo ' round her hair. " Students ' Council. ' ll- ' li. ' Il ' - ' IS; Dramatic Club. ' 12- ' 13, ' 13- ' 14. ' 14- ' 15: Chorus, ■12- ' 13; Secretary Y. W. C. A., ' 13- ' 14: Marshal. ' 13-14; Cham- pion Basketball Team, ' 12- ' 13; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, •14- ' 15. RUTH GAITHER, B.M. Harmony, Iredell County ADELPHIAN ■ In ihe came, one vast, substantial smile Member of Orchestra; Vict-Pr.sident Ruth not only gladdens our ears with her skillful fingers, but she gladdens with the harmony of a jolly dispositioi table companion (if one is a hearty So sang Mrs. Browning, extolling the virtues of paihv — such is Ruth, some fair maiden of old England. But Mrs. Browning had never seen Kalherine when she wrote this — alas! poor Mrs. Browning! ir hearts A good Iter), an ■•S ' SV-S-Y - V ' ANNIE GLENN, B.P. Gastonia, Gaslon County ADEUPHIAN " And though vanquished, she could argue still. " Secrelai-y Class. Fall ■14- ' 15. They voted her the biggest grumbler, but if it ' s true it ' s certainly her worst fauh. Then we all complain more or less (principally more), so if should not hold it against her. She ' s an ardent worker. — for class, for society. — yea. and for Training School! We listen eagerly to her ad- ventures in the " Instruction of the young. " and revel no more in that than in her good nature. LENA GLENN B.P. Stoneville , Rocki ngham County ADELPHIAN " Y ou re uncommon in or m small. " e th ng. youre u, com- Chorus. ' 12- tor. ' Il- ' IS. 13. -IS- u. ■ 14- ' 13; Proc- However, stature Lena. She has 1 and Sunday-schoc her friends are ve caled by her corr ers are full-sized. All in all. Baby is the jrge inle 1; her ry nume espondcr too, for Lena is only leart she small thing such as Soc is also large as would be Her mental always gets j 1 — good-size about ology . for indi- pow- long. ! EDITH HAIGHT, A.B. Rocky Mount. Nash County ADELPHIAN ■■ ' leave the breast of Mother Earth among the clouds. " Vice-President Athletic Associatii Spring ' ll- ' lj; Annual Editor. ' 12- ' : RUTH HARRIS, B.P. Fayctteville, Cumberland County ADELPHIAN nd fi ) " Her voice is lil(e the voice stars have when f ieji sing together. " I Member of Students " Council. ' 12- ' 13. : ' IS-H: Vice-President of Students ' : Council, ' LI- ' U; Annual Editor, ' 14- Edith ' s accomplishments are physically, stare in open-eyed high jumps on the athletic field. Th ' tally, listen in amazement at her h the realm of literature. In a word, her one of our best. Little Haight hand to help in physical difficulties help in intellectual problems, and help and to sympathize and to love ements at her Iwavs ha a head a heart Some say she ' s supercilious; others deny this charge. We who know her, may think she bor- ders upon that territory, but, if this be true, she knows how to keep on the right side of the line. With her happy heart and her correspondingly happy smile, she enters into every college activi- ty. Dainty, dignified, standing up for principle, fun-loving, book-losing Ruth! Always eager to help, she does the little things others leave un- done, the big things others know not how to do. . ..■■ .•. ■■ ... . ... ..» i " ' iar- r- ' -r GAY HOLMAN, B.P. Wilkesboro, Wilkes County ■ hear J of Ihis nj gooj words menl wilh " The ter, always helping others, yet finding time to have an occasional lark herself. Each play, each glee club, each social function finds Gay on (he literature. Gay is that sort of person whose eyes have a dreamy far-off expression as if she were imagining herself a great dramatic star, w,ith hair that curls nalurally. and eyes that do not require " specs. " or dreammg visions of her future in a little red bungalow situated somewhere in the good old county of Wilkes. INEZ HONRINE. B.P. Wilson ' s Mills, Johnston County ADELPHIAN ' nt er side of everp cloud is ever bright nd shining; therefore turn m ) clouds about And alrvays Tvear them inside out To shoa the silver lining. Vice-President Hall. ' H- ' 15; Secre- tary and Treasurer French Club. ' 13- Inez not only sees the silver lining of her own clouds, but by her ever present ihoughtfulness and wealth of kindly words, she is constantly show- ing others the happy gleams in the linings of theirs. Her optimism is manifested especially by her worthy efforts to make " the welkin ring " in imitation of another Melba. ■— ' - - ■- ' - ' - - ' --- FLORENCE HUGHES. B.S. Greensboro, Guilford County ADELPHIAN " A great rough JiamonJ. " Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, •13- ' 14; Leader Volunteer Band, Spring ' 14; Students ' Council Member. ' 13- ' 14; Chorus, ' 12- ■13. ■14- ' 15. See the girl over there with the " crimson locks " ? " Yes. " " Well, that ' s Florence Hughes. " " Who ' s she? " " Oh, an ex-leader of the Vol- unteer Band, a girl we ' re proud to have repre- sent us at inter-collegiate Y. W. C. A. func- we all want to sit by in Physics so we can hear her tell jokes when the Prof ' s absent, and also the girls we ' ll pay extra to see. when she takes part in a negro minstrel. " (For more detailed account see statistics above). ANNIE REBECCA HUMBERT, B.P. Polkton, Anson County ADELPHIAN " She n as a scholar and a ripe and good one. " Proctur. First Quarter ■13- ' 14. " Hello— yes— my full name? Annie Rebecca Humbert. No, I haven ' t time, I must study to- night — Athletics? No, my work keeps me too busy. Is it time for class meeting? My! I ' ve got to work in the library till it closes. — but maybe then — she wants me to come to the Train- ing School? Immediately? Coming! " The a broad expansive and inclusive smile covering her face as she passes in a mad but dignified rush for the Training School. " il - -r - a - a HELEN HUNT, B.M. Oxford. Granville County ADELPHIAN ' Checked for silence, hul never laxed for speech. ' MAZIE KIRKPATRICK. B.S. in H.E. Clyde, Haywood County CORNELIAN •• young Lochlnvar came oul of the West: There is a harmony about quiet, domestic musi- Ai. ,- 1 •[ ..rfi.hni ..i V, v. ' ' . A, n - 1 :. ; HI w r . ■ . k , ' . I„ A ' ulimlfer Band. ' 14- ' 15. elen. We enjoy listening to her at recitals, ,. r . , and when the orchestra is playing; we enjoy A mere slip of a girl, a casual glance at whom working with her in the various class duties in gives no idea of the stir she can and has created which she is interested;— but there ' s nothing like in this college during the past four years. She a good social chat with Helen when she sits and looks as if she might be an athlete.— which she embroiders! ' s: as if she might marshal, which she can; as if she might star as an actress in Dra- matics — which she does. But it is only when she begins to talk on her favorite subject of the Mountains of Western North Caro ina— that she is aroused, enthusiastic, persistent, resistless. She gives one the notion that if she were a Suffra- gette (she is not) she would make Sylvia Pank- hursl look like a modest Quaker. VONNIE McLEAN. B.P. Democrat. Buncombe County ADELPHIAN •• iVhcn it was lo be done, she did il. " Critic of Class. Spring Term. ■12--13; President of Class. Sprine Term. ' 13- ■14; H Scene : Her christening. dent. •14- ' 15 Her fa •13- other and Dramalis Per fairies. First Fairy: She shall be wise. (See Dr. Elliott ' ; Pedagogy class for evidence). Second Fairy: She shall be good. (Note Y. W C. A. activity). Third Fairy: She shall be an actre her in Senior Play). Fourth Fairy: She shall be loved. (C college, emphasis on Mazie). Fifth Fairy: She shall be a suffragette. (Proof her conversation when subject is men tioned). Sixth Fairy: She shall not look like one. HILDA MANN. B.P. Swan Quarter. Hyde County ADELPHIAN ' A Man(n) of cheerful yeslerda i, ami io-morroi»s. " Vice-President Class. Spring ' 14; D When Hilda begins. " I don ' t know, girli think we ought — " we know that there is fair-minded judgment coming which wi class would do well to follow. In this nerves, a sort of restful feeling comes i when we talk with her. There is about mosphere reassuring because of he ss. (Behold lack of prejud. insult whole ity and M VERA MILLSAPS, B.S, Slalesvllle, Iredell County CORNELIAN As proper as one shall see in a sumn JaXf. " Soliloquy of an alarm clock: — Miss Millsaps set me. That means I must wake up early, early, early! Miss Millsaps is conscientious. She put me on the chair on an exact parallel line to the bed. Miss Millsaps is precise. She handles me carefully. 1 like her. She gets wonderful marks. 1 help her. BERTHEL MITCHELL, B.P. Hickory, Catawba County CORNELIAN aUen la whom her work " " " ' " a . ' Men of Lpgislative Proctor, ' 14 There is nothing of the militant reformer about her. She is just a real girl. She indulges in light reading (all the popular magazines), plays games either in the sitting room or on the hockey field with equal ease — but these are subsidiary to her real purpose m life — to make a good sev- enth-grade teacher. She plans her work up to the minutest detail — her devotion to it is excelled by nothing. — and no excuse — nothing! is ever allowed to interfere with her and anything per- taining to the said seventh grade. u m.... .K...A.. . . .: .. - r s szs s zs MAMIE MORGAN, A.B. SUSIE RANKIN, B,P, Fairview. Buncombe County Gastonia, Gaston County CORNELIAN ADELPHIAN " Men of few Words are the hesl men. " " A hcaulifut woman is worlh some pains lo se I ' horus. ' IL ' - ' IS, ' U- ' li, •It- ' l-,. House President, ' II- ' IS, Another of our friends whom we fear we don ' t Wanted: A girl with dark-brown, wavy ha preciate. But we do know that she experiences blue eyes— pretty; looks demure, but isn ' t; ra ishingly stylish; favorite with everybody. great distress when she fears her appearance is (Signed) Editors of Carolinian. not as precise and dignified as it should be. She Dear Editors: ' We have a girl in our cl insists that her social blunders are her chief char- acteristics, but D ' c maintain that it ' s trying to (Signed) Senior Class, agree with everything anyone says. They say she ' s a trump when you get her off in the privacy of her •• boudoir, " It ' s too bad we couldn ' t in- vade that privacy occasionally and let her show us the real Mamie, y .. . . ... ., ... ... ... . ... ALICE SAXX ' YER. A.B. Wilmington. Brunswick Coun ADELPHIAN " £verij man of true genius has bis pe Treasurer of Class. Fall Term ' 13- ' Magazine Editor. ' 14- " Club. •14- " 15: Marshal. Society Debater. ' 14- ' li PAULINE SHAVER. B.P. Salisbury. Rowan County CORNELIAN " The Utile cares thai frellej me I lost Ihem JiesferJal). " -■15; Inter- There are people about whom one gives a pass- ing thought. To Alice, however, we give at least four: Where on earth does she store all that marvelous amount of information she pos- sesses? How does she get along without study- ing? Where does she find time to do all the extra reading she does? Is it bluff or not that gets her in so well with the Faculty? s M ] .ri, li-i:.; Ciiampion Basket- you call on her to help you out in some diffi- culty. Then she will probably tell you to " go die. " but she will get you out of trouble just the same. A combination baby and athlete with baby characteristics predominant. She has a way of getting you interested in a subject of conver- sation, then saying innocently. " And that ' s all. " leaving you to wonder how much she knows and if you will ever get her to tell any more. But we wouldn ' t have her changed for the world! I ' l . •i . .K... .x : m .:J. .: ... ' - . Krri MERRILL SHELTON, B.P. Canton. Haywood County ADELPHIAN ' She comes and goes, hut aljvaMs she is n»e c CORA BELL SLOAN, B.P. Hendersonville, Henderson County ADELPHtAN ' Here ' s lo her l»ho halves our sorrom doubles our jo s. " •• Where ' s my Presh? " " Has anyone seen Toe Worth? ' ■ When you hear these words you know that " Prude " Shelton is coming, and you know. too. that she will be bubbling over with enthusiasm of some sort. But with her. even, sometimes things are on the " bum. " and if you k for her then, you ' ll be likely to find her in ust " a sottin ' thar whittlin ' ! " tances, however. Merrill is the )ok when there is something to ihusiasm. willingness and capa- bility are unbounded. Our love and admiration for her arc only exceeded by her love and admi- ration for " the " alumnae. quiet pla vhom « . for he We all drink deep lo Cora Bell because she is ours and we feel that we are hers. The mag- azine, the hockey field, the lunch room, the flower garden — all know they have one re- sponsive friend. She helps with her heart and she helps with her hand. Constant, cheerful, always ready, she listens to every call. Of course the call from some quarters rings clearer and stronger than from others. From Davidson, it is a clarion! JANIE STACEY. B.P. Reidsville, Rockingham Counly CORNELIAN IVe should tr ) to succeed h ) merit ot h Member of Legislativ Vice-President Athli Boar Fall •15. Behold Janie ' s motto, above! For ' tis by merit she has won the favor of us all. We must ad- mit that she is the steadiest girl in the class, as well as the most dependable. You can count on her for ' most anything at most any time! She joins friend Ha.ght in Senior Math, class, she sits with that august body that makes our laws. She works for the Y. W. C. A., she meets the foe of 1913 on the athletic field, and still has plenty of time to keep her friend- ships in repair! REBECCA STIMSON, B.P. Statesvllle, Iredell County ADELPHIAN •• Lil(c to a lantern, she bears her light aithir, her. " Art E.litur Annual. ' H-IS. Rebecca ' s jovial nature and sunny disposition attract her friends to her room for many a friend- ly chat. She excels in the art of entertaining, and we often seek her company when troubled with ennui (?) According to her roommate ' s testimony, she often practices this art upon her even until late at night. But this is not the only art with which she is gifted — for the versatile Rebecca is an art-ist, too. as is proved by her talented response when called upon for drawings. LYNETTE SWAIN. A.B. Mebane, Alamance County CORNELIAN ' She ' s as gooj as the hcsl of ihem, — unJ ,ta Ut gut! " Chorus, •12- ' 13. -IS- ' H. •14- ' 15; Dra- matic Club. 13-14. •14- ' 15; House President. ' 14- ' 15; Class Critic. Fall ETHEL THOMAS. B.P. Lenoir. Caldwell County CORNELIAN ! She sils high in alt the people ' s hearts! ' Annual Edito nan, •13- ' 14; .Spring. •12- ' l Indeed, there are so many good things to be said about Little (?) Nettie that when we come down to sum them up, we sigh for an adding machine. When tension is at its highest, one of Nettie ' s jokes opportunely comes in. When the more musical members of our class are staggering and struggling under some vocal effort. Lynctic adds her deep alto and all is well. But we find her at the height of her glory when Seniors have a party and she — showing never a wrinkle — ex- pounds the unproved theory. " ' Tis better to have loved and lost, than never to have loved at all. " Independence plus democratic ideals always breed leadership. A keenly discriminating judg- ment plus a standard that ' s not within every one ' s reach, and a good vocabulary sometimes produce a compound variously classified in nor- malil sentiment ofl But from thii only-Ethel. deep plus a vein of a fondness for poetry, ination can be evolved BELLE WALTERS, I Hertford. Perquimans Co CORNELIAN " Thai caressing and exquisite Ever present — which just a fe e — never bold, omen possess. " Jolly, happy, enthusiastic, with a store of infor- mation upon every conceivable subject, with a new and funny tale every day, but with a serious opinion upon a serious topic too; boldly plung- ing forward into realms unknown, instigator of all run-away classes when faculty fail to be on time, a good all-round girl who has interests everywhere, yet somewhat of a bluffer too — in a word — Belle, the " unconscious philosopher " of Fed. and Sociology. ETHEL WELLS, B.S. Greensboro, Guilford County ADELPHIAN ' Tis beauty that oft doth make women proud, ' Tis virtue that maizes them most admired; ' Tis government that maizes them seem divine. Cliampion Basltetball Team. ' li- ' lS; riass Secretary. .Spring Term. ■13- ' 14; President ( Some day Eihe — in Greensborc will be piasters Cla ' ill live in an imposing house robably— and the front of it v] h these shingles: " Painting done — mottoes a specially " — " Hockey and Basket Ball Coach. " " Any information in Sci- ence given — Chemistry. Biology. Physics, Physi- ology, etc. " " Music taught — any branch — partic- ularly piano, guitar, voice " — " Literary Critic. Best References. " Would that we had more like her! MILDRED WHITE, B.P. Mebane, Alamance County ADELPHIAN " Small in stature but large in brains. " Class Historian. ■14- ' 15; History Piize, •13- ' 14. According to Mildred ' s beloved psychology little people have the biggest brains, a fact which is evidenced by our own " Little White. " The hardest problems m trigonometry never daunt her in the least. The most unheard-of subjects for literary themes meet her confident eye and are straightway converted into treatises of some several thousand words. But, mind you. Mil- dred is no bookworm. Her mischief takes care of that. Unassuming, modest, quiet, our Mildred is sans neproche. LOUISE WHITLEY. B.P. Albemarle. Stanley County CORNELIAN " Her hair Is red, her eves are blue. She ' s an athlete, through and through. " Orchestra. ' 11- ' 12. •12- ' 13. •l. ' i. ' 14. ' 14- ■15; Dramatic Club. ' IS- ' IS. •13-14. •14- ' 15; Champion Baslietball Team. ' 12- ' 13: Champion Tennis Team. ' 10- •11. ' 13- 14; Athletic Vice-President. •11- ' 12: President of Class. Fall Term •12-13; Marshal, ' 13- 14; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. •13- 14. ' 14- ' 15; Manager of tor of ' • Carolinian. •• Here-s lo the " lucky dog " of the Class of 1915. She is faithful unto every duty, seeking espe- cially, by hours, weeks, and even years of steady practice, to emulate her ideal violinist of by- gone days. With a heart as light as a bubble, she sails over difficulties of procrastination that would swamp anybody else, and triumphantly maintains her position as the athletic idol of our hearts, the perfect left-handed captain of the Senior ' s hopes NANNIE N. WILLIAMS, A.B. Goshen. Wilkes Counly ADELPHIAN •■ She looked up to hlush anJ Joan to sigh. " Nannie is a great little disciplinarian over at the Training School, but when she returns to Rock- ingham she lays aside her dignity and is a thor- oughly companionable, even gentle, person once more. Indeed, Nannie ' s kindness of heart, will- ingness to help and constant supply of big moun- MARGARET WILLIS, A.B. Ml. Airy, Surry Counly CORNELIAN Art thou as wise as thou art — bah )ish? " Preside Spring ' 13- Clasi Margaret ran a close race with Pauline for the class baby with her " liddle " voice and big, bright eyes. But though Margaret has these power, and her good marks — which she does not have to study for — are the envy of many of us. Yet Margaret never gives up a trip to Hodgin ' s (the little grocery store around the corner), nor misses a good play down town, for the sake of mere studying. In fact, Margaret ' s a good old " pal, " neither too good nor too bad, and all of us love to be with her. V -SV-SiU CAREY WILSON. B.S. Mooresvilie, Iredell County CORNELIAN There is none lil e her, though there are many imitations " Member of Students ' Council. •11- ' 12: He MARY WILSON, B.P. Archdale, Randolph County CORNELIAN sudden coming here From a lawyer ' s point of view : She couh black into white— From a poet ' s point of view: Remove fro those jarring spirits — From a philosopher ' s point of view: She I mind; ' tis keen— From a student ' s point of view: She lake in everything — she ' s a " strong " girl! From her oTun point of view: I recognize equals and no superiors! Will double all our mirth and cheer. " Advertising Eilitiir Annual, ' U- ' IS. Act I. — Mary the dignified, Sc, I, Mary delivering a lecture in Domestic Science, Sc, 2, Mary at her tabic. Sc, 3, Mary down town with her father. Act II.— Mary off her dignity. Sc. I. Mary in her gym suit on the hockey field, singing: " The horse ran around with his foot on the ground. " Sc. 2. Mary, in the spirit of eternal youth, play- ing " I wish I had a little pat to dog him on the head, Sc. 3. Mary racing home in the old brown shoes to " lie down and rest a little bit before she goes to bed. " Act III.— Mary the unimaginable. All Scenes -Casting Car(e)(ra)way. MARY WORTH. B.S. Wilmington, New Hanover County CORNELIAN ■ ' To those mho non ihee not no words car And Iho fain vhokn ihee know all lege RuiJi, . m N.u Vi.iK. This, ladies and gentlemen, is our friend, Miss Worth— " Worth? What ' s she worth? Is she worth while? •■ Worth?— Well, she ' s worth her weight in gold to the Senior Class and the Y. W. C. A. She ' s worth more than we could ever tell you to a Literary Society or so and the ' 15 Hockey Team; it ' s worth a lot to us to have known her, and it ' s worth more than you ' d ever guess to the college that she chose the Normal. Worth? Well— 1 guess she ' s " Worth while. " BESSIE WRIGHT, B.P. Salisbury, Rowan County ADELPHIAN ' She has man nameless virlues. ' •Who ' ll take my place in the lunch day ? " ' Who ' ll work in the flower garden fo afternoon? " ' Who ' ll go off campus and do an ei Who ' ll ake the lling to get up in the up after the party? zs iLi MARGARET LINKER. B.P. Salisbury, Rowan County CORNELIAN ■■ ' ; be men ). I ' ll be free I ' ll be sad for nofcot y. " Champion Basketball Team. ■V2- ' U, Chorus, ' 14. --15: Proctor, ' U- ' IS. To know Margaret is to like her; to find her in a bad humor is well nigh impossible. Her optim- ism, her sympathy, and her nelghborliness all go to make her a truly desirable friend. A too ready sacrifice of her well-defined rights for the sake of peace constitutes her chief fault. Loy- alty — to her brothers, her church, her history and her sleep — is her watchword. Her allegiance to each of the last Iwo seems rather to be in har- mony than otherwise, for nine o ' clock at night usually finds her fast asleep with James and San- ford ' s History fondly clasped in her arms. Q ' O CARSl I NI AN P Who ' s Who and Why in Senior Class the " Serious and frivolous facts ahoul ihc great and near great. " Most Versatde Louise Whitley Most Tactful Mary Worth Most Garrulous Lynette Swain Senior Genius CarEY Wilson Most Thoughtful Gay Holman Most Democratic Ethel Thomas Most Charming Gladys Avery Most Promising Teacher Annie Albright Best Seamstress VONNIE McLean Best Coolf Mazje Kirkpatrick Most Reserved Martha Decker Lightest Hearted Mamie Eaton Dreamer Edith Avery Best Informed Alice Sawyer Our Star Biggest Grumbler Annie Glenn Most Sty lish Susie Rankin Biggest Eater Ruth Gaither Most Natural Katherine Erwin Biggest Blunderer Julia Bryan Most Dependable Janie Sfacey Procrastinator Julia Canaday Most Precise Vera Millsaps Biggest Bluffer Gertrude Carraway Bobv Pauline Shaver Politician G. Carraway Luckiest Lena Glenn I°k ' ' Annie Albright Sl( )-Scraper Edith Haicht Ethel Wells CARQlvINlAN 11? The Class of 1915 AN HISTORICAL PLAY IN FOUR ACTS r me.— 1911-1915 A. D. Place The State Normal and Industrial College, Greensboro, North Carolina. Dramatic Personae. — The members of the Class of 1915. ACT I. FRESHMAN YEAR A Freshman ' s room a short time after the opening of the fall term of 1911. (A number of Freshmen have congregated in the room of a member of their class, and, after the manner of Freshmen, are talking over class affairs.) Louise — Mazie, did you say you had been to see Dr. Foust about our class tree? Mazie — Yes, and he wants us to have a flower garden instead of a tree. All (in surprise) — A flower garden! Julia — Who ever heard of such a thing? Why, we will be the laughing stock of the school. Ethel — But, Julia, you ' re not looking at it from the broadest point of view. (Gig- gles from the others.) Think of the pleasure it will give to everybody at the college as well as us, and — Julia — Yes, Miss Thomas, and think of the work too ! Page sixlv-eight OARSL INIAN Mazic — Oh, girls, it ' s not impossible. We can do it and make a success of it, too. There are certainly enough of us, a hundred and twenty-six! Care — But every class in the world has a tree, and we don ' t want to be thought queer. Ethel — Queer! It ' s not queer, it ' s original. Louise — I wonder how we ' ll stand on it at class meeting. Carey — Well, I certainly don ' t think it will carry. It didn ' t impress me favorably the first time I heard it, and I don ' t believe it will the others. Mazie — I bet it does carry. Ethel and I will certainly use our influence for it. Carey — Girls, have you heard about the Sophomore-Freshman entertainment? I believe it ' s going to be right away. Louise — I believe it ' s going to be an Indian affair from what I ' ve heard. Mazie — Well, they were doing the most outlandish dance in the Gym yesterday afternoon ; they must be fixing for something queer. Julia — Oh! I know more than you all do. They ' re all going to wear Indian costumes, and refreshments are to be served Indian fashion and they ' re going to give an Indian play. All (togelher) — How in the world did you find out so much? Julia — I shan ' t tell you, but it ' s going to be the cutest thing at all. Ethel — Of course it is; the Sophomores couldn ' t give anything else. I like them myself. (All laugh.) Carey — Aren ' t you crazy for it to happen? Louise — Yes, I surely am. Anything to break into this awful grind. I ' ve never studied so hard in my life. Julia — You needn ' t talk about work; suppose you had the A.B. course? Why we A.B. ' s— Ethel — You A.B. ' s make me tired. You ' re always talking about " so much work. " Why, you ' re positively narrow on the subject. Carey — I thought everybody admitted that the B.S. course is the hardest. Mazie — Well, you ' re entirely mistaken. Suppose they were experimenting on you with an entirely new course. I ' m a Bachelor of Science in Household Economics, and I tell you — Louise — Well, goodness knows, they ' re all hard enough, " ' ou people talk about having a flower garden. Why, we would never have time to work in one. Mazie — Oh, we could work in it at walking period instead of walking. Julia — Where on earth would we have the thing? There ' s no place for it. We can ' t dig up some place on the campus. Ethel — I went to Dr. Foust about it and he sent me to Mr. Balcomb. He thinks it can be put over next to the infirmary. I age sixl -mi ly e RQLvINlAN y Carev — Why, that ' s nothing but a patch of weeds ; we would never get it fixed. Louise — Who wants one anyway? We ' ll have to work ourselves to death while we are here to keep it up. Then when we are gone there is nobody that cares enough about it to take care of it. Mazie — But think how pretty it will be when we get it all fixed up with a summer house in one corner and a sun-dial m the center and red and white ramblers all about. Why, the c ollege will be glad to keep it up. Ethel — Well, I ' m glad somebody looks at it from a broad point of view, because it seems to me that — Vonnie (rushing in) — Girls, the Sophomore-Freshman mvitations are up. (All jump up in wild excitement.) Julia — Come on, let ' s go to the post office. Louise (going out) — The sixth time I ' ve been today. Curtain. ACT II. SOPHOMORE ' EAR A Sophomore ' s room. (The curtain rises on a group of girls seated in various positions around a large laundry basket. They are all busy making red paper carnations, throwing them into the basket as they finish them.) Margaret — Well, it does look as if we ought to have enough carnations to bury the Freshmen in by this time. A ari ' — Maybe we have enough to bury the Freshmen in, but just wait until you try to bury the walls of Curry Chapel in what we have, and you ' ll see where you ' ll be. Vonnie — The walls of Curry Chapel! Girl, what on earth are you planning to do? Pray tell us. Marv — Well, if we are going to entertain the Freshmen at the " Court of Carna- tions " we ' ve got to have enough to cover the bleakness of those walls. Of course there will be green stuff fixed on the wires with the flowers, but there ought to be plenty just the same. Lena — Oh! Won ' t that be just beautiful? I move we have right much green stuff though. Mary — You haven ' t heard all of it yet. The different flowers are coming to the " Court of Carnations " to compete for a prize, and the one that wins is going to be crowned queen. Of course the violet will win; that ' s the Freshman flower you know; Susie — Yes, I ' m very well aware that the violet is the Freshman flower. I spent three solid hours, and went in every store down town yesterday afternoon trying to find some candied violets for the cream. Page seven(l) OARSLvINIAN Edilh — So that ' s where you were when you ought to have been here practicing that dance. How could we expect to be crowned for our dancing if all of us are never there to practice? Susie — It wasn ' t my fault I wasn ' t there. I was trying to save a few cents for the class. Katherine — You certainly were engaged in a worthy cause, considering the state of our treasury. I hope you succeeded. Ruth — We ' re not so poor as we were, are we, since the " Funny Paper Fair? " Didn ' t that help out our treasury some? Katherine — I don ' t know much about that, I was in the Infirmar y. Vonnie — You don ' t know what you missed. It was the most ridiculous thing you ever saw. You would have hurt yourself laughing at Gertrude Carraway and Lucy Culpepper as Jeff and Mutt. Lena — But Gertrude Zachary as the " Newlyweds ' Baby! " With that one gleaming tooth ! Katherine — I heard that Iris Holt fainted. Did she? Margaret — She surely did. When we turned the " Wild Man " loose after the thing was over, he went whooping through the crcywd and scared Iris so bad she just " keeled over. " Susie — We certainly did have loads of fun whether we relieved our poverty any or not. Edith Haight, you were talking to me about not being here to practice yesterday. I ' d like to know where you were the day before. Edith — I was playing basket ball. You know we ' re beginning early this year because we are going after that cup in earnest this time. Lena — Do we stand any show of getting it? Edith — Our chances are pretty good. We have some good material. We ' ll have to work, though. Vonnie — We just must win. We can ' t let those Juniors get the cup again. They ' re already so stuck up they think nobody can hold a candle to them. Susie — Then they are due to take a tumble. Their luck can ' t last forever. Katherine — Girls, I tell you what let ' s do. All of us that are in that dance are right here. Come on and let ' s practice it. (All jump up and push the basket and other things out of the way. Mary, Vonnie, Katherine, Susie, Edith, and Ruth dance, while Margaret and Lena continue working.) The close of the dance. Tableau. Curtain. Page sevenl j-onc OARQI INIAN ijy ACT III. JUNIOR YEAR The Junior lunch room in the basement of the Curry Building. In the center of the stage is a stove, to the right and left counters, in the rear shelves and a sink. (The curtain rises shovv ' ing four girls busily working. Their hands are engaged in making soup and sandwiches while they are trying to decide a momentous question. The time set for the Junior-Senior entertainment at the Country Club and the worst day of the year have arrived simultaneously. What is to be done? Gertrude — It can ' t be helped, if it is raining, and if it takes a notion to snow and sleet, which I am rather expecting, it will all be the same thing. Whatever it does, we ' ve simply got to have that Junior-Senior entertainment tonight, for the banquet is already ordered. Lillian — Can ' t we cancel the order? L] nette — It ' s too late for that now; everything is probably about ready by this time. We ' ll have to have it all right, but we certainly can ' t wear our evening dresses and coats out to the Country Club an evening like this. What will we wear? (Enter as she is speaking Mamie Eaton, Berthel Mitchell, and Annie Albright. They overhear the last remark.) Mamie (seating herself at one of the counters) — A lovely day, isn ' t it? Give us some nice, hot soup, please. Did I hear some one inquiring what we should wear tonight? Let me relieve your mind. Dr. Gove has already taken the burden of that decision off our shoulders by prescribing for us all " en masse. " She has just sent word that the young ladies who are going out tonight are to wear coat suits and rain coats, high shoes and overshoes, and must provide themselves with umbrellas. Mabel — Well, I think that ' s a shame. Won ' t it look nice now to see all of us in coat suits at a banquet? I say, let ' s not have it if we can ' t wear our evening dresses. Berlhel — Girls, Dr. Gove didn ' t say anything of the sort. She said that we might wear our evening dresses if we would wear heavy coats, and that we must wear high shoes, but we could carry our slippers with us and put them on after we get there. Anr ie — Well, that ' s bad enough. I wish we could put it off until a pretty night. Cerirude — We can ' t though. The Seniors might lose faith in our entertainment and think it was a myth, for we ' ve already put it off once. Lvnetie — Besides, Miss Williams has already started by this time, and we can ' t very well telegraph her and say — " Dear Miss Williams: Kindly return home and wait until the weather improves. (Signed) " The Junior Class. " Annie — I wish somebody would tell me who Miss Williams is anyway, and what she is going to do? Page sevenl )-ltiio CARSLvINIAN Lillian — Oh, she ' s an elocutionist, and she is going to recite for us after the banquet. Mabel (to the girls who have stopped their work and are gathered in a group around those who are eating soup) — Girls, if we don ' t hurry we will not have a sign of lunch ready when those children come down. We haven ' t half enough sandwiches. They ' ll be hungry today; it ' s so cold and rainy. (They all hastily begin work.) Gertrude — How are we coming out on this lunch room anyway, Mabel? Are we clearing anything? Mabel — Yes, we cleared about twenty dollars last month. Bertbel — That ' s good. But do you suppose it will last? The children buy things now because it is something new, but I wonder if they will keep it up when the newness wears off. Annie — Well, if they don ' t we won ' t lose anything, because, you know, the college furnished the lunch room, stove, dishes, and everything, and we need not cook more things than we can sell. Gertrude — Well, I think that ' s fine, and I believe they ' ll keep on buying too, because they like the things we have; especially the soup, it ' s so nice and hot on a cold day. Lillian — Have any of you heard what time we are to start tonight. I heard 5 :30. Mamie — No, we don ' t start until 6:30, because some have classes until 4:30 and you know they will have to have more than an hour to dike up. Mabel — I hear the children coming. (To those who have come in for soup.) You had better run on to chapel ; you ' ll be late. Curtain. ACT IV. SENIOR YEAR Scene 1. Room No. 2 of the Administration Building, Saturday afternoon. (The curtain rises showing the Class of 1915 in the midst of one of its regular meetings. The question under discussion, " Shall the class publication be an annual or a newspaper? " being one concerning which there is considerable difference of opinion. Feeling is running high and the discussion is waxing warm. Miss Thomas is speaking.) Miss Thomas — I like the idea of our class publishing a newspaper instead of having an annual. Every other class has had an annual and we had a part in the one last year, thinking we would not get out one ourselves, so I think it would be nice for us to start something new. Besides, every college of any size gets out some such publication as the newspaper we are considering, and, since our college hasn ' t one, I think it would be worth while for our class to take the lead m startmg it. JCARQLvINlAN ly Miss Bryan, Miss Haighl, Miss C. Averv (simultaneously) — Madam President. President — Miss Bryan. (Miss Avery and Miss Haight subside.) Miss Bryan — I don ' t agree with Miss Thomas. Every one knows that there are only just a few girls who have the originality and the literary ability to edit a newspaper, and they would have to do all the work. With writing for the magazine and everything else they have to do up here, getting out a newspaper every two weeks would simply rush them to death. Besides, I don ' t believe we could get subscribers to the newspaper. Mi;s Haighl — Madam President, I don ' t think we would have any trouble getting four hundred subscribers, and that would be enough. I ' m sure all the alumni would be glad to have such a paper. Miss Kirkpatrick — Madam President, just because every other class has gotten out an annual is no reason why we shouldn ' t. It seems to me it is all the more reason why we should. I don ' t think we want to be the first to break an established custom if it is a good one. Miss Avery — Madam President. Yes, and just think what an annual will mean to us after we leave here; how much pleasure we will get out of looking at it and showing it to our friends. Miss Eaten — We might think a little, too, about how much a college newspaper would mean to us after we leave here; for if we start one, it will be continued and we can read it when we are scattered around over the State, and find out where the girls are and what they are doing. We can keep up with what is going on here at the college, too. Miss Beavers — Madam President. Whichever we do, it is going to take a lot of money, and I think we ought to consider where that is coming from. Miss Mann — Madam President. It is going to take a lot of work, too. If we get out an annual we will certainly have to rush, because we have put off until so late deciding what to do. Miss Mary Wilson — Madam President. I think it would be a good plan to ask the Juniors to go in with us if we get out an annual. You know next year is pageant year, and they will not have one, so I think they would be glad of the opportunity. Miss E. Avery — Madam President. I think so too. Since it is getting so late in the year we will need some help, a nd since it is also getting late in the afternoon, I move that we petition the faculty to allow us to get out an annual if the Juniors will co-operate with us. Miss Willis — Madam President. I second the motion. President — It has been moved and seconded that we petition the faculty to allow us to get out an annual if the Juniors will co-operate with us. All those in favor — Miss Haight, Miss Avery, Miss Thomas (interrupting) — Madam President. Page seveni -four " CARQLvINlAN , President — Miss Haight. Mis;. Haight — Can ' t we discuss it? Miss McLean — Madam President. Since it is getting so late and we have other business to attend to, I move we dispense with discussion of this question. Miss Thomas (excitedly) — Madam President. I never heard of such a thing as a m.otion not to discuss a question. It isn ' t parHamentary. Miss Hughes — I second Miss McLean ' s motion. It seems to me we have discussed it enough. President — It has been moved and seconded that we dispense with discussion. All those in favor please say aye. All (except Miss Thomas and Miss Haight) — Aye. President — Opposed, no. Miss Thomas and Miss Haight — No. President — The ayes have it. We will have no discussion. You have heard the motion as to the annual. All those m favor please say aye. All (except Miss Thomas, Miss Haight, and a few others) — Aye. President — Opposed, no. Miss Thomas, Miss Haight, and others — No. President — Will the no ' s please rise. (They rise and are counted.) President — The ayes have it. This matter wnll be attended to. Is there any other business to come before the class? (A stir and a smile go around the class.) Miss C. Wilson — Madam President. We have our Senior privileges to discuss. President — Miss Worth has read the list of privileges which the committee thinks we ought to ask for. What does the class think of these? Shall we leave them as they are, or have we some we want to add to or take away from these? (Several demand recognition.) President — Miss Carraway. Miss Carrarva}; — I think we might combine some of the privileges read, to keep the list from seeming so long, because the shorter the list is the more likely we are to get the ones we ask for. Miss Sloan — Madam President. I think we ought to have a Senior sitting room where we can hold our called meetings and do our class work, and I think we ought to be allowed to go there any time that we have any work that needs to be done. Miss Canadv — Madam President. Does Miss Sloan mean a sitting room in each dormitory or just one sitting room in some special dormitory? Miss Sloan — Madam President. I meant just one sitting room. Miss Mann — I don ' t believe it is worth while discussing this, because I don ' t think Dr. Foust will let us have one. CARQl INIAN V Miss Bryan — Madam President. I don ' t see why not, the Seniors always have had one. Miss Walters — The Seniors are so scattered this year; they never have been that way before. Miss Shaver — That ' s all the more reason why they need a sitting room, so they can get together. Miss Worth — Madam President. The committee asked Dr. Foust about this, and he said he would be glad to give us a sitting room if we could find a room anywhere that was not in use. Miss Rankin — Madam President. If we can ' t have a sitting room, I thmk we ought to be allowed to go to other Seniors ' rooms during study hour. Miss Sawyer — Madam President. I don ' t think so. I don ' t think we ought to ask to be allowed to do anything the other girls can ' t do in the dormitory. Besides, it ' s against the constitution. It says there shall be no visiting during study hour. Miss Wallers — Madam President. What ' s the use in being a Senior if you can ' t do some things that other folks can ' t. We might insert in the constitution " except Seniors. " Miss C. Wilson — Madam President. I ' m not in favor of asking for this privilege, but there is one thing I do think we ought to ask for, and that is for permission to receive our visitors in the sitting rooms of our own dormitories instead of coming over to Spencer. Miss R. Albright — Madam President. I think it would simply be a waste of paper to write that privilege down on our list, for we all know that it always has been the rule that all company must be received in the parlor of Spencer building. Miss C. Wilson — Madam President. I don ' t see why it should be, and I believe if some one would just talk to Dr. Foust and explain how it is, he would let us have our company in the sitting room of our own dormitory. Why, suppose you live way over at the new dormitory and it is raining and you have company over at Spencer; you just get your feet all wet and muddy, and the curl all comes out of your hair, and you ' re just looking a fright by the time you get to Spencer. Miss Errvin — Madam President. That ' s all true, but I ' m afraid Dr. Foust could not be brought to see it from our view-point. Anyway, you don ' t have time to have company often enough to waste much time discussing that. I think it would be of much more use to us if we asked for permission to use the phone. Miss C. Avery — Madam President. I know there is no use in our asking for that, because Dr. Foust has just sent word to Miss King that no student is to be allowed to use the phone. Miss Cooper — Madam President. I certainly think an exception ought to be made to that in favor of the Seniors. It is just absolutely necessary that we use the phone Page seventy- OARSlvI NI AN sometimes. In getting things for our lunch room, we don ' t have time to go and order everything in person. (A bell is heard.) Miss McLean — Madam President, there is the supper bell. I think it would be a reflection on the Senior Class for us to march in in a body late. I move we adjourn. (The President tries to say something, but cannot be heard for the noise of the girls dispersing. ) Curtain. ACT IV. Scene II. Prophecy, Poem, Last Will and Testament. CI, ass oong Oh! dear class of Red and While Faithful love we pledge to you. We will strive to do the right. And to you we ' re always true. And Ich Kann our motto be. We will all remember thee; Yes, Ich Kann our motto be, We will all be true to thee. Bound by class love, hand in hand. When our college days are o ' er, We will work with all our might. And we scatter far and near, To make our little band We will only love you more. An honor to dear Red and While. And your memory we ' ll hold dear. 1915 says, " I can. I can. " When in years that are to come, lo co And to this we will be true; We are conquering the fight. 1915 says. " I can, " " Wir werden erinnern Ich Kann. " And our faith we pledge anew. And our class of Red and White. OARSl I NI AN ly Prophecy of Class of 1915 m . prophets. Old Testament prophets, and class prophets; and that when we hear of weather prophets we laugh, when we hear of Old Testament prophets we groan, and that when we hear of class prophets we immediately grow sleepy. Now when I found that I was to become a prophet of the most annoying kind, I realized that the easiest and safest way out was to have a really competent person do the work for me, so I chose Mme. Violette de Carmine of Paris. She will now read each girl ' s palm and tell us all what surprises she finds: Belle Walters: You have four Summer Schools so profitable thai you lish a summer school m the Tornd Zo Julia Holt Black: ' our hand says t wn. and that you will eventually take in Rebecca Stimson: Your hand show; cer- tain artistic talents. You will paint the picture seemingly to adorn some hall of mathematics, thai will make you famous. Julia Canadav: Your hand tells me tha you will become a great philanthropist. Youi chief work will be the distribution of clocks sc that everybody may keep up with himself, Kate Bull RD: Your hand ells me that DU will ake ra nk wi h Math ew A nold as critic the h islling. bu3tl ng wor d. Martha Decker Ah! I thought so from 3ur-loDk s! Y u wil introdr ce into Asi a Ameri- n fads and fancie s. You will inve nt some nket— a noie ring I Ihink- that w ill make you ry wea thy. Page nfj, eight s OARSI INIAN Mildred White: You discovered your laleni as playwright in writing the Senior History, ' ou will write many good plays, the best known of which will be " Love in a Cottage. " Lena Glenn: You will do much the same work in New York. You will also write fashion hints for the leading magazines. Florence Hliches: Your hand tells me that you will be a well known expression teacher, and that your true success will lie in your ability to illustrate certain physical exercises connected with Annie Glenn: Your hand shows a fondness for travel and novel experience. You will be- K.night of the Grip " and have plenty Df bo Mary Worth: I see that you will begin a career as physician, but here your life line branches and if you do not keep yourself well in hand, you will give up your fame to join a band Louise Whitley: You are fond of dancing. You will establish a dancing school and for a Jecade will originate all the new dances which will be of a strictly aesthetic type. Margaret Willis: Your hand shows a fond- ness for a certain kind of teaching. I think that you will introduce and carry on kindergarten work in the Valley of the Nile. Cora Belle Sloan: Your hand tells me that house as manager of the advertising department. Pauline Shaver: Owing to your fondnes for toys you will invent a new toy on the orde of the Billiken or Teddy Bear and will call " Gymbo. " Ethel Thomas: You will surely be a pol tician of the rankest sort. You already seem t be good at " stump speeches ' and you hav merely begun your career. Gertrude Carraway: After arguing your of " contrary political beliefs " and will be elected Postmaster General on the Socialist ticket. Katherine Erwin: After diligent training you will succeed in teaching a common black bird to talk. He willspeak only the one word " Mc- Allister " but with that you will be satisfied. Ernestine Cherry: Your class mates think that you will teach French, but you will surprise them. You will be the first to leave your mother ' s apron string. Ethel Wells and Gladys Avery: Thanks to your normal training, you will be great factors in the political world. You will, however, have the misfortune to run for Senate from the same district at the same time. Wells will be sup- ported by the aforesaid Thomas, and Avery b y Postmaster General Carraway and only the elec- tion itself will determine which will represent her State in the Senate. Hallie Beavers: You are destined to be- come a woman of whom your classmates are en- to handle money. Ruth Harris: You really have remarkable literary talent but you are likewise fond of travel. You will therefore become an agent for some fountain of youth concern, and after rich experi- ences you will relate them to the world in won- derful short stories. Edith HaiGHT: You will do startling trapeze now walk the balance beam in the gymnasium. Vera MillsapS: After much scientific study you will publish a treatise on " The Olfactory Power of a Black Ant as Compared with That of a Frog. " Edith Avery and Alice Sawyer: You two will set up a grocery store, but it will fail in everything except rich experiences. With this treasure you will found a new magazine said by magaine of the day. " Page seventy- J CARSlvI NIAN ly MazIE Kirkpatrick: Because of your usual good luck and your " way with folks " you will become traveling companion for some wealthy lady. It is your ideal life because then you will have time " to do all those things you would like RoSELLE DitMORE: You too will make a scientific discovery which will prove of infinite out scorching. Julia Bryan: Your hand tells me that you will spend your life in the necessary experimental work and will then startle the world by proving that the self-preserving instinct appears before the pugnacious instinct in every normal child. Ruth GaiTHER: You will become director of wind instruments in a band which eclipses the glory of Sousa ' s. Jane StacEY: Your hand reveals a fondness for athletics. You will eventually become coach of the famous Amazon football team. Lillian Ellis: Your hand shows a slight fondness for history. This will lead you to write some sort of historical document which fails be- Lynette Swain: You will make a lecture tour in which you will convince the world that ■■ ' Tis better to have loved (Duncan) and lost than never to have loved (Duncan) at all. " Inez Honrine: You seem to be fond of cats, and you have a peculiar influence over them. Cultivate this power and you will become famous Ruth Albright: ' our hand tells me tha you will govern a household as admirably a you have governed Guilford Hall. Nannie Williams: You will learn m a yea or so that Mr. Burbank needs an assistant. Yoi have only to apply and the position will be yours Annie Humbert: Your hand shows that you have made a wonderful record as a student. It is rather surprising then, that you give up all thoughts of books and become a chorus girl. Mary Wilson: You will become a mission- ary, both home and foreign. Your great mission will be the destruction of every Math, book in Gay Holman: You will have a serious love affair, but you are making such a fortune con- ducting a tea room in New York that you will Mamie Eaton and Vonnie McClain: Let me compare your hands, they seem to be so much alike. Yes, after a few years, you will take a cottage together in some secluded spot and spend your time talking of the days that might have been. But remembering your college motto, " Service, " you will begin a lecture tour in which you decry the horrors of a disappointed love. Carey Wilson: It is hard to tell just what you will do, your interests are so varied, but your course in Biology and your special voice training. Merrill Shelton: You have already made a reputation as a planner of social functions. " » ' ou will soon have charge of the social depart- ment in the " Ladies ' Home Journal. " Bessie Wright: Normal training always lege library. Oh, no! You will have a library of your own. Lucky girl! Helen Hunt: You have a fondness for boys. You will be Municipal Court Judge of New York City. Hi ' ldah Mann: You are every inch a " Mann! " You will show it loo by giving up your brilliant career as an actress, and becoming choir director of the First Church of Boston. Page eighty OARQl I NIAN Margaret Linker: You will do valuable re- search work which proves the fallacy of certain pedagogical theories now prevalent. Then you Mabel Cooper: Your hand tells me that you will write a book " Grandfather ' s Tales. " which will make you famous. But that the height of your fame is reached only when you travel as mterpreter of this same book, is very clearly indicated by your palm. Mamie Morgan: Follow your calling. You will only teach a few years before becoming Superintendent of Schools in your county and you will hold a still hightr position in the educational world a few years later. Susie Rankin: hand. A real mis one that will becon Accept your thirty- very happy. rtune that you are the only a really great social leader, nth proposal and you will be Senior Class Poem It is the parting of the ways for us. my friends. And though our hearts grow heavy at the thought. Our hands clasp firmly, and the light which courage lends Glows in our eager eyes ; for we have fought And won this opening battle. We would pause To take account before we lift the veil. This little span in which we ' ve grown to womanhood Has held so many cups brimmed to the full ■With visions of the gifts bestowed on all who would, ■With sympathy of master-minds whose rule Has been with understanding. But of all, The heights of friendship we have gamed and kept. ves us face to face with life ' s cle We go to spend our gifts by serving well. Earnest to keep our circling symbol round us all, To give as we have gained, becoming thus ourseKe A part of every offering. So we go To serve in Flower Spirit, strengthened by Ich Ka !gc eighty- CARSL INIAN iy Last Will and Testament of Senior Class w? E, the Senior Class of the State Normal and Industrial College, being of sound memory and barely of age, and realizing that our departure into tA S a " The World in General " is more or less certam, do hereby order and ]i gy ' V i-gj direct that all the residue of our estate, both unreal and mixed, wheresoever it may be found and whatsoever it may consist of, be devised and bequeathed to those hereinafter mentioned as legacies to them and their assignees forever. Item I. To the Class of 1916 me do herebp will and bequeath: The responsibility of Student Government with its attendant frowns, glares and sneers. We wish you all the success possible, despite these difficulties. The realization of those long looked for Senior privileges. The concessions from the Administrative Department have been so numerous and our list so long that we will not burden you now with enumerating them. We hope, however, that you will be able to distinguish between Senior privileges and those of the lower class men. Since we, the aforesaid, have strained our eyes at this task, we also leave you a microscope in order that you may not have as much trouble as we. Item II. To the Class of 1917 we do hereby devise and bequeath: A big box of dreams, labeled " When I am a Senior. " Use these freely and enjoy them during the coming year, for we tell you confidentially that the tree of anticipation yields a sweeter fruit than that of realization. All the privileges, prerogatives- and perquisites of the lunch room. Now that you have come through the Sophomore year wiser than owls, we feel that we can safely put into your hands that object which for two years has proved to us a source of pleasure, of experience, and of financial joy. Realizing too that in every Junior ' s life there is a time when the dollar is sought for diligently, we hope that you may find in the lunch room an ever ready friend for such occasions.. Item III. To the Class of 1918 we give: All the pride that is revealed in the nine letters of Sophomore. A small book entitled " Easter Egg Hunts in Peabody Park. " This volume was Page tig i y-luio OARSI INIAN edited and published by one of our original members and we hope that it may prove of aid to you in your attempts to get rich quick. All the public corners, the space in front of the dining room and on the halls, and all the open places on the campus, for the discussion of your private business matters. Note: We have found that this saves the worry and trouble of keeping a secret. Item IV. To the Preparatory Class, our foster children, we bestoiv, devise and bequeath: Any wasted hours, which may have carelessly slipped through our fingers. These are for your exclusive use and are not to be tampered with by faculty conferences. We hope that you may find them helpful in your attempts to seize opportunity by the forelock. A certain contrivance in the basement of Woman ' s Building known to outsiders as a huge vacuum ; to us as our class box. It really contains a few odds and ends, mostly ends, which are not in the least valuable but constitute a goodly portion of our worldly goods — personal. Its great distinction, however, consists in being a box. That which is best and dearest to us — our class colors. May you embody the strength and purity they symbolize. Item V. To Student Government rve give: A good s ized bottle of massage cream guaranteed to remove deep lines from the thoughtful brows of the Executive Board members. A renewal to your subscription of " Good Fellowship, " trusting that each student will regard its precepts and thus through " co-operation " repeat the success of self government, which came in the past year. Then — " Sail on O Union, strong and great! Sail on nor fear to breast the sea! Our hearts, our hopes, are all with thee. Our faith, triumphant o ' er our fears Are all with thee, — are all with the Item VI. To our respected Faculty we leave: A few newspaper clippings from the " Lost and Found " columns bearing such notices as the following: Page eiglil -three JCARSLvINlAN Loil. SiraycJ or Stolen: A sense of humor belonging lo one of the inslruclors In ihe Pedagogy Deparlmenl. This article vanished one morning when the members of the Peda- gogy Cla;5. after wailing the allotttd fifteen minutes for the Professor to appear, arose and took their departure. Found: Miss Harriet Elliott ' s " Why " and " Wherefore. " which was lost somewhere between Ruth Harris ' nervous litter and Edith Haighl ' s vague theories. Lost: By the head of the History Deparlmenl, Carey Wilson ' s wonderful map makmg talent at exammation times. It is our final wish and sincere hope that all the lost articles may be restored to you by next year ' s Senior Class. A sincere appreciation of your honest efforts to keep up in the straight and narrow road that leads to learning. Item VII. is our H ' ill that there be left lo the Dining Room: Echoes of Gertrude Carraway ' s laughter in order that you may never be sad. About a thousand pounds of coffee since we are taking Margaret Willis away with us and it will no longer be necessary to supply her. All the beef that Ruth Gaither couldn ' t eat. Thus we are enabled to meet a cow without twinges of conscience. Item VIII. To the Laundry: We, the Senior Class, feeling that we have too long stood among the privileged few and enjoyed marked attention from this department, do hereby relinquish our claim to receive any more " Please call " cards. Thereby we yield our special rights to the students as a whole to attend the weekly receptions given by this department. Item IX. To the Athletic Associalion ive generous p give: A few bright days to be used for Hockey Tournament. Item X. To the Y. W. C. A. D-e bequeath: .As director of the Association choir Lynette Swain. Item XI. To the Music Deparlmenl: ■ • We reluctantly give the high soprano of Hildah Mann and the deep contralto of Alice Sawyer to be used in the next rendering of Handel ' s " Messiah. " Page eighl -fou (cJ- CARSlvINlAN Item XII. To the Latin Depariwent: In order that the ancients may never be forgotten we leave a series of noted pictures such as Livy, Horace, and the Coliseum. For further collections write Perry Picture -Company. Item XIII. To the Biologv Department we herebv devise: A large area of slimy water containing a multitude of tadpoles and lying just off the northeastern hemisphere of Mars. One full hour during which time the Professor of this department is asked to make the deepest researches into Webster in order that he may discover what the term " vaca- tion " means. Item XIV. To the English Department: It is our will that " slushy " love stories and poems be read regularly in order that future Seniors studying Mrs. Browning may clearly understand the difference between sentimentalism and " true sentiment. " Item XV. To the Pedagogy Department n e leave: One aeroplane in order that the students in this department may approach with greater facility the level of their instructor. Item XVI. To the Physical Training Department: In order that Miss McAllister may have help in teaching the aesthetic dances, we do hereby bequeath Mabel Cooper as an assistant. This member of our class has invented a new step which " outcastles the Castles. " Note: Miss Cooper plays her own accompaniments. Item XVII. To the College We do hereby devise and bequeath: The sincere wishes of 1915 for your continual growth and usefulness in the State. A portion of ground lying on the northern side of the Infirmary and containing a summer house, a sun dial, and a collection of plants. There are also planted a variety of plans and good intentions which so far have never sprouted. It is our will and we Page eig i(ii- iv, C RSL INIAN iy do intrust this, our Flower Garden, into your care with the behef that it will keep us closer to you and you to us. We, the aforesaid, hereby publish and declare the aforestated to be our last will and testament, hereby revoking all wills by us at any time heretofore made and constituting as sole executor of this our last will, William Peebles. Owing to faithful and willing service and cheerful discharge of duties in the past, we rely on said William Peebles to carry out our final bequests. In testimony whereof, we, the testators aforesaid, hereunto subscribe our name and suffix our seal this twenty-fifth day of May in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and fifteen, at the State Normal and Industrial College, Greensboro, North Carolina. (Signed) Witnesses. THE SENIOR CLASS. J. I. FOUST, Emma King. Page eighty-: OARSI INIAN lunioo Page eighty-seven JCARSI INIAN ROBERT DICK DOUGLAS, MASCOT Junior Class and While. Mollo: " Try. " Honorary Members May Green. ' 12 Mary Van Poole. " 12 Page eighly-eighi OARSlvINIAN f FALL TERM y ' I ' if .-- " " SPRING TERM " V« ' H I 1 junior CLASS OFFICERS ' FALL TERM Ruth Tate President OcTAVIA Jordan Vice-PresiJent Marie Norwood Secrelarn Jessie Gainey Treasurer Elizabeth Horton Critic SPRING TERM Esther Mitchell President Janie Ipock Vice-President Naomi Pool ' Secretary Sarah Gwynn Treasurer Caroline Robinson Critic Page eighth-nil CARQLIMAN 15 ANNIE BEAM. A.B. Shelby, Cleveland County ROSA BLAKENEY, B.P. Monroe, Union County Cla y. w. c. A. of Class. -IS: 14; ■■ Carplini to " iveoninelunnp i Je A-ccomplished in the art of letters. N-oled for her sense of humor. N-ecessary to the Magazine and Annual. I-ndependent in her views and speech. IS Y. W. C Soptiomore Germ; Fall ' 13; Assjstai zine, ' H- ' l CORNELIAN Athl J E-nthu unde ,ible B-lest with a warm heart. E-xacting with even her friends. A " Sunbeam " m fact, as m nam M-yl we need the whole alphabe her attributes. Association: President . ' 13-14; Critic of Class. ssistant Business Manager of Maga- . J " hate to see things done by halves ; if it he right, do ii boldly; if it be wrong. leave it undone. " Although Rosa did not join us until our Sopho- more year, we have found her quite an addition to our class. A true friend; one swayed not at all by public opinion; zealous in every phase of our college existence; hesitating not to tackle any task — being blest with an over-weening confidence in her own ability to accomplish anything — why shouldn ' t we value her highly? Wanted badly! On rd tha •ill spell our our depen- Page ninety cy OARSlvINlAN TEMPE CORNELIA BODDIE, A.B. Durham. Durham County CORNELIAN JEANNETTE COX, B.M. Winlerville, Pill County CORNELIAN ■12- ' 13. ' H- ' IS: Y. W. C. A .: ■■ IVhal she nobly ihoughl. she hravel]) Tempe ' s gradual growth Into our " Tempest " may be explained by the fact th and knows that she knows " what respect to herself and h way with h while she ' s not a large " Boddi, die " of some prominence in ou Her fame with us is threefold cessful purveyor of high grades " Tempest, " and as one of our has Te knows ints, with Oh, she so that prelliesi Juniors. " Sofl is the forever. " that JvoulJ the wrsh " o f the Ju ' niors, " wh in wafting harmonies on the early to the " Melody in F, " for a long monl), and a future scale of happine ife of with r . bar its joy. OARSL INIAN iy tficgO-cO. v . iS,8» S-. ' o Wc I: ELIZABETH CRADDOCK.. B.P. Houston. Va. CORNELIAN ;tic Association; Y. W. C. A.: Hockey 1, •12- ' 13. ■13- ' 14; Champion Basketball 1. ' IS- ' H; Dramatic Club. ' 13-14. •14- ' 15: ipter Dramatic Club. •14- ' 15: Editor of •olinian, " ' 14- ' 15: President of Class. Spring ■• ( haJ fceen aorlh a pc, see the court she Jren . ' ■lous quest She ought to have been voted our heart-breaker, for she is known to have engaged m that fasci- nating business since babyhood. But her accom- plishments in that hne aren ' t half so important to on the stage. Herein hes part of her value. But to whom it may concern, this is to certify that she can ■■ manage " any situation, and that in our humble opinion, Elizabeth is an all-round prize. EUNICE LILLIAN DAUGHETY. B.P. Kinslon. Lenoir County CORNELIAN T. W. C. A.: Athletic Associatinn ; Vice-Presi- We " And still be doing. Small in stature is our Euni. may be applied to her att bring out our rusty superlatives and rub them up for use. Quaint in her judgments, sure in knowl- edge, dependable in the everyday grind as well as in crises, she is rivalled in her conscientious scruples only by a certain member of the Mathe- ' CARSlvINlAN L Q v A ay 1 cr cj dX7 ynjoJiM ioMA » -r ts ANNA WILLIS DOGGETT, A.B. Brown Summit. Guilford County CORNELIAN MARY JANE DORRITY, B.S. Goldsboro, Wayne County ADELPHIAN " A .lax, in Apnl n.v.,- c „„,; so snv. . " Winsome, dainty, lovable, a class favorite, indeed is " Little Doggelt " — a fact attested by the posi- tions of responsibility and honor she has held. " Annie " and poetry ; two things she does exceed- ing well, present her indiWdual " point of view " and suppress those who disagree; two things she most desperately fears, being undignified, and — gelling fat. Hockey Team. ' 14- 15. " In all Cod ' s crealion th appoinieJ for the idle Mary sails in a snug little ergy try as to make most of the rest of us hang our heads. The port she ' s headed for is Success, and we aren ' t doubting that with her business-like, cheery persistence and good humor, she ' ll make it with flags flying. Page ninel -three CARSl INIAN y NANCY SIDNEY DOWTY. B.S.H.E. Granlsboro, Pamlico County ADELPHIAN " Talk happiness! The aorU is sad enough Tuithoul J)our woes. " Big, jolly, optimistic Sidney hasn ' t a small thing about her. Body, mind, and heart were cast in a mold of large proportions, — so large, indeed, that contrasts are painful to our less generously can make high grades without incurring envy; who can outshme her fellows in all sorts of house- hold accomplishments and provoke no malice; who can preach her little sermon and escape re- tort. For Sidney, — bless her! — is big and sun- shiny and sincere. To her " every day is the best day of the year. " LIZZIE FULLER, B.P. Lenoir, Caldwell County ADELPHIAN Y. V. C. . ; IT.ict.n-, Fill! 14. ' ■ Thy moJesI)) is a canJU lo lh ) merit. " The modesty of our curly haired, brown-eyed Lizzie is portance only tc mate, true and Page ninety-four ■1 CARQI I NI AN JESSIE CARVER GAINEY. B.S.H.E. Fayetleville, Cumberland County CORNELIAN Entered Class Fall Pall ' 14; Chorus, House Vlce-Chairni Hook.y Team, 15. as the Norlhern A recent acquisition, whose merits we appreci- ated at first sight, is Jess. We ' ve found her a good pal, a valuable friend— a classmate worth having. If you want to know what she can ' t do in the athletic line, don ' t asli any of the Juniors: they don ' t know. For further references, consult the files of the Physical Training Director. FLORA GARRETT, B.M. Burlington, Alamance County CORNELIAN ' Almost lo all things her hand. " • iisf, Fall ' H. uU she turn Here ' s to 1916 ' s " Utility Man " ! We couldn ' t get along without her. From Presidential dig- nity to chair-toter ' s " perspiring industry, with all the grades between. Flora has passed with the adaptability which has won her the loyal good w.ll of her classmates. Furthermore, her athletic record is college wide, endearing her, however, only to 1916 enthusiasts. But if you would lo- cate the " heel of Achilles " in our Flora, cas- ually ask her some day how she feels about " business-managing Glee Clubs. " ely-five t % CARSLvINIAN vy LOUISE WINSTON GOODWIN. A.l Morganlon. Burke County ADELPHIAN •, V ■ A : stuiltnts- Ouiicil, ' I - ' IS: Chi I.- l:; l:;- 11, U- ' IB; Proctor, ' H: Junior ■■ Whatsoe ' er ihy birlh Thou aert a beautiful thought And softly bodied forth " And here ' s Louise l0 Louise the Literary, whose quaint poems and stories are as bewitching as original. Louise the Liberal, with time and effort and argument ! Louise the Light-hearted, following the gleam of a sunny philosophy, when she ' s not Louise the Lass of Moods and Fancies, absent- minded. — out on her " Highway o ' Dreams. " Louise the Loyal. — enthusiastic and successful engineer of garden parties. Junior rings. Annual difficulties. And that ' s not all! We might have con- tinued—the laudable, the lively, the likely, . . . In other words, a Louise of limitless possibilities. MARY W. GWYNN. A.B. Leaksville. Rockingham County ADELPHIAN ; Hocl ey ■13, -14. -15; Basketball Team Champion Basketball Team. 14 ' 14; Secretary of Attlletic Associ sical Club. ' 14. ' 15 : Critic of Clai 15; 14; Clas- Marshal. •• True as the dial to the sun. Although it be not shined upon. " It ' s in the dancing brown curls of her, in the gleam of her merry brown eyes, no matter what the weather, in Mary ' s cheery good will, and her deep-rooted sincerity. Her sincerity and sympa- thy are our delight, her enthusiasm and prowess than her ability to " do things. " is her ability to get others to do them in her stead. I4 i ' { j. 3 Arqlinian SARAH MINOR GWYNN, B.P. Leaksville. Rockingham County ADELPHIAN • Th her lips iheJ Irulb fallelh fro wned jing ihree good sport in athletics, an enthusiast ov( giving debates, and an ardent uphold ment. Nay, there is a fourth thing wh her to a niche m the Hall of Fame pensity for telling the truth, the whole nothmg but the truth; for going at a " with gloves off. " Don ' t forget, when the truth, to ask Sarah. But you proba have to ask — she naturally tells you w things: ■ Than r of 1 nt Gove lich entil her p truth, a L UCY ADELLA HATCH, A.B Burlington, Alamance County ADELPHI.4N " A cheerful companion is worth gold. " Wanted! by the editor of the Junior write- some ghost of a " knock " for Lucy! What distracted character sketch artist to say whe of ime, a reputation for making high grade: record on all the athletic teams of the class. Page ninetv-: CARQlvINIAN Vj) stride, aging that. •• Cees she hi admir. will™ CLAIRE HENLEY. B.M. Greensboro. Guilford County CORNELIAN " A rose for her cheeks! " baseball to Bach and Beethoven is a long but Claire has the happy faculty of man- these extremes with absolute harmony, and without neglecting some very necessary IS " ' between. Though she is related to ir. " we ' ve never been able to detect that id any advantage over the 599 of us who it. At any rate, those who know her best ! her most for her good looks, her up-to- nute-in-style frocks, and her hail-fellow- - iCMJ.V_U_ MX ELIZABETH HORTON. A.B. Asheville. Buncombe County ADELPHIAN Atlilelic . ssuciation; Y. W. c ■. A.: Class Critic. ■H- ' 15: Hocke.v Team. IJ-l, " .. " All ' s right ailh the world. " " Elizabeth " — a synonym: (used adjectively) — frisky, merry, funny: (used substantively, a happy product of the " Land of the Sky. " with a marvelous history behind her, (witness her end- less and ever present propensity for spinnmg yarns!); an indispensable optimistic disposition; and a place all her own in our ranks and hearts — a jolly good sort! iQ_ Page G . OARQlvINlAN , ri JANIE CHARLTON IPOCK, A.B. Goldsboro, Wayne County CORNELIAN OCTAVIA JORDAN, B.P. Durham, Durham County Basketball Tean " She l(noas he do me . ' doubt about it. Ja hare the kn edge. While she loves to do and to write, (for " she hath a literary U well), she is an ardent devotee of math and is forever making her less mathemaJica mates miserable by numerous allusions fact. Well, we wish her joy— not wil wistful yearning for a bit of her wisdom. " Queen Rose of the rosehuj garden of girhr The gods were good to Oclavia not only in the matter of looks, but in giving her a disposition to match: item, a penitent air when she is re- proached that dissipates the cause at once; item, a modesty as to her own accomplishments in the tha gene osity with her favorite brand of candy that has rejoiced the hearts and palates of those who were at hand: item, sunny smiles galore, left over Page ninety-nil " j ttvu ux •CtviciW; ADDIE JEANNETTE KLUTTZ, B.P. West Durham. Durham County ADELPHIAN . W. C. A.; Sliul.nt Volunterr Band; Athlet " Of serious faith and inaarj glee. " Addie with her serious temperament, reHeved. as panion. Having imphcit failh in her decided opinions, she rises in her more serious moments, to high ideals and aspirations. Quite as whole heartedly, she enters into the spirit of the domain of the jesters, and to her talking, she knows no •• finis. " The following will probably be found in Addie ' s autobiography: Highest ambition, " To be the mistress of a parsonage and its contents. " NANNIE S. LAMBERT. A.B. Asheboro, Randolph County CORNELIAN Historian. -IG; Y. W. C. A.: Alhlel Lat: Clu ' He geniil roho doelh gentil dedes. " It ' s surprising, too, the things she does, in her quiet gentle way. You ' ll see the fruits of her " doings, " however, in the college magazine, as well as in her record at the Registrar ' s office. Page cy CARQlvI NI AN V i §-: jggfl _ %f j . ' " i ' Y. -n-. AREY HENLEY LIFE, B.S. Mooresville, Iredell County CORNELIAN C. A.; Stua.nt Volunteer Band: " Thou dost mocli al fale and care; Leave the chaff and lal e the wheat. " Arey is a class phenomenon; she has established a reputation for herself by proving that poetic genius, an optimistic temperament. Junior Biology, and a sense of humor are compatible elements. Behold them in combination in herself. EDWINA LOVELACE, B.S. Wilson, Wilson County ADELPHIAN Secretary of Class. Fall ' 12: Chorus, ' 12- ' 13 •14- ' 15; Y. W. C. A.; Proctor, ' 14. -VViyv.,jT. J " So womanly, so benign and so mee . " Dainty, reserved Edwina, our " Princess Indif- ferent " is a spur to the imagination. One could build the loveliest story about her! But she lives so apart from us that we don ' t really know her; in writmg Biology papers, " her preparedness for war " at exammation times, her acknowledged superiority over 99 per cent of us in the matter of personal appearance. Come out and play with us. Edwina! Page one hundred OARSLvINlAN iy LUCINDA MARTIN, B.M. Leaksvllle, Rockingham County CORNELIAN SADIE LOU McBRAYER. B.S. Sanatorium. Hoke County ADELPHtAN Dran •1-I- ' 15; Chor • ( n.;;; dh si excelle, A 1916 infant is Lucinda. hardly six months old in her allegiance. Perhaps it ' s her youth and inexperience in the midst of Juniorism that keeps her so quiet and reserved, but we have found out things about Lucinda just the same! She has aspirations for " Higher Education " ! We sur- in matrimony, and minor in music. •■ She is worih her weight in gold. " What a wealthy lass she would be if she could realize on her valuable 156 pounds! But how poor we would be, if in her financial gain, we lost our solid, dependable Sadie! For the real article, all wool and a yard wide, guaranteed to be as represented, commend us to this, our cheer- dispenser, our depot of sympathy. ' Page • CARSlvINIAN 11 JAY McIVER, B.P. Carlhage, Moore County CORNELIAN y. W. C. A.; AllilftiL- Assijciation; Hockey Tea; ' 14; Secretary of Class. ■13- ' 14: Secretary ai Treasurer of Classical Club, ' 14. ESTHER MITCHELL, B.P. Oxford, Granville County CORNELIAN " Deep-versed in bool(s and plei herself. " Jay hails from Carthage. We have wondered long if herein might not be an explanation of her brilliancy in translating the adventures of the Carthaginian Queen of our Vergd days. But there ' s another Jay besides the student — the Jay who is blessed with a ready wit and a quiet sense of humor — the Jay with whom we all enjoy a gen- ial conversation — the Jay that needs ' a " knock " but hides her faults so well that we leave her A la, hundred groan Is niorlh in anv market. " Allow me to present to you the Junior ' s fai recipe for good fellowship — Esther. Indeed have been able to find out. there are but things she can ' t do, " sing, sigh and stay n OAR lvINIAN iy MARIE ELIZABETH NORWOOD. A.I South Boston, Va. ADELPHIAN V. W. C. A.; Atliletic . ssociatlon; Hocliey Te£ 12- ' 13, •13- ' 14; Cliorus. •Vi-H. •14- ' 15; Sec tary of Class, Fall ' 14. ■ Age cannot leilher her, stale her infinite variel]). ' custom Given: The Marie of exuberant spirits with something on her mind she ' s just " got to tell you, " the Marie of sober mood whose most enter- taining companion is herself, the Mane of care- less altitude who treads unthinliing the primrose path, the Mane of unaffected good humor and friendly interest — puzzle! — which is the real Marie? Foot Note: — It is taken for granted that we like them all. and that Mane is an indispensable element of igiG ' s number. NAOMI PATE. A.B. Goldsboro. Wayne County ADELPHIAN Y. W. C. .v.; - thl.tic . s.s. . iaii.m -. Classical " Far from the madding croTvd ' s ignoble strife She kepi the noiseless tenor of her Naomi has the honor of having performed a Herculean task — staying out of college two months, returning and creditably passing off all the mid-term examinations in three days. Not aspirmg to college honors, she has led a rather quiet and unostentatious life — not altogether quiet either, because Naomi has exceptional facility in tongue. Strangest of all, is the fact that she uses her talent to such worthy ends; namely, discuss- ing her beloved German and other things, Reinckin (rankin ' ) with it. Page one hundred four c5 OARSlvINlAN NAOMI DAVIE POOL, B.P. KInston, Lenoir County ADELPHIAN y. ' W. C. A.: Alhlelic Association; Sefietary 01 Class. Spring ' 15. " Few things are impossible (0 diligence and skill " Whether you meet Naomi hurrying from one clas! to another, or find her burning " midnight oil " a four o ' clock in the morning, you will be con vinced of the aptness of this quotation. Her in dependent and diligent habits would lead you tc think that she cared only for books. But if yoi would know the real facts in the case, ask he, constant companion. Jay, about the numerous let- ters and packages which she receives. MARY BOBBITT POWELL, A.B. Warren Plains, Warren County CORNELIAN Thy pathrvay lies among the stars. " It is a recognized fact that Mary ' s ideal is not lower than the highest round of the ladder. Everybody admires her excellent scholarship and her true womanliness; but only the privileged few who really know Mary, know that beneath her unlimited knowledge of Latm, History, and French, she lives, and loves, and laughs. Page CARSL INIAN ly w rr wm M H ' Rfr t CAROLINE MINES ROBINSON, B.P. Ivanhoe, Sampson County CORNELIAN " Nothing good was TDilhoui enlhusiaim. ' ir accomplished uld call Carolir Our university brothe " good egg " ; our A. M. cousins, a " peach of a player, " when its comes to things athletic; our Davidson relatives, " a pippin, " when it comes to good humor. And we who know her best say that when it comes to any of these quali- ties, she ' s " all there. " FLOSSIE E. SILER, B.P. Siler City, Chatham County ADELPHIAN T. W. C. A. " Is she not modest? Does she not prefer to he. rather than to seem? " ossie ' s entire conversational repertoire is iited, or her willingness to converse with far from evident, that our estimate of her sed upon her actions. If these are as infor ve as the proverb would have us believe, s " oul-Euni Why, she known go Sunday-: walking | Page one hundred C5 " CARSlvINIAN (yy -t6 7VU- ttrtnw 7U aJjO. - Im)0U, ANME ELIZABETH SPAINHOUR, A.B. Qk.uuJuUt Morganton, CORNE . ke County Hocke: y. w. KATE MAE STREETMAN, B.M. Marion, McDowell Counly CORNELIAN W. C. A.; Athletic Association: Chorus. ■13. ■ Z- i. •14- ' 15; Dramatic Club. ' U- ' lo: e-Presi.lent of Class, Fall ' 13; Proctor, Fall " Fo) greal influence i And that ' s what you good influence— •■ S ' Ai a friend— for of her sympathy the like cam to generate enthusiasi highest of ideals and momanl , ce which and al the to rvieU a be fell for Take ' She is prellv lo lalk nilh. ami pie bushe Fall ' 13; Proctor, : 2lk niif i. miliy lo ant. loo, lo thinli depend upon — Annie ' s " means most lo us as lunch loyalty, and real be found. Tier abihty her allegiance to the rinciples, make her an ' phase of our college life. From the above list of her honors, you will notice that, especially as a scribe, she has served us well. " S ' Annie " has a way of " ge«ing peeved " and of using the gentle art of sarcasm quite occasionally. But here ' s to " S ' Annie " — with the Juniors ' love. fun. add words of gaiety, mix in real sincerity, and flavor with a smile for everybody. There you have her. — our brown- eyed, black-haired Kate Mae. winsome Prophet of I916 ' s future. You ' ll laugh at her because ing plumpness. You ' ll forgive her mistakes be- Page one hundred JCARSL INIAN iy FRANCES P. SUMMERELL, B.P. China Grove, Rowan County ADELPHIAN Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association; Dramatic Club. ' 12- ' 13, ' 13-14. •14- ' 15; Hockey Team. ' 12- ' 13. ' 14- ' 15; Basketball Team. ■12- ' 13; Ten- nis Team, ' 12- ' 13; Athletic Vice-President, ' 12- ' 13; Critic ot Athletic Association, •13- ' 14; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. ' IS- ' H; Proctor, Fall ' 14; Editor ot " Carolinian, " ■14- ' 15. " Lei ' s talk:, " " P friends. " Frances is our professional entertainer and mimic. In addition to this, she finds time to be a star athlete, one of our best workers, and to know everybody and everything in college. She would be a good fellow, if it were not for the fact that she makes life miserable for her friends and her by her msatiable love of order. ngton, Alamance County n.,-h- CORNELIAN Y. W. C. A.; Athleti. ■12- ' 13. •13. ' 14. •14- ' 16; Basketball Team. ■12- " 13, ■13- ' 14. ' 14- ' 15; Champion Basketball Team. ' 13- 14: Treasurer of Class. Spring ' 13; Marshal, •14- ' 15; President ot. Class. Fall ' yf tirmyet cauJwus m Sincere, though prudent. Constant, ))el resigned. " With " those difficult Physics problems " to be solved, an English outline to be made, the ice cream to be ordered, the minister for all prayer meeting services to be provided, and " another Biology paper to be handed in Tuesday " — with such " imponderable abstractions " resting upon Ruth, there is small wonder that she lakes anxious thought for the morrow. The marvel to us is .th t in the face of such difficulties, she preserves her reputation for reliability, a fine sense of jus- tice and incalculable tact. Page hundred eight G . o OARSlvINIAN MARGUERITE HEY WILEY, Asheville. Buncombe County ADELPHIAN orus. •12--13. ■13-14. ■14-15; L( EVELYN DAVIDSON WHITTY, A.l Pollocksville, Jones County " Charms strike the sighl, but merit Tvins the soul. " Marguerite ' s plump " blondeur, " to borrow most expressive Edna Ferber epithet, might mi lead you mto thinking her frivolous; but her col tagious enthusiasm in class projects, her reac laugh in face of discouragement, and her unu ual sense of personal responsibility, would co rect any such misapprehension. The fact ih her affections are anchored in the Senior Cla does not lessen her value to 1916, " She hath a thousand virtues and not one acl(noaleJgeJ sin. " At least, we haven ' t been able to find any seri- ous faults. From the very first, her scholarship has been unimpeachable; her life among us, as sweet, and gentle, and quiet, as her voice; her loyalty to her friends and her duties, arrow-true —the whole Evelyn decidedly worth while. But that ' s just why we don ' t understand how she managed to consume three vears obtaining a •• Class Box " for the Juniors— a box still to be Page CARSlvINlAN Vj) NEAR JUNIORS Mattie McArthur, B.S. CORNELIAN Parkton, Robeson Counly E ELVN Taylor Lucas, A.B. CORNELIAN Wilson. Wilson Counly LoRENA LoFTEN K.ERNODLE, B.P. ADELPH[AN Graham. Alamance Counly Maude Evangeline Bagwell, B.P. ' ADELPHIAN Wesi Raleigh. Wake Counly Page one hanJreJ ten . CARSI INIAN NEAR JUNIORS Carrie Stout, B.P. High Point. Guilford County Flossie Mae Stout, B.P. CORNELIAN High Point, Guilford Co-nly Pauline Jeanette Williams, B.M. .DEt.PH,.N Wilmington. New Hanover County ' -- Alberta Catharine Monroe, B.P. CORNELIAN Biscoe. Montgomery County Page one hunJreil eleven OARQI INIAN " ' « " iii " iiiiilillllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilili llMi lilllll. Page one hundred (n e ve G -. OAR©lvINIAN Voyages of the Goodship 1916 Voyage I. T is known to you. Gracious Sovereigns, that on the nineteenth day of Sep- i) tember, in the year of our Lord, 1912, the Goodship 1916, with a crew of maidens numbering 1 1 3, departed from the mother country, giving out S her voyage to some unknown land on a search for such precious bits of knowledge whereof the land might be blessed. The wind proving fair, toward nightfall of that same day we fell in with the Cape of Greensboro in a new and strange land, known as the State Normal and Industrial College. Coasting along the shore we descried the port 19 12- ' 13, which, as it presented a goodly appearance, we deemed a fitting landing place. In response to orders from the authorities of the port we immediately set out to explore the land. Our explorations revealed various kinds of trees bearing fruits of most desirable flavor, but often hard to reach. Especially difficult was it to secure that tenaciously hanging on the tree of Mathematics. After some weeks of unorganized explorations we began to feel it in keeping with our rising prominence in the land to organize our crew, and promptly chose a captain — one Sadie McBrayer, by name. In the midst of our explorations we were invited to spend an evening as the guests of the flower nymphs, voyagers in the Goodship 1915, who took us for a visit to the Court of the Red Carnation. The monotony of our existence during the rough winter weather was broken by two important events. The first was a visit from a band of strolling actors calling themselves the Dramatic Club of the University of North Carolina, who came to the land as our guests. The second occurred on the night of February 22, when a band of colonial maids and cavaliers assembled oh the green and there with solemn and sacred rite planted a little oak which has flourished and grown into a tree of which every member of the crew feels proud. Near the end of May we were informed that we had so well mastered the life and language of the country that a longer stay was unnecessary and we were advised to return home — advice which we gladly accepted. Thus endeth our first voyage. Voyage II. When we again beheld the shores of our adopted land, our old home was the first to appear, but with flag floating skyward, we proudly steamed on by that humble little village which we had once condescended to grac« with our presence, and soon entered the port 191 3- ' 14. Our landing was impeded by a severe wind-storm raging along the coast. Fiercest and most untiring of all was that strong Math, wind, whose keen cutting blasts we could feel above all others. Page hundred Ihirleen CARSlvINlAN V Desiring to show the crew of the Goodship 1917 that we were aware of their existence and wished to be friends with them, on the night of October 3 1 st we sailed over to their home and bore them to a wood known as Lindley Park, where they were entertained around the camp fire, like unto the fashion of that wandering people called gypsies. On the tenth of April we took part in a contest on the sea, which the people of these regions call basketball tournament, and were able to annihilate the three valiant ships which opposed us, and thus win a certain trophy-cup then in the possession of the Good- ship 1915. During the next contest on the sea — called Field Day — we served tea and other delectables from a part of the green converted into an English garden, and the event goes down in history as our " English Tea. " As the spring drys began to lengthen into summer, the Goodship rocked and careened so that it was nece.ssary to return to the mother country for repairs. Thus endeth our second voyage. Voyage III. On the sixteenth of November, last, the third and, at present, unfinished voyage of our historic ship began, our destination this time being the port 1914- ' 15. For a few days we held undisputed sway over the place, but on the morning of the 23rd, we were attacked by a fleet of warlike ships which have ever since contended with us for suprem- acy. One of the biggest and most menacing of all was that ship called Psychology, which poured forth volley after volley of neurone theory, association laws, memory processes, apperceptive experiences, etc. In the midst of this struggle we were refreshed by a visit from one Riddick and his band of musicians, who came to us from a land afar off, known as Wake Forest. On the night before Saint Valentine ' s Day we gave a feast in honor of the Goodship 1915. The distinguishing feature of the occasion was the presence of the masculine friends of both guests and entertainers. Although our present voyage is unfinished we are already eagerly looking forward to the time when we shall sail forth upon our last and most perilous voyage to the land which we have grown to love so well. Song Air: " Drink lo Me Only Wllh Eyes. " Our college days are Heeling fast. Hail thou dear Class of 1916. Neath lavender and white; Our all we pledge lo thee; Then let us strive, true worth lo prove. To win thee glory here we bring And make her fair name bright. Love, honor, and loyalty. Unbroken still, the ties of love And hand in hand, a loyal band. . That bind our hearts as one. We ' ll hear thy clarion. " Try. " We ' ll serve thee through the coming years We ' ll fight our fight and victory win. Until our race is won. Then float thy banner high. Page one hundred fourteen ■liJ C RSLINIAN a tmfW Si PROPHECY OF CLASS OF 1916 Page one hundred fifle CARQL INIAN V T Page one hundred sixteen 1 s OARSlvINlAN Page one hundred seVen ecn CARQlvINlAN iy History of the Class of 1917 [pr _- HERE are, in our institution of learning, four flights of stairs — the Fresh- man, the Sophomore, the Junior, and finally, the Senior flight. Up these steep, winding stairs must we climb, up, up to the tower where on high floats that most coveted of all possessions, the " Diploma. " These stairs, as we looked up at them from the foot in the fall of 1913, seemed unending, but we gritted our teeth and started on. Upon the second step, pausing to organize ourselves, we chose as our name, " The Class of 1 9 1 7, " as our colors, " White and Blue, " and as our motto, " Persevere. " Then we again, with redoubled energies, resumed our upward climb under the guidance of our able leaders. Several steps up, we stumbled and fell — at hockey tournament, after which we arose, took heart, hoping to stand in basketball tournament — hopes which, alas! were not realized. So it was we climbed through the year; resting never; finding on one step a " Gipsy Camp Fire " of the Sophomores, about which we danced for an hour; losing twenty- three of our members on the step where Mid-term Examinations stood ; laughing and playing at the Freshman " AF-Fair " ; and standing at last upon the top step, Fmal Exams, to look longingly into the landing Vacation. Some, upon reachmg this final step, lost sight of the tower wherein hung the Diploma and thought only of the toilsome upward climb. Then, when they looked back and realized how much shorter was the way down than the steep ascent, they retraced their steps, leaving us who remamed much depleted in numbers. That is all past now, though. We rested a while on the pleasant landing. Vacation, and then started again in the fall of 1 9 1 4 up the Sophomore flight of stairs. This flight appears steeper and more dangerous than the first. Already our feet have begun to slip over the steps where extraneous roots, parallelepipeds, major premises, spontaneous com- bustions, Latin Talks, and the like abound. But, having paused only to give our " Visions of Youth " to the struggling Freshmen, we are pressing steadfastly onward and upward. Our eyes are fastened at present upon the Junior steps, to which we are drawing near. We are hoping that we may, under the guidance of our motto, " Persevere, " climb through this year and in the fall of 1915 find ourselves ready to begin the flight of stairs which stands between us and Seniorhood. — habel BoulJin, Historian. Page one hundred eighteen ophomore L las s Colors: Blue and While. Mollo: " Persevere, " Officers f While Carnation. FALL TERM SPRING TERM Genevieve Moore PresiJent EsTELLE Dillon Martha Fields . . Vice-PrcsiJenl . . Louise Maddry Annie Wall Baldwin Secrelary Artelee Puett Grace Lucas . . . Treasurer . . . Frances Morris Margaret Blythe . . . . .... Critic .... Kate Jones Members Gladys Alexander Flossie Harris Narva O ' Daniel Ethel Ardrey Julia Hogdin EuLA Parrish Maud Bagwell Sadie Lee Holden Sadie Patton Annie Wall Baldwin Laura Holt Annie Pierson Mary Ethel Barwick Hattie Lee Horton Lottie Perry Winifred Beckwith Frances Howard Agnes Petrie LiLLiE Betts Louise Howell Alice Poole Margaret Blythe Dorothy Hunt Mary Poteat Ruth Blythe Thessa Jimeson Clara Powell Isabel Bouldin Julia May Johnson Katie Pridgen Cornelia Brady Kate Jones Artelee Puett Catherine Burns Ruth Jones Juanita Puett Lois Campbell Naomi Joplin Marianne Richard Eliza Capehart Madge Kennette Miriam Robertson Eva Coltrane Ruth Kernodle Virgie Rodwell Sallie Connor Flossie Kersey Ellen Rose Vesta Council Mable Lippard Ruth Roth Hattie May Covington Grace Lucas Etta Schiffman Olivera Cox Maysel Lupton Imogen Scott Grace Crumpler AvA Lee Lyon Marguerite Sherrill Annie Daniel Mattie McArthur Euline Smith EsTELLE Dillon JosiE McCullers Gertrude Smith Maude Duncan JUANITA McDoUGALD Elsie Sparger Gladys Emerson Margaret McIver Nancy Stacy Elizabeth Evans Louise Maddrey Norma Styron May Louise Fallon Elizabeth Masemore Irene Templeton CARSIvINIAN V ■ SOPHOMORE CLASS Martha Fields Mary Fisher Annie Folger Sue Fountain Annie May Fuller Carrie Goforth Mary Gordon Annie Graeber Alice Hall May Meador Ethel Monroe Eva Moore Genevieve Moore Josephine Moore Frances Morris Lillian Morris Elizabeth Moses Lenna Sue Neal Flossie Tickle Frances Tull Elithe Uzzelle Hope Watson Bessie Whitson Alice Vaiden Williams Pauline Williams Thelma Woodard Lois Workman HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Ethel Lewis Harris Miss Mary Baldwin Mitchell Miss Mary Tennent We ' re ihe Class of Ninele A group of sludenls lru We ' re working all logethe Right valiantly to do. We ' ll be courageous ever. With cheerful hearts endc Our motto. " Persevere. " ( To guide our path along. Sophomore Class Song Oh. Class of Nineteen Seventeen, As we forward press. Life ' s race is all before us Ere the goal success. Not unmindful of the end. May we our moments wisely spend; To our colors always true. To our steadfast White and Blue. Dear Class of Nineteen Seventeen, Our hearts will turn to thee In love and reverence ever When we must sev ered be. As we wander far apart. May each carry in her heart Ideals that will ever be Worthy, class, of thee. Page one hundred Irvenl CARQ IvINIAN O: J reshtnen I ' age one hundred nicn p-i C RSlvINIAN V Fresh man CI ass FALL TERM LuciLE Leccett Mary Sharpe . Laura Linn Wiley Victoria Mial . Nell Bishop Evelyn McCullers . President Vice-PreslJei Secretary Treasurer . . Critic . Monitor SPRING TERM Catharine Wilson Ruth Harrison . Belle Kornecay Bessie Ruck Margaret George Annie Anderson Elsie Anderson Ruth Arey Bertha Baker Berty Lee Baker Margaret Batterham Pauline Benton Martha Biggers Nell Bishop Louise Black Martha Blakeney Daisy Boyd Susie Brady Mary Brinkley Kate Brooks Bessie B. Brown Leafy Brown Belle Bullock Helen Bunch Louise Campbell Eva Carpenter Gladys Chadwick Blanche Chaney Selma Chaney Esther Clapp Inabelle Coleman Eliza Collins Eva Coltrane De Lon Cooper Members Lois Harrold Nell Hartman Bonnie Belle Hasty Ora L. Heafner Genevieve Holden Louise Holloway Nina Belle Horton Maggie S. Honrine Blanche Honrine Kate Hunt Sarah Hurwitz Mary Jeffreys Pearl Jennette Sue Ramsey Johnston Olive Jones Ernestine Kennette Sallie Ketchie Belle Kornegay Louise Krider LuciLE Leggett Beulah Logan Minnie Long Annie Lucas ISABELLE McAlLESTER Evelyn McCullers Miriam McEachetin Jessie McKee Thelma Mallard Ethel Mann Carrie Phillips Lola Phillips Myrtle Pickard Nancy Porter Alice Presson Florine Rawlins LuciLE Reams Louise Reitzel Dorothy Renn Nellie Richardson Alma Rightsell Eleanor Robertson Elizabeth Rountree Bessie Ruck Carrie Saunders Ella Meade Seawell Bessie Lee Sellars Mary Sharpe Ethel Shore Ruby Sidbury Grace Slaughter Louise Slaughter Pauline Slaughter Isabel Sloope Dollie Smith Mabel Smith Virginia Smith L eafy Spear Elzora Strupe Page hundred (n cn(J)-. CARSLvINIAN Page one hundred liDent- -three C RSlvINIAN VP FRESHMAN CLASS Jane Cox Bertie Craig Ethel Craig Margaret Crawford Lizzie Dalton Martha Davis Louise Davis LuLA Disosway Marv Dosier Vivian Draper Mildred Ellis Rachael Freeman Mona Gaither Margaret George Mary Gordon Mamie Gray Emily Griffith Aletha Hancock Letha Hargett Annie Belle Harrington Ruth Harrison Alice Marrow Margaret Mathews Victoria Mial Emily Milam Louise Moore Mattie Morrisey Ethel Moyle Mary Moyle Gladys Murrill Mabelle Nall Cleta Naylor Naomi Neal LoNiE Nelson Mar y Nesbit Annie Newton Helen Oliver Bessie Parham Helen Paris Mattie Parker Isabel Paylor Beda Teacue Gordon Thomson Madelyn Thomson Ethel Toppings Leta Tripp Bland Trocdon Linda Trocdon Mabel J. Vincent Mary E. Walker Edna Wall Alma Warner OuiDA Watson Ila Watt Ruth White Mary H. Whitted Laura Linn Wiley Catherine Wilson Clarence Winder Lois Wooten Daisy Worley Ima Young Page hundred I Kenly-fo G CARSI INIAN Freshman Class History Phenomenon in the Scientific World N September the 16th, 1914, the campus and buildings of the North Carolina State Normal and Industrial College at Greensboro, N. C, were suddenly over-run by innumerable organisms of a new and unknown species, whose only common characteristic seemed to be their brilliant green hue. This fact d some scientists to believe that they might be classed as chlorophyl, or green plants, and therefore independent in manner of life, until a number of " cases " were observed which manifested various forms of dependency. In some " cases " this associ- ation usually with upper classmen of the institution, took a form of inter-relationship known as cymbiosis, since it was to mutual advantage; the green organism basking in the sunshme of the favor of the upper classmen while she in turn received such benefits as might be purchased in town or extracted from boxes from home. In other cases, however, the inter-relationship took the form of commensalism, in which, in return for pies, cakes, and adoration, various sentences were translated and many examples worked for the ver- dant organism. In yet other " cases " this took the form of Parasitism, or utter depen- dency, but here we draw the veil of charity. The characteristics of these organisms are so varied indeed, that any classification is despaired of. It has been observed, however, that groups of them show a predilection for certain foods and so it has been thought that if they migrated in " search of pastures new and green " as suited to their verdancy, they might be classified according to their nutri- tion. While some seek the light-bread of domestic science, some the beef-steak and biscuit of English and languages, and some even the pine knots of Mathematics, others prefer the side dishes of Biology, Physical Geography, Chemistry, Domestic Art, History, and Drawing, and many choose the dessert. Music. Nearly all show so great a taste for the condiments. Athletics, that they attempt to devour everything in that line. Around their activities cluster various mysteries in regard to which there is no definite information, but the trend of their development suggests that they are fast adapting them- selves to the manner of life generally pursued about them. Indeed in spite of the uncertain state of knowledge concerning them, such experimental evidence as can be gathered seems to show conclusively that these " green and white " organisms will prove of utmost importance not only to the college but to the world at large. hundred trvent -fiv OARQLvINIAN 1 Page one hundred tivent - Drgmizahons C5 " OARSlvINlAN Y. W. C. A. BAILEY MEMORIAL ROOM Y. W. C. A. CABINET HEADQUARTERS Page one hundred twent )-n!ne pARQlvINlAN ly •Ciy ir ' S { r . t€ 1 A 1 Page one hundred ihiilX) (c5 CARSl I NI AN Young Woman ' s Christian Association Officers Mary Worth President Mazie KlRKPATRlCK Vice-President Annie Spainhour Secretary Hallie Beavers Treasurer Jane Taylor Miller General Secretary CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Devotional Sadie McBrayer Membership Ethel ThoMAS Hand Book JuLIA BryaN Missionary Meetings Margaret Willis Mission Study GLADYS Chadwick Bible Study Katherine Erwin Association Nems Helen Barnhardt Social Merrill Shelton Finance LouiSE WhiTLEY Social Service LouiSE MadDREY DEVOTIONAL Meetings Committee — Sadie McBraYER, SalliE Connor, Ruth Tate, Belle Mitchell. Morning Watch — Mary Gwynn, Laura Holt. Carrie Phillipps, Carrie Coforth, Gay HoLMAN, Evelyn Whitty, Janie Stacey. Attendance — Carey Wilson, Hattie May Cov- ington, Janette McQueen. Arrangement — Frances Summerell. Nancy Stacey, Janie Ipock. Music Committee — Genevieve Moore, Martha BiccERs, ZoRA Lee Frye, Flossie Stout, Flossie Harris, Minnie Long, Carrie Stout, Pauline Williams, Ellen Rose. Memhersihp Committee — Ethel ThomaS. COMMITTEES Summer Correspondence — Mary Wilson, Ma- bel Cooper, Caroline Robinson, Frances Morris, Mary Sharpe. Fall Campaign — Lynette SwaiN, Roselle Dit- more, Marie Whitehurst, Gladys Av- ery, Eva Lucas, Ruth Kernodle, Lena Glenn. Canvass — Belle Walters, Julia Black, Louise Goodwin, Vonnie McLean, Ma- rie Norwood, Sidney Dowty. Hand Bool( Committee — JuLIA Bryan, BerTHEL Mitchell, Ellen Rose, Kate May Streetman, Gertrude Carraway, Jua- nita McDougald, Isabel Bouldin. MISSIONARY COMMITTEES Meetings — Margaret Willis, Anna Docgett, Pauline Shaver, Lucy Hatch, Flora Garrett, Margaret Blythe. Study — Mazie Kirkpatrick, Gladys Chad- wick, Julia Canaday, Julia Rand, Cora Sloan. ml Committee — Merrill ShelTON, Edwina Lovelace, Lorena Kernodle, Esther Mitchell, Kate Jones, Elizabeth Crad- DOCK, Ellen Guion, Elizabeth Moses, Minnie Long, Belle Bullock, Ruth Kernodle, Tempe Boddie, Ernestine Kennette, Marie Whitehurst. Page one hundred thirty- CARSI INIAN " 5 Dihlc SluJ i Commil ec KATHLEEN ErwIN, Mary Powell, Euline Smith, Della Garren, Inez Honrine. Vernon Deane, Caroline Carter, Acnes Petrie, Bessie Whitson, Marguerite Galloway, Helen Hunt, Ethel Audrey. Annie S. Pier- son, Bessie Wright, Margaret McDow- ell, Vercie Rodwell, Emily Griffith. CommiKee— Helen Barn- MclvER. Louise D.xms. Associalion Ne HART. Ma Marie Leroy. Poster — Josephine Moore. Grace Lee White. Lois Wooten. Elsie Sparger, Etta Schiffman. Librar)) — Maude Bagwell. Irene Templeton. Hallie Lecgett. Josie McCullers. Mar- tha Alexander. Scrap Boo — Ruth Harris, Edith Avery, Alice Sawyer, Annie Glenn. Finance Committee — LouiSE Whitley. Store — Vera Millsaps. Alice Hall. Ruth Jones. Belle Kornegay. Flossie Siler, Estelle Dillon, Ina Bell Coleman, Margaret Linker, Dorothy Hunt, Arte- LEE PuETT, Susan Green, Annie Hall. fees— Rosa Blakeney. Jay McIver, Mary Gordon, Pauline Benton. Eunice Daughety. Systematic Giving — Annie Albright. Frances Wicker. Mamie Bass, Pattie Robertson, Hilda Mann. Sccial Service Committee — Louise Maddrey, Norma Styron, Annie Wall Baldwin, Sarah Gwynn, Belle West. Lois Camp- bell, Emily Cr y, Lottie Perry. BuiUing Fund Committee — Edith Haicht. Bazaar Committee — EvA LucAS. StuJent Representative — R )-tH Kernodle. hundred thiri))-li»o CARSl INIAN THE ASSOCIATION AT PLAY SCENES FROM THE FUNNY PAPER FAIR Page one hundred thirty- three PARQI INIAN 1!9 - ' " .E.O ' V STUDENT s VOLUNTEER BAND Page one hundred thirl )-four CARSI INIAN The Mclver Memorial School ] AST year there was established at New York what is known as the Mclver Memorial School, which is one of many vacation schools coming under the direction of the Daily Vacation Bible School Association. A word of explanation concerning the work will perhaps be necessary. The Daily Vacation Bible School movement was inaugurated in New York in 1901 by the present National Director of the Association, whose attention was drawn to the need of bringing together idle children, idle churches, and idle students for community welfare on the East side. These schools purpose to promote the social welfare of the children irrespective of race or creed by giving them competent leaders and teachers, suitable and happy occupa- tions, systematic oversight of games, good songs, and, above all, to combine with this pro- gram religious training and practical Bible teaching, the supreme need of childhood. It further purposes to employ in this field of service alert college men and women inspired with the spirit of social service and fitted to be efficient leaders of children in worship, work and play. Such is the Mclver Memorial School. It has a staff of four teachers sent to New York by President Foust and the faculty of the institution who have provided scholar- ships for two of the number; the Daily Vacation Bible School Association being respon- sible for the two remaining scholarships. Last summer the staff consisted of the follow- ing teachers: Miss Redford, Principal; Miss Avery, Industrial; Miss Worth, Music; Miss Blakeney, Kindergarten. All of these except the principal are students from our own college. The purposes of the college authorities is to utilize the vacation school movement in giving students not only a wider vision but an actual experience of service that may benefit them in their future life work in Southern institutions. Page one hundred thirl )-fiv cy CARQIvI NI AN soarrips Page one hundred ihiriy-seven OARSL INIAN V The Cornelian and Adelphian Societies HE Cornelian and Adelphian Literary Societies are the only secret organiza- tions in our college. Unlike sororities, they have no fixed requirements for ll members, but admit any student who desires to become a member. In order to prevent undue rivalry between the two societies, an equal division of the new students each year is made by a joint committee. The influence of these two societies is felt throughout the college as a potent factor in literary and intellectual development, in cultivating the love for music and art, and in raising the social standard. In much of their work the societies co-operate. They have joined in presenting the O. Henry Loving Cup as an annual prize for the best short story submitted by any High School girl in the State. They have also united in organizing the College Dramatic Club, composed of fifteen members from each society. Another form of co-operative work is the publication of The State Normal Magazine. The editorial staff of this magazine consists of four members from each of the two societies, the editor-in-chief and business manager alternating between the two. This staff, this year for the first time without the aid of an Advisory Board from the faculty, issues eight copies annually. The spirit of co-operation between the societies, shown by their work done together, is accompanied by a feeling of wholesome rivalry kept up by the annual inter-society debate and short story contest. Page hundred Ihirl -eighl cy OARSl INIAN Cornelian Song .n joy and praise come let us sing. With anihem clear and strong; Lei all Cornelian voices ring Of pride for that fair name we b Cornelia! glorious word To make us gladly do and dare. Whene ' er ' tis thought, whene ' er We ' ll onward, upward ever move, Our footsteps forward pressed ; Together move in Unto the mount To gain the fair, wide spreading Which round the mountain lies And gives us understanding new Enlightening our eager eyes., May Cc .ame ha From any daughter ' s deed. For her all glory will we gain And give her honor ' s need; For firm and staunch we e ' er will stand Unto each other true. And loyal to our noble band. Her ' s— yea. her own. our whole lives through. Page one hundred lhlrl])-nine CARQI INIAN Z5 Cornelian Literary Society Faculty Members Mr. E. E. Balcomb Miss Viola Boddie Mr. Wade R. Brown Miss Eva Bryan Miss Clara B. Byrd Miss Mary King Daniel Miss Eleanore Elliott Dr. Chas. Elliott Miss Ruth Fitzgerald Mr. E. J. Forney Dr. J. I. Foust Miss Ethel Gardner Mr. W. C. a. Hammel Miss Ethel Harris Miss Vivian Hill Miss Houchins Miss Lawrence Miss Alma Long Miss Pattie McAdams Miss Laura McAllister Miss McClellan Miss Mary T. Moore Miss Sue Nash Miss Annie Petty Miss Philbrick Miss Elizabeth Potwine Miss Mary Robinson Mr. W. C. Smith Miss Cora Strong Mrs. Mary Settle Sharp Miss Gertrude Sousley Miss Jane Summerell Miss Mary Petty Mrs. Eliza Woolard Miss E. Williams Miss Christine R. A. Reincken Members Annie Albright Annie Anderson Joy Amick Bertie Lee Baker Lucy Barker Annie Wall Baldwin Helen Earnhardt Mary Ethel Barwick Margaret Batterham Annie Bird Bertha Baker Frances Barker Sallie Cobb Effie Cox Elizabeth Craddock Ethel Craig Margaret Crawford Grace Crumpler Mariette Credle Ada Creole . . Eunice Daughety Louise Davis Martha Decker Lela Dellincer Nell Hartman Bonnie Hasty Edna Hatch Annie Belle Harrington Claire Hendley Alice Hockett Mary Holdford Sadie Lee Holden Genevieve Holden Gay Holman Laura Holt Hattie Lee Horton hundred or J) = . OARSlvINlAN CORNELIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Chistine Beaman Winifred Beckwith Pauline Benton Martha Bicgers Nell Bishop Julia Holt Black Rosa Blakeney Alice Blakeney Ruth Blythe Tempe Boddie Isabel Bouldin Hattie Boyd Effie Booe Cornelia Brady Mary Brinkley Julia Bryan Lerlene Brown Belle Bullock Blanche Bailey Lois Campbell Julia Canaday Gertrude Carraway Caroline Carter Louise Campbell Ora Cansler Gladys Chadwick Ernestine Cherry Kate Clark Esther Clapp Inabelle Coleman Hattie Mae Covington Hattie Mae Cohen Jeanette Cox Annie Lucas Maysel Lupton AvA Lee Lyon Ollie Lyon SWANNA LaWDERMILK IsABELLE McAllister Mattie McArthur JOSIE McCuLLERS Evelyn McCullers Juanita McDougald Jay McIver EsTELLE Dillon ROSELLE DiTMORE Anna Doggett Eunice Donnell Mary Dosier Nellie Driver Vivian Draper Mattie Draughn Maude Duncan Mamie Eaton Lillian Ellis Gladys Emerson Elizabeth Evans Ethel Everett Blanche Everett May Louise Fallon Mary Dixon Faison Mary Fisher Sue Fisher Rachael Freeman Sadie Fristoe Flora Garrett OsEY Garner Mary Gattis Margaret George Carrie Goforth Emily Gray Emily Griffeth Josephine Grimsley Mary Greenlee Collie Garner Annie Hall Margaret Hall Amy Overton EuLA Parrish Sadie Patton Bessie Parham Carrie Phillips Annie Pierson Sybil Penny Agnes Petrie Alice Poole Ida Porter Nancy Porter Louise Holloway Frankie Howard Maggie Staton Howell Ruth Harrison Kate Hunt Dorothy Hunt Nina Belle Horton Janie Ipock Mary J. Jones Mary W. Jones Olive Jones Julia Johnson Sue Ramsey Johnson Ida Keith Ruth Kernodle Flossie Kersey Mazie Kirkpatrick Belle Kornecay Fannie Keel Louise Krider Nannie Lambert Hallie Legcett Lucile Leggett Marie LeRoy Marie Lineberger Margaret Linker Arey Lipe Martha Loftin Minnie Long Lou ELLA Lowe Beulah Logan Grace Lucas Eva Lucas Norma Styron Lelia Stevens Etta Belle Stevens Vivian Steele Elsie Stacy Jeanette Stroud Anabel Stevenson Bessie Stafford Mabel Swanson Lynette Swain Kate Swink Page CARSl INIAN IL ) ■:J CORNELIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Margaret McIver Carrie McGee Duke McCracken Jessie Miriam McEachern Ruby McGucan Janette McQueen LuciNDA Martin Margaret Matthews Mamie Mason Louise Macon May Meadow Belle Mitchell Esther Mitchell Mary Mitchell Vera Millsapps Victoria Mial Alberta Monroe Genevieve Moore Josephine Moore Mary Moore Willie Moore Mamie Morgan Mattie Morrisy Frances Moore Gladys Murrill Kathleen Michaux Mary Nesbitt LoNiE Nelson Narva O ' Daniel Lenora O ' Daniel Mattie O ' Daniel Helen Oliver LiLA Owen Myrtle Pickard Clara Powell Mary Powell Alice Presson juanita puett Artelee Puett Lola Phillips E.UZ.kBLTH QUIMERLY Julia Rand Josephine Rand Lucille Reams Dorothy Renn Alma Reitzell Pattie Robertson Caroline Robinson Elizabeth Rogers Ruth Roth Bessie Ruck Imogine Scott LuciLE ScoiT Bessie Sellars Meade Seawell Pauline Shaver Marguerite Sherill Ethel Shore Cora Hill Shaw Louise Slaughter Pauline Slaughter Minnie Smith Lettie Smith Virginia Smith Macey Soper Annie Spainhour Leafy Spear Janie Stacey Flossie Stout Kate Mae Streetman Ruth Tate Christine Tatum Mabel Tate Irene Templeton Ethel Thomas Gordon Thompson Madeline Thompson Leta Tripp Ethel Toppings Belle Walters OuiDA Watson Hope Watson Alma Warner Mary Walker Belle West Nettie White Adelaide White Marie Whitehurst Evelyn Whitty Mary Whhted Alice Vaden Williams Margaret Willis Mary Wilson Carey Wilson Catherine Wilson Della Wicker Elizabeth Woodruff Lois Workman Mary Worth Ruth Wyche Daisy Worley Louise Whitley Mary Wetmore Ima Young Clee Yelverton Page hundred fort -lmo c5 OARSLvINIAN Page one hundred forl -lhree CARSlvI NI AN Ij) The Adelphian Song Shoulder to shoulder, hearts filled w,th devotion. With purpose not aimless, but earnest and true United by all of the ties of deep friendship, We bring. O Adelphai. our homage to you. We pledge to you loyalty. ong a nd une Loyalty which A-ill be fir m. w 1 be su Devotion we pledge you wh ch ne ver can perish And lov e which through all CO nmg tin e w.ll e In all that we do we shall never forget you. Each me mber « ill strive to ga n bono . gain f Not merely to satisfy selfish amb tions But to a dd hon or to vou r belo ved na Tie. Ever before us to point toward the highest. Ever beside us to lead toward the right. You. in the years now dim in the distance Will be. O Adelphai. our clear guiding Jight. With courage undaunted, we ' ll march ever onwar Up heights to be won; along paths strange and But. now and forever, one great band of sisters We ' ll be. O Adelphai. still loyal to you. hundred forl )-four cy OARSlvINlAN Adelphian Literary Society Mrs. Myra Albright Miss Eunice Anderson Mr. Charles J. Brockm Miss Rhoda Baxter Mrs. Estelle Boyd Miss Jane Cape Miss Laura Coit Miss Ione Dunn Miss Iola Exum Miss Harriet Elliott Faculty Members Wilts Melville V. Fori Dr. Eugene W. Gudger Miss Hinda Teague Hill Miss Vivian 1 Iill Mr. G. Scott Hunter Miss Edith Imes Mr. W. C. Jackson Miss Minnie L. Jamison Mrs. Richard Johnston Miss Sophie Lingc Mrs. Zeta Mayhew Miss Gertrude Mendenh Mr. R. a. Merritt Miss Alleine Minor Miss Mamie Mullen Miss Julia Raines Miss Kathryn Severson Miss Etta Spier Miss Emma King Mrs. Lizzie McIver Witherspoon Marion Alston Naomi Alford Maude Andrews Acnes Absher Gladys Alexander Ruth Albright Elsie Anderson Ruth Arey Ethel Ardrey Edith Avery Gladys Avery Susie Brady Katie Brooks Leone Blanchard Daisy Boyd Louise Black Martha Blakeney Ethel T. Biggs Beatrix Brown Minnie Brickell Mary Beall Lizzie Burnham Mary Bowman Helen Burch Members Catherine Burns Leafy Brown Annie Beam Hallie Beavers Margaret Boseman De Lon Cooper Annie Cline Lois Cromartie Blanche Chaney Marion Coultas Selma Chaney Carrie Crawford Eliza Collins Leonis Cheek Gladys Cot fey Nora Cornwell Laura Cornwell Eva Carpenter Bertie Craig Allene Curtis Eliza Capehart Annie Chandler Sallie Connor Vesta Council LuLA Disosway Annie Daniel Lucy Davis Mary Dorrity Sidney Dowty Emorie Daughton Mildred Ellis Gertrude Ellis Alice Boyd Ellis DuBA Ellis Katherine Erwin Rosa Faulkner Lola Bryght Falls Annie Falls Martha Fields Alice Ferebee Sue Fountain Annie Folger ZoRA Frye Annie Maye Fuller Lizzie Fuller Jeannette Glenn Mamie Gray Mona Gaither Page tao hundred fori))- CARSlvINlAN iy ADELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Members Mary Betts Bessie Brandt Brown LiLLiE Betts Maude Bagwell Faye Barnes Ellen Boney Margaret Blythe Susan Green Jessie Groome Mary Gwynn Sarah Gwynn Edith Haicht Alice Hall Ruth Harris Lucy Hatch Flossie Harris Julia Hodcin Margaret Hicdon Annie Holdford Mamie Hoover Sarah Hurwitz Ora Heafner Letha Hargett Blanche Honrie Lois Harrold Madge Hudcins Elizabeth Horton Blanche Hicks Kate Jones Mable Jarvis Helen Johnson Pearle Jennette Mary Jeffreys Annie Jackson Thessa Jimison Ruth Jones Naomi Joplin Octavia Jordan Sallie Ketchie Birdie Kornecay Janie Klutz Juanita Kearns Lorena Kernoodle Mabel Cooper Jane Cox Olivera Cox Mildred Durham Martha Davis Altah Dewar Lizzie Dalton Philena Macon Louise Maddrey Thelma Mallard Hildah Mann Alice Morrow Elizabeth Massemore Sadie McBrayer Henrietta McMillan VoNiE McLean Eva Moore Frances Morris Emily Milan Louise Moore Lillian Morris Elizabeth Moses Lenna Neal Marie Norwood Mabelle Nall Cleta Naylor Naomi Neal Altah Pickett Janie Payne Mattie Parker Lucy Peacock Mable Parrish Helen Paris Ethel Pinner Laura Price Lottie Perry Katie Pridgen Mary Poteat Naomi Pate Naomi Poole Nellie Rickmond Ruth Reade Florine Rawlins Ruth Gaither Annie Glenn Lena Glenn Ellen Guion Louise Goodwin Mary Lee Gordon Annie Graeber EuLiNE Smith Etta Schiffman Elsie Sparger Nancy Stacy Alma Steadman Laura Sumner Fannie Sumner Rebecca Stimson Carrie Stout Elzora Strupe Frances Summerell Kate Spaugh Hester Smith Kathleen Spencer Mamie Snow Carrie Saunders LuciLE Scarboro Grace Slaughter Mamie Speas Isabel Sloope Mabel Smith Dollie Smith Martha Speas Lyda Taylor Beda Teague Leona Thompson Flossie Tickle Bland Trogden Elithe Uzelle Mable Vincent Edna Wall Emma Wellons Callie Whichard Laura Linn Wiley Nan B. Williams Clair Wilson Ci- CARSL INIAN ADELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Addie Klutz Madge Kennette Ernestine Kennette Winnie Leach Lyde Leach Mable Lippard Edwina Lovelace Mary Moyle Ethel Moyle Rena Mercer Marguerite McDowell Ida May Marrs Eva McDonald Ethel Mann Maurine Montague Lucy Moss Eva p. Moore Ola Morehead Members Louise Reitzel Nell Robertson Elizabeth Rountree Susie Rankin Ellen Rose Marianne Richards Nellie Richardson Olivia Rodgers Virgie Rodwell Alice Sawyer Mary Sharpe Merrill Shelton Ruby Sidbury Flossie Siler Julia Sinclair Cora Sloan Gertrude Smith Henrietta Wilson Clarence Winder Jessie Wood I LA Watt Ethel Wells Ruth White Grace Lee White Mildred White Addie Whitehurst Bessie Whitson Frances Wicker Pauline Williams Lois Wooten Marguerite Wiley Nannie Williams Thelma Woodard Bessie Wright hundred forl )- CARSL INIAN 15 r 4 MISS ARRINGTON It is with unusual pride rhat we present this page of the Carohnian, for the hearts of all Adelphians are filled with a loyal admiration of the founder and captain of our society. Miss Mary Arringlon. We owe her a tremendous debt. It was she who. recognizing a lack in the college life during the early days of its existence, was chosen to establish one of the literary societies; she who gave of her time, her energy, and her enthusiasm to make this beginning an auspicious one; she who chose the name that has since become sacred to many of us — Adelphai. We take this method of thanking her for these " past benefits. " which are nol forgotten, and which we gratefully acknowledge as the foundation of most that is worth while in our society today. Page two hundred forl )-eighl CARSlvINIAN Marshalls for 1915 HlLDAH Mann, Hyde County .... ADELPHIAN Ruth Ella Harris Cumberland Couniy Merrill Shelton Haywood County Alice Sawyer Brunswick County Mary Gwynn Rockingham County Lucy Hatch Alamance County Chief Marshal CORNELIAN Julia Bryan Edgecombe Couniy Margaret Willis Surrey County Mazie Kirkpatrick Haywood Couniy Tempe Boddie Durham County Ruth Tate Alamance County Page one hundred forty- CARQLvINlAN " O fef ' - ' wy t " ' INTER SOCIETY DEBATERS ' u3 0 Inter Society Debaters : Resolved, Thai the United States should maintain her position as one three great naval powers of the world. Affirmative— AJdphian Negative— Cornelian Flossie Harris Gertrude Carraway Alice Sawyer Carey Wilson IVon fcj, the Negative Page one hundred fifly CARSI INIAN The Short Story Prize F late years there has been experienced a great hterary revival among the students of this college. This awakening as regards belles-lettres has probably been caused by the noteworthy success recently achieved in this field by a goodly number of Tar Heel men. Carolina is proud of her literary lights. One has received special honor at home and abroad — that man is William Sydney Porter, familiarly known as O. Henry, the well-known short story writer. Out of the quickening of the literary life in the college there grew the Matheson prize. It was instituted by Mr. Matheson, who until 1913 was head of the depart- ment of education, but it was later taken up by the Adelphian and Cornelian Literary Societies. The prize consists of a five-dollar gold piece, and is given annually to the girl of either society who, in the opinion of the judges, submits the best short story. This prize takes the form of a friendly contest between the two societies, just as the debate does in the fall. And both Cornelian and Adelphian girls begin to see to it that " genius burns " with its brightest light a few weeks before the final date. It may be that the Matheson prize will never unearth a genius — but who can tell? hundred fift -, •CARSl INIAN 5t e Normal Magazine V Page one hundred fifl -ilDo CARSLvINIAN State Normal Magazine Board of Editors Cornelian Adelphian Carey Wilson, •15, Chief Edith, Avery, Julia Canada y, ' 15 Alice Sawyer, Janie Ipock, ' 16 Annie Beam, ' ' 15 ' 15 16 Business Managers Cora Sloan, Chief Rosa Blakeney, Assislanl Page one hundred fifiylhr CARSI INIAN The O. Henry Loving Cup OMETIMES it is a good thing to be able to see over your own back fence. Two years ago we stood on tiptoe, stretched our necks and took hasty peep over. We saw that the regions beyond were good. And then we did not wish to have the fen betv any We the the High Schools, and we feU that we needed them, and that they perhaps needed us too. We needed their interest in our College and they needed a literary stimulus and a source of inspiration. As we were interested in attempts at writing, it naturally came about that we, as the Adelphian and Cornelian Literary Soaeties, should offer a cup for the best short story written by a girl in am; High School of the State, and that we should call this cup the O. Henry Loving Cup in honor of North Carolina ' s leading short story writer. After each annual contest the name of the winner, the winner ' s High School, and the date are engraved on the cup, and it is placed on exhibit in the library. While it is true that " genius is born, not made, " yet it sometimes needs to be dis- covered. We hope that the O. Henry Loving Cup may sometime be the cause of such discovery. In the meantime it furnishes one more bond between the Normal College and the High School girls of the State. Page hundred fifty-four CARSlvI NI AN v, 4 ' w , ' Js „ vs f " ' ' ?f,f co ° ' ' ' 0,j „c5 ' 1 ' TSKe Student . SELF GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION d Page one hundred fifl -five PARQI INIAN iy « f ■ ■? 6U - • f ' ?ET «.f- t - S - " I E LEGISLATIVE BOARD f r -.oH ?-- Page one .unJreJ fifty-six cy OARSLvINlAN Legislative Board Senior: Mabel Cooper Janie Stagey Berthel Mitchell Junior: Esther Mitchell Caroline Robinson Marguerite Wiley Sophomore: JUANITA McDoLCALD EsTELLE Dillon Winifred Beckwith Freshman : Catherine Wilson Martha Blakeney Margaret Batterham Preparatory: Martha Alexander Marion Alston Ethel Pinner Emory Douchton Emily Gray Ida Porter Page one hundred fifl -seven JCARSL INIAN zy Self-Government |HIS year marks the beginning of self-government in our College. Not only is it the realization of the earnest striving for an ideal on the part of former Normal students, but it is in very truth a spirit so strong on the part of the present Normal student that it will live as a deep and broadening influence in the lives of all Normal girls to come. The purpose which the student body as a whole determined to carry out is that every student, through governing herself, may grasp not only a sense of her own respon- sibility but also a sense of her responsibility toward the fellow citizen in her community. Many of us are going out to teach. All of us will exert control over others in some capacity, and the first requisite for so doing is control over self. Then too, this sense of responsibility towards others is almost inseparable from the unwritten law of our campus. This unwritten law, though never phrased yet always in mind, some of us call the spirit of service in our college. ' Tis like the voice of a city — it speaks with a fine loud silence. All during the life of our college this spirit has been nurtured and now self-government is the embodiment of it. We are glad to have an estimate of self-government from Miss Laura Coit, the secretary of the college. In response to a toast to the college at the Cornelian banquet this fall she said: " If I may speak in this presence of the cause of our greatest pride in you within recent months, it is the spirit in which you have assumed the duties and responsibilities of self-government. You have made a success of this. " You are self-governing now, henceforth and forever. " Page hundred fiflyeighl G CARSlvINlAN The College Orchestra THE orchestra is made up of fifteen instruments, including violins, cornet, clarmet, flute, drum, and other instruments, all played by the students, under the direction of Mr. C. J. Brockmann, Professor of Violin and Instrumental Music. Mr. Brockmann has managed, trained, and conducted this orchestra, with varying member- ship, for the past fifteen years. The work is purely voluntary, and is open to any girl who can play one of the instruments, even a little. The music attempted is of a popular character, to be rendered for marching and interludes of college entertainments. Special numbers are prepared for commencements, and often in connection with the work of the Chorus, either parallel or accompaniment work is done. The organization grows each year in numbers, in ability, and in aspiration, so that it is coming to take a more and more important place in college activities. Page one hundred fifty-, pARQLvINlAN 1j) Page one hundred six(J) OARSlvINlAN The Orchestra Mr. C. J. Members Louise Whitlly, Violi Helen Hunt, Violin Ruby Sidbury. Violin LuciLE Reams. Violin Gay Holman, Violin Annie Folcer, Violin Belle Kornegay, Violi) Mary Sharpe, Violin Sadie Fristoe, Violin Helen Oliver, Cello Elsie Sparger, Cello Ruth Gaither, Bass Fannie Keel, Bass Annie Newton, Clarinet Bessie Whitson, Clarinet Juanita Puett, Cornet EsTELLE Dillon, Cornet Pauline Williams, Piano Lucille Leccett, Dn CARQLvINIAN VP hundred sixtv-lwo CARSlvINIAN The College Chorus Martha Alexander Marion Alston Nell Bishop Isabel Bouldin Ruth Blythe Mary Brinkley Mary Bowman Bertha Baker Bertie Lee Baker Martha Bigcers Margaret Boseman Sallie West Cobb Grace Crumpler Jeannette Cox Blanche Chaney Lois Cromartie Hattie M. Covington Hattie Coates Lois Campbell RoZELLE DlTMORE Mary Jane Dorrity Alice Boyd Ellis M MiE Eaton Annie Folger Annie May Fuller Louise Goodwin Sarah Gwynn Flora Garrett Lena Glenn Essie May Houchins Mi.cGiE S. Howell Louise Howell Florence Hughes Louise Holloway Alice Hall Annie Jackson Kate Jones Minnie B. Long Margaret Linker Jane T. Miller Mamie Morgan Marie Norwood Dorothy Philbrick Mattie F. Parker Helen Paris Mary Poteat Altah Pickett Myrtle Pickard Ruth Reade Pattie Robertson ViRGIE RODWELL Julia Rand Ellen Rose Cora Hill Shaw Carrie Johnson Stout Elsie Sparger Kate M. Streetman Imogen Scott Gordon Thompson Grace Lee White Carey Wilson Marguerite Wiley Emma Wellons Evelyn Whitty Bessie Wright Ethel Wells Alice V. Williams Susie Brady Hattie Wills Boyd Hallie Beavers Selma Chaney Eva Carpenter Olivera Cox Mattie Draughon Gladys Emerson Ethel Gardner Jessie Gainey Susan Green Mary Gordon Csey Garner Ethel Lewis Harris Ruth Harrison Hattie Lee Horton Dorothy Hunt Blanche Howie Lucy Hatch Sadie Lee Holden Janie Charlton Ipock Sue Ramsey Johnson Naomi Joplin Belle Kornegay Madge Kennette Sallie Ketchie LuciLE Leggett Sadie McBrayer Alberta Monroe Genevieve Moore Belle Mitchell LuciNDA Martin Victoria Mial Marguerite McDowell Eva McDonald Dorothy Renn Bessie May Ruck Lynette Swain Flossie Mae Stout Mamie Speas Kate Spaugh Ruth Tate Ethel Toppins Madelyn Thomson Elithe Uzzell Nan B. Williams Pauline Williams Henrietta Wilson Mary Worth Chas. J. Brockn Jim Caelum P. M. Dillon Jack Anthony Orlando Barnes D. H. Blair J. R. Brown W. E. Cheek L. M. FousT Emory C. Fox F. L. Fry E. C. Hamilton E. R. Clapp F. M. Crawford Dan B. Field W. B. Fluharty Earle J. Harold S. A. Hollemann S. F. Johnson P. D. Kerner C. F. Southerland BASS C. N. Herndon Louie L. Hood Roy H. Jones Jno. a. Kellenbercer F. O. Lawson Walter Thomas J. H. Wheeler L. L. ZiNK E. H. Matthewson Renard R. Mitchell R. I. Rogers H. C. Snyder M. H. Waynick W. F. Hayworth hundred slxt )-lhre. CARSL INIAN V The College Chorus IN order to encourage and foster the knowledge, appreciation, and love for music of the highest order, the College Chorus was organized in the fall of 1912. This worthy purpose was based on the fact that such an appreciative knowledge holds an eminent place in the education of every person. There are more thna one hundred and fifty people who enjoy this year this splendid training. It means much to the girls who are in the Chorus to have this two hours of training each week and to have a part in the rendition of some of the greatest musical compositions ever written. It means much to the other girls here to be able to hear the work at different times during the year. To the College it means a real " advertisement " of the quality of musical work done. To the people of Greensboro it means an opportunity for enjoying from time to time programs of great interest and value; and to some it means the work in the Chorus, for this year, in addition to the Chorus of the College girls, there are nearly fifty of the best men ' s voices of the city. To the State it means that the girls who enjoy the privileges of this work here will go out to different parts of North Carolina with a higher estimate and a wiser judgment of music and with the desire to impart it to others. Throughout the history of the Chorus there has been an effort to study and give only works of the highest quality. Besides preparing special music for Easter, the work this year has been the great Oratorio, The Messiah, by Handel, and the Opera, Gounod ' s Faust. The audiences which have attended such performances at the College have been large, always exceeding the seating capacity of the house. Though the Chorus here has been in ex- istence only three years, it shows many evidences of good work and promises even better things for the future. Page hundred sixl -four G carqLinian agc one hundrcj sixl -fiv CARSL INIAN ■ P Jge hundred sixt -six OARSlvINIAN HOME TRAINING COTTAGE WHEN you see a Senior in a gingham dress start off the campus, bareheaded, with a large suitcase m her hand and a heavenly smile on her face, you wonder if she is going crazy. But if you question her, you find that she is only going to " The Cottage. " And what is " The Cottage, " pray? Why that ' s the gray little house just off the campus which the moment you cross the threshold is transformed into the cleanest, shiniest, dearest little home in tan and old ivory that could ever be found in Spotless Town. It IS in charge of the domestic science department, but Miss Jamison, the instructor in domestic science, has very kindly invited all Seniors to come down and spend a week sometime during the year, in order that they may get some experience in proper home keeping. So the girls go by fours and fairly make the rest of our mouths water by casually mentioning the fact that " we ' re going to have whipped cream and gelatine for dinner, " or " wasn ' t the chicken salad good we had yesterday? " Indeed, the dainty little dinmg room in itself, with its delicate gold band china, is enough to make a stoic turn Epicurean. The girls do all the housekeeping and cooking themselves, and this gives them valuable training not only in the scientific care of homes, but also in the practice of economy. The expenses for each individual are limited to a dollar a week, the purpose of the institution being to show how wholesome, nourishing, and palatable menus can be given economically. In fact, the object of the cottage is to demonstrate how a delightful home can be had for a small purse — a home that is attractive, artistic, and scientific. CARSl I NI AN O The Classical Club Last year a Latin Club was organized for ih? first time in our College, for the students who wished to know more of the cultural side of Latin tSan it was possible to offer in the regular courses. The club has been a great success. Every first Saturday in the month the members meet and have a program of about three-quarters of an hour on such subjects as " Catullus, " or " The Influence of Sophocles on the Roman Drama. " The programmes do not take up the technical side of the language, signed primarily to help the members of the club, to apprcci Latin lite hunJreJ sixty-eight iJiTldmld s j - tm BIRD ' S CHRISTMAS CAROL PRESENTED BY ADELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY TABLEAU: HARRISON FISHER PICTURE CORNELIAN HARRISON FISHER GIRLS CORNELIAN LITERARY SOCIETY A PRISON FflSHER GIRLS PRESENTE-D BV CORNELIAN LITERARY SOCIETY CS CARQLvINIAN DMprics Page one hundred eighty- OARSI INIAN V jfer nff I l ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS i Athletic Association Vice-Presidents Janie Stacev . . Caroline Robinson Annie Daniel . . Laura Linn Wiley Kathleen Michaux Willie Moore . Vlce-PresiJenl Vice-PresiJenl Sophomore V Freshman Vice . Spcnal Vice Preparalory Vice-Presiji President President President hundred eighl -tivo OARSl INIAN Athletic Association Cups TENNIS CUP— CLASS DOUBLES Presented by Class of 1910 Held by 1914 One Year Held by 1915 TENNIS CUP— BEGINNER ' S SINGLES Presented Anonymously Held in 1913 by Ellen Rose Held in 1914 by Elizabetf •• ELY ■• FIELD CUP Presented by Class of 1912 Held by 1914 One Year Held by 1915 Held by 1904 .. ..Four Years Held by 1905 One Year Held by 1906 One Year . BASKETBALL CUP Presented by Class of 1900 Held by 1908 .. ..Two Yea, Held by 1910 .. .Three Year Held by 1912 .. ..Two Yea, Held by 1914 Held by 1915 Held by 1916 Held by 1912. HOCKEY CUP Presented by our former Physical Director, Miss Be .Two Years Held by 1913 One Year Held .One Year .One Year .One Year Page hundred eighl -lhn ,OAR©l INIAN iy Senior Hockey Team Louise Whitley Capla Hallie Beavers Forward Mary Wilson Forward Edith Haight Fullback Ethel Wells Fullback Gertrude Carraway Wing Mazie Kirkpatrick Wing Gladys Avery Goal Julia Bryan Halfback Mary Worth Halfback Janie Stacey . .Halfback VoNNiE McLean Substitute Berthel Mitchell Substitute Helen Hunt Substitute Cora Belle Sloan Substitute Page one hundred eighl !-fo OARSl I NI AN . jyinn ..iiJ H Wm . fi m nHy» BI B m:. - - JK " ' " ' Senior Basketball Team J L Capfa Louise Whitley Goal Mazie Kirkpatrick Goal Gladys Avery Goal Janie Stacey ■ . . . Guard Ethel Wells Guard Mabel Cooper Guard Edith Haight Center Katherine Erwin Center Pauline Shaver Substitute Annie Albright Substitute Cora Belle Sloan Substitute Page hundred eighty-fiv C RSI INIAN 1y ' WB Junior Hockey Team Flora Garrett Caplaii Sarah Gwynn Forward JaNIE Ipock Forward Jessie Gainey Fullback Caroline Robinson Fullback Mary Gwynn Wing Elizabeth Horton Wing Annie Spainhour Goal Lucy Hatch Halfback Frances Summerell Halfback Esther Mitchell Halfback Page hitnJreil eig ifij-six Junior Basketball Team Frances Summerell Captain Flora Garrett Forward Mary Gwynn Forward Jessie Gainey Forward Lucy Hatch Guard Ruth Tate Guard Caroline Robinson Guard Tempe Boddie Center Esther Mitchell Center Rosa Blarney Substitute Elizabeth Horton Substitute Sarah Gwynn Substitute hundred eighl )-seven CARSl I NI AN 1j) Sophomore Hockey Team Kate Jones Cap (a Norma Stvron Forward Annie Daniel Forward EsTELLE Dillon Fullback Elizabeth Masemore Fullback JUANITA McDoUGALD Wing Frances Morris Wing Ellen Rose Goal Gladys Emerson Halfback Elizabeth Evans Halfback Mary Ethel Barwick Halfback Madge Kennette Substitute Hattie May Covington Substitute Sadie Lee Holden Substitute Margaret Blythe Substitute Page one hundred eighl -e ' ighl | GN c5 " OARSI INIAN Sophomore Basketball Team Norma Styron Captain Lois Campbell Forward Annie Daniel . .Forward Madge Kennette Forward Ethel Monroe Center Marrianne Richard Center Elizabeth Masemore Guard Juanita McDoucald Guard Hattie May Covington Guard Page OARSLvINlAN V Freshman Hockey Team Cleta Naylor Capla Clarence Winder Forward Mary Sharpe Forward Lucille Lecgett Fullback Laura Linn Wiley Fullback Sue Ramsey Johnston Wing Lucile Reams Wing Vivian Draper Goal Mary Nesbit Halfback Susie Brady Halfback Louise Davis Halfback LoNiE Nelson Substitute Pachael Freeman Substitute Belle Kornegay Substitute Nell Richardson Substi Page one hundred nine(J) CARSLvI NI AN Preparatory Hockey Team Alma Steadman Capta Lois Cromartie Forward OsEY Garner Forward Mary Weldon Wetmore Fullback Margie Higdon Fullback Margaret Hall Wing Collie Garner Wing Clair Wilson Goal Willie Moore Halfback Martha Alexander Halfback Laura Price Halfback Pattie Robertson Substitute Agnes Absher Substitute Elizabeth Quinerley Substitute Effie Cox Substitute Page one hundred CARSI INIAN Vy •:j Special Hockey Team Eva Moore Caplain J. Glenn Forward Lucy Moss Forward Elsie Stacey Fullback Ruby McGugan Fullback Kathleen Michaux Halfback Birdie Kornecay Halfback Martha Loftin . Halfback Ida Porter Wing Grace White Wing Kate Swink . .Goal CARSCINIAN CHAMPION BASKETBALL TEAM— 1914 S. GWYNN, M. GWYNN, MiTCHELL, LiNKER, RoBINSON. IPOCK, CrADDOCK, TaTE. JoRDAN, Hatch. Boddie. Page one hundred n!nel )-lhree CARSLvINlAN " O CHAMPION TENNIS DOUBLES :hampion tennis singles Page one hundretJ ninel }-four OARSlvINlAN 5 C I a I pi ' Page one hundred ninel )-five CARSL INIAN i:? Page one hundred ninel - OARSlvINlAN The Adelphian Initian Banquet UR new girls had passed through many trying ordeals after arriving at the College, but that one looked forward to with the greatest fear and trembling fell upon them on the nights of October 23rd and 24th, when our two Literary Societies permitted their new members to enter their sacred portals, through the medium of Initiation. But we cannot pass those portals with them, for the newly initiated Adelphians would have you know only about their banquet. The banquet was held in the dining hall of Spencer building. In the center of the hall towered a Greek temple, the shrine of Adelphia. Its large, white pillars and dome were covered and wreathed in honey-suckle and southern smilax. Back of the temple, in a bower of palms, sat the orchestra. About the orchestra and temple the tables were arranged in the diamond shape of the Society pin and were beautifully decorated in yellow chrysanthemums. The diamond-shaped menu cards were of leather, in red and gold, the Society colors. The menu was as follows: Waldorf Salad Tomato Sandwiches Olives Wafers Cherry Ice Cake Coffee Cheese Wafers Page one hundred nineiy-seven OARSI INIAN " O THE ADELPHIAN INITIATION BANQUET While this was being served by Adelphai ' s maids in Grecian gowns, with Miss Gladys Avery presiding as Toastmistress, the following toasts were proposed: To AJelphia EdiTH Avery Response Miss Severson, Miss Minor To Our NeTv Cirh Frances Summerell Response Marion Alston To the Viskors ' Marianne Richards Response To Our Siikr Socict ) Vonnie McLean Response JuLIA BrYAN To Heallh Sadie McBrayer Response Dr. L. B. McBrayer To the Faculty) Annie Beam Response To AuU Lang 5j)nc Merrill Shelton Response Miss Mary Arrincton To the Press AUCE SawYER Response Mr. Godbey To the Future Mary Gwynn One of the most attractive features of the evening was the Grecian dance given by twelve maids in white gowns and golden sandals. They tripped into the temple and followed its winding, pillared aisles in graceful figures. The evening closed with a beautiful tribute to our " Mother Superior, " Mrs. Charles Duncan Mclver, given by Professor W. C. Jackson, who expressed in loving words what many of us deeply felt. Page hundred ninel -eight G v OARSLvINIAN The Cornelian Initiation Banquet =— ' SlNE of the most pleasing features of the past year was the Initiation Banquet of the Cornelian Literary Society, held on the evening of October the twenty-fifth. Over five hundred guests and members of the Society entered the spacious dining hall of Spencer Building, where merry music and soft candlelight reigned supreme. The tables, uniquely arranged in the shape of a triangle to represent the Cornelian pin, were decorated artistically with southern smilax and yellow chrysanthemums, and were lighted by hundreds of yellow candles. As the music continued, a banquet, consisting of the following menu, was enjoyed: Chicken Salad Waffrs Between these courses many ' toasts were proposed. Miss Mary Worth, graciously presiding as toastmistress, cordially extended a welcome to everyone. To the new members of the Society, the guests of honor, in the name of every Cornelian, she gave a hearty welcome into the fellowship of the Society in the following words : " As Cornelians we claim for our heritage a rich and glowing fellowship which we believe will illumine not only the pages of college history, but the subsequent chapters of OARQLvINlAN ly THE CORNELIAN INITIATION BANQUET all life ' s battles. We feel proud in welcoming you, our new sisters, to our fellowship; we feel rich indeed in sharing with you our heritage; and we trust that together, as the days go by, we may make it both stronger and more vital. Let us drink first to our guests of honor, our new girls. ' There ' s a new fool on the floor, my friend; A new face al the door, my friend; The toast to the new girls was presented by Miss Mary Wilson and responded to by Miss Lucile Reams. The toast was: " ' Tis said old books, old friends are best. That age but adds a charming flavor ; Yet I would drink now with great zest A toast that of new friends doth savor; Here ' s a health to each and every one: We love you. and we trust That we will be the friends to you That you will be to us. " Then during the course of the evening followed other toasts, which were: To Our Cuesis Elizabeth Craddock Response Mr. J. Norman Wills To the Faculty Helen Earnhardt Response Miss Viola Boddie To the Adelphians Louise Whitley Response Miss Susie Rankin To the Press Gay Holman Response Mr. Nixon Plummer To Ihe Alumni Flora Garrett Response Miss Jane Summerill To Our Next Meeting Estelle Dillon To Ihe College ' Ethel ThOMAS Response Miss Laura H. Coit Page (mo hundred OARSlvINlAN I F 1 ' ,.. ' ■■■ ' ■ ■■ ' ■ ., . ' ■■ ' ■ ' , A L- laa Mi 1 ■ m Junior-Senior Entertainment " The old order changelb, ]jielding place to the neiv. Lest One good custom should corrupt the ivorld. " EXTRA! EXTRA! Featuring the Sterner Sex! And so, merrily, expectantly, we open the newest chapter in the chronicles of the College. " It was at the Sign of the Happy Heart, on St. Valen- tine ' s eve, that the Seniors and their brothers (?) were received in the Students ' Building by Dr. and Mrs. Foust, Miss King, with Mr. Ralph Parker, the Presidents of the Junior and Senior classes with their escorts, and the rest of the jolly Juniors and their friends, where palms and red carnations and en orchestra lent glamour to the scene. Later, in the College dining hall, beneath a heart-shaped bower of green, at tables arranged in heart shape, and decorated with red carnations and smilax, maids and men made merry in the soft light of candles. Between orchestra numbers, with Miss. Esther Mitchell presiding as Toastmistress, toasts were proposed. To • 1915 " To " The Bov " Marguerite Wiley To •The Chaperons " .... Louise Goodwin To " College Life " Annie Beam To ■Cupid " Kate Mae Streetman To ■The Men " Elizabeth Craddock To ■The Future " Lempe Boddie Page iKo hundred OARSI INIAN 1j) The Sophomore-Freshman Entertainment N the evening of November 14, 1914, the Sophomore Class gave to the Freshmen one of the most enjoyable entertamments to be imagined when they presented, m their honor, the play. Visions of Youlh. Here the gateway which, though closed not long ago, bade fair to remain so for- ever, opened wide and all present spent a most delightful evening amid amid the care-free joys of childhood ' s happy country. As the scene opened, the lovely Queen of Memory, Nancy Stacy, was entreated by a group of graceful, gay, yet pensive, maidens, who surrounded her, to call back again for a time the joyous days of childhood. Having interceded with Father Time, Genevieve Moore, that he suspend his reign for a few hours that the sands might run backward, the Queen decreed that " Childhood Goodies " lead the procession. Who then should appear but the cherished friend. Peppermint Sticks; next, with measured tread the unmistakable Lollipops; and then, the crowning glory. Ice Cream. When these delights had taken their place about the throne, the childhood cpmrades were summoned, and in came bevy after bevy, as announced by the Queen ' s page, of dainty dollies, jump-rope girls and ball-bouncers who performed beautiful and intricate little dances, bubble-blowers, and some playing the always delightful game of " Grown-ups. " Then came Mother Goose and all her charming little folk, whom all to be sure will cherish deep in their hearts to the end of time. When Jack and Jill, the Queen of Hearts, Rip Van Winkle, Red Ridmg Hood, Goldilocks, and her three Bears, and many more of the familiar band, including a group of graceful fairy dancers, had charmed the audience, the Queen declared her intention of showing to the maidens a little cf the future. Now, much to the merriment of all present, came " Overstudy, " untidy, loaded with innumerable books and nondescript notebooks which she incessantly dropped, only to lose others as she stooped to recover these. After this came " Over- dress " and several other characters to warn the maidens what they should not be. At last the gracious Queen summoned all the careers, that each of the maidens might choose one. One chose Music; one. Art; one. Science; one. Travel; one. Domestic Science; and so on. Then, as each, with her childhood pleasures in the background, stood with her chosen career, the Bride came into their midst, and now the world-old drama was enacted as every maiden, dropping the hand of her chosen career, advanced breathlessly, ecstatically, yet reverently, toward the Bride. Page tu o hundred OARSlvINlAN College Night ||N the first Saturday night after we came back to school in the Fall, we held our College Night exercises in the auditorium of Students ' Building. Our purpose was to enable the studer.ts to get acquainted with each other and to learn in an informal way something of each phase of our college life and community. At first the President of the Student Self-Government Association in a few, well-chosen words, gave a little speech of welcome to us all, especially the new- girls. She was followed by the President of the Senior Class, who also welcomed us. Then the President of the Y. W. C. A. and representatives from our two literary societies told us something of the organizations that they represented. The Athletic Association portrayed by means of shadow pictures their various activities. Several illustrations of other phases of our college life were given, such as " The Kitchen Band, " " Mendelssohn ' s Morning Song, " " The Popular Young Lady, " and an informal gymna- sium lesson. A debate on the following query afforded much merriment: " Resolved, That it is easier to sing a laundry list than it is to ride a billy-goat. " After this little program we assembled down stairs in our society halls, where our different class songs were sung and where light refreshments were served. When we returned to our dormitories that night ech oes were heard on every hall that told us how beneficial and enjoyable the evening had been to every girl. Page Into hundred ihr, JCARSl INIAN V The Castle Cotillion Club Officers Gertrude Carraway . . . . . President LoRENA Kernodle . Secretary Mary Dixon Faison . . . Vice-President Sadie Lee Holden . Members Treasurer Naomi Alford M. Dixon Faison Lorena Kernodle Mattie Parker Maud Bagwell Emily Grey Ruth Kernodle Ellen Rose Julia Bryan Genevieve Holden Lucile Leccett Ruth Reade Gertrude Carraway Sadie Lee Holden Margaret Matthews Grace Slaughter Hattie Maie Cohen Maggie S. Howell Evelyn McCullers Frances Summerell Elizabeth Craddock Kate Jones Esther Mitchell Kate M. Streetman EsTELLE Dillon Ernestine Kennette Elizabeth Moses Madge Kennette Louise Whitley Page fuo hundred four OARSl INIAN The Hall of Fame Jolliest Junior ESTHER MITCHELL Hang sorrow, care rvill l(ill a cat and therefore lei ' s be merrv. " Stateliest Senior RUTH HARRIS Daughter of the gods Teas she Divinely tall and most divinely fair. " Page Imo hundred CARSL INIAN iy HALL OF FAME Wisest Sophomore MARY E. BARWICK I am a sage; and can comma ihe elements — At least I think I can. " Gayest Freshman SUE RAMSEY ' JOHNSTON " A merrier maid Within the limit of becoming mirth I never spent an hour ' s talk withal. " Page (11)0 hundred eight CARSLvINlAN HALL OF FAME Madame Rumor MARGARET BLYTHE Hasi heard the neves? They sa}) — " Most Musical ALICE VAIDEN WILLIAMS " Can anv mortal mixture of earth ' s mold Breathe such divine enchanting ravishment ? Page ;n.o hunJrcJ „i, OARQLvINlAN Z:? HALL OF FAME Most Sympathetic JULIA RAND Yet taught fcl; time mv heart has learned to glow For other ' s good, and melt at other ' s Tvoe. " Vanity Fair MARGARET GEORGE The glass of fashion and the mold of form. The observed of all obseri ' crs. " (C5 OARSl INIAN HALL OF FAME Most Original ETHEL THOMAS she cannot find a ipap she will make one. " Sunny Jim MAZIE KIRKPATRICK " Merry as the dav is long. " Page n o hunJreJ eleven OAR L I NI AN V? HALL OF FAME Ty Cobb ' s Rival EDITH HAIGHT She thai wreiiles Tvilh us, strength- ens our nerves and sharpens our skill. Our antagonist is our helper. " The Bernhardt of the Future HILDAH MANN On the stage she T} as simple, nat- ural, affecting, ' Tivas on l) when she vas off that she Tvas acting. " Page two hundred inielve i G , " ■ = = OARSlvINIAN HALL OF FAME Most Magnetic GLADYS AVERY Upon her as she passed, the nobles bended As lo Jove ' s statue. " MOST EXECUTIVE Heart to conceive, the understand- ing to direct, or the hand to execute. " Kff Nut Cracker LYNETTE SWAIN " am not onip ivitt}) in m )self, but the cause that rvit is in other men. " Page lao hundred ihirleen pARQlvINIAN 1 HALL OF FAME The Woman of Letters CAREY WILSON " Of all ihose arts in which the wise excel. Nature ' s chief masterpiece is writ- ing Well. " Most Influential MARY WORTH She spol{e and unto everji heart her words carried new strength and courage. " Page n o huntlred fourteen C5- OARSlvINIAN HALL OF FAME The Devotee of Terpsichore DIXIE FAISON When you dance, I wish Vou a wave o ' the sea, that vou might ever do nothing hut that. " Most Poplar SADIE McBRAYER A chain of friendship with multi- tudinous links is hers. " Page lao hundred fiflee CARSLvINlAN cy y-cJ HALL OF FAME Job ' s Comforter EVA LUCAS Our comforler she, but lei us con- fess She heightens nor lightens our load of distress! A nice piece of crape doth her spnpath]) show And her comfort comes clad in the garments of moe. " Most Independent IMOGEN SCOTT Let the world slide — ' never be such a gosling to obey instinct; but stand As if woman were mistress of herself And knew no other fin. " Page wo hundred slxleen G ' S OARSl I NI AN HALL OF FAME Most Sophisticated MAGGIE STATEN HOWELL " Long traveled in the waMs of life. " Most Unsophisticated LOUISE HOWELL ' He ' s armed ivithout that ' s inno- cent within. " Page iTuo hundred seventeen OARSlvINlAN iy HALL OF FAME The Burner of Midnight Oil MARY POWELL " But she Tvlide her companions slept Was toiling upward in the night. " The Chatterbox FRANCES SUMMERELL would talk — Lord! how il talked. " THE MOST ENTERTAINING Words do Well When she that speaks them pleases those that hear. " f Page two hundred eighle OARQ I INIAN c HALL OF FAME Handsomest OCTAVIA JORDAN Long ma Tee seek her likeness, long in vain. " " Dead Game Sport " LORENA KERNODLE Forward and frolic glee mas there The soul to do, the will to dare. " Page iTno hundred nineteen CARQI INIAN 1!9 S HALL OF FAME The Most Sentimental JESSIE GAINER- In many Ways dolh the full heart reveal The presence of the love it rvould conceal. Page Inio hundred twenty " CARSI INIAN Red -Letter Days in a Senior ' s Lif( jHERE are months in the life of the ordinary individual when nothing momentous happens, — when there is no particular occasion worthy of special notice. But not so the Senior ' s! To her, in this last year of her college life, there is scarcely a week that passes in which some day does not stand out distmctly above the others, — some day in which marvelous feats are accomplished or memorable actions take place. In fact, these era-making days constitute a series of red-letter days in the heart and mind of every Senior. No day in all the year means quite to the Seniors what the day of return means. Each fall finds them coming back, all enthusiasm, energy, and ambition. They arrive on every train, — by ones, twos, threes, or even the half dozen. From early morn till night they keep coming, the group growing gradually larger and continuing more im- patient for the final arrivals to come. How they long for a class-meeting, so that they can really make an announcement that " the Seniors will meet. " They walk about with a little air of authority, and of ownership — which sets new girls quite in awe; of dignity — which produces only half-concealed grins of amusement on the faces of the more humorously inclined members of the Faculty. They are consulted by Sophomores and Juniors on all matters of importance. They find that at least they are expected to possess a vast amount of information pertaining to any topic from the proper running of Student Government to the exact hour at which each train arrives. But oh! the feeling It gives them! Pleasure — sheer pleasure to be thus treated; vanity — sheer vanity to be thus respected. The joy of it all, — a real Senior with all that the name implies! It only happens once and the exact feeling never comes again; for with the drudgery of routine that first-day feeling is soon worn off — but that day is truly a red-letter day with every single Senior! But with the coming of regular work the eventful days do not cease — far from it! For nothing lingers longer in the memory than the day when we first attempted to instruct the young olive branches in yonder Training School! To stand alone, in front of thirty wriggling, squirming, grinning, giggling pieces of humanity! To tell them even just a part of all that you knew before you stood up! To make ambitious, worthy lads and pleasing, intellectual lasses out of the various bundles of possibilities seated before you! You struggle for words, you hesitate, and make another effort to make yourself speak. At last, overcome, you whisper in well-nigh inaudible tones that the children may have a brief study period, and you sink to your seat. The Supervising Teacher, Page CARQlvINlAN Z5 apparently bored, quietly leaves the room. With this, the agony is now partially relieved, and you hastily put a few questions on the board, then smilingly, though still in those former gentle and ladylike tones you tell them that the rest of the period will be a brief written review. Thus endeth the first lesson. And can we forget it? Ah, would that we might! A little later the monotony is again broken and we pass through our last Initiation. This is the first time that " last " feeling has struck us, and it leaves us in a more serious frame of mind. All that our Society has meant to us seems to culmmate in this Initia- tion. We are proud of our new girls, and are so glad that we have girls that will mean much to our Society; we seem to work this year as we have never worked before; and everything is prettier and we enjoy it more. There is a different feeling about this last Initiation, and — somehow — you just can ' t forget it. Then comes Tournament. There is excitement the whole week, — you are glad when your favorite class wins, and you are all " athrill " when you pm your colors on ardent advocates of Senior victories in the first games you play. But it is the last game — the final — for of course Seniors play the final — when you want your class to win as you have never wanted it before. All day you walk along with a little quiver about your heart; you have on your colors, but some way you don ' t flaunt them today as you did before; you meet your classmates in groups and talk in undertones; there is a look of grim determination on the faces of the members of the team that has not been there before. As we gather to give our last yells and sing our last songs, we do it quietly and in a different spirit from what we have done it before. Then the game . . . When time is called and at the last minute our opponents made the goal that broke the tie, we cheer them as we have never cheered before; then silently grasping each other ' s hands we follow our team into the house. We hear only indistinctly the applauding crowds ; but we see very clearly the quick looks of sympathy from a few loyal friends. But the game is over, and there is never another chance for our year to be engraved on the cup. The day, too, is almost over, for which we are thankful, but we can never forget it — never ! Then there is the day we come back after Christmas. To a few it may mean coming back for the last time to drudgery and routine; but to the vast majority of us it means the coming back for the last time to the scene of four years of genuine pleasure, and it signifies that they are really over. It is the beginning of the end of things; and again we have that queer, creepy sensation of everything ' s bting almost done. We meet our classmates with a little warmer greeting than ever before. We have a different feeling of oldness and a sense of responsibility we have not felt before. And we remember the day most decidedly. But before we can realize it mid-terms are upon us. The examinations themselves are bad enough, but no single day stands out like the day reports come out. Perhaps hundred ttventy-tivo ' J CARSI INIAN some Senior failed — or some were conditioned; we go around constantly talkmg, to keep from thinking about what might have happened. On this report depends whether we will graduate or not. Of course we don ' t really think anything serious has happened — but then — you never know what might — and such things have before . . . and then they are mailed! Every Senior is just outside her postoffice box, waiting, waitmg. And the ecstatic little screams over an unexpected one, or the disappointed look over a four where a higher mark had been expected. Then the quick inquiries by those safely through over the condition of any questionable member; and the genuine regret over any whose fortune was not so good as ours. Oh, it ' s a feeling not to be forgotten, and it will not soon escape our memories. Soon comes the election of our very last President. On whom shall we cast this laurel? Who has worked the hardest, is most efficient, capable, executive, and yet has not been rewarded? Such thoughts trouble us greatly, and there are ardent champions of various nominees, but at last we find the right one. But it is a significant occasion, for we all admit that much depends on the girl whom we put in. Yet we congratulate ourselves on our choice, and we remember as a class the day which to us marked the beginning of a new era, — an era of unity, co-operation and usefulness. But now a different kind of day comes. Who does not remember the thrills of surprise, delight, and anticipation that filled you when you were told that the Junior- Senior invitations were out? And how pleased you are with the girl that is to take you! and how you wonder what they will do, and where it will be, and what you shall wear, and if you will get any flowers, and — but why enumerate it all? The day of the event is wonderful, but not so wonderful as the day you get the invitation! Next, the Seniors have their final tree-day exercises and celebrate their last birth- day. Everyone works hard to make it a success, and all keep busy up till the last minute so that we won ' t have time to realize that it is our last one. But that night — when we crown the Juniors — we are more than ever confident that our days are numbered. It brings us, more fully than anything else, to a realization of what is about to happen; yet the memory of that night lingers long and pleasantly in our memories. Then, having asked the class of your choice to carry the daisy chain we experience the sensation of passing by the spot of industry and seeing our noble sister class working away with delighted fingers to make the chain of honor to lay at our feet at our gradua- tion ! How near it seems, and how real ! And how it brings back the memory of last year when rve were the favored class. But now, more than ever, we feel that we are back numbers. Everything combines to make us realize how nearly a thing of the past we are. We go in one direction and still see them working earnestly. We turn the other way. But now we hear them singing and laughing as they work. Can ' t we get away from it? The chain for our graduation, and that means — the end of everything! Frantic, we go to our rooms. But from the windows we see other loyal souls carrying water to keep the chain fresh till morning. Al last we resign ourselves to our fate, for OARSLvINlAN 15 we see the futility of trying to be anything but a relic of bygone days. But the recol- lection of that morning, and that awful " last " sensation, will haunt us forever. And now the morn of morns arrives — our graduation day! We wake at dawn, for who could sleep? A bride could not be more excited. Gifts have come, and flowers! We get up to look at each one again, and to catch another whiff of the sweet peas and roses, and to read over again sister ' s letter — the sister who could not come. But at last the morning passes, and arrayed in the superlatively lovely gown we pass between long rows of dainty, white-clad figures carrying yards and yards of daisies. The usual events of the morning pass but we are oblivious to them. We hear as in a dream the speaker and the music and see the crowd; the thing we really notice is the Senior ' s going one by one up to the stage and descending, carrying the much-coveted DlPLOMA, and Bible and Consti- tutions. At last it is your turn, " ' ou go mechanically . . . and soon the music starts again, and it is all over! You are congratulated, your hand is shaken cordially, and mother kisses you affectionately. Then you go to your room and put up your things — and — you ' re graduated. Forget it? FoRGET IT? FORGET IT? Then do you blame us for saying that there are Red-Letter Days in lives of the Seniors? Not a Red Letter Day Please call to see me at your first vacant period. . -- JLX2J ftT Page Imo hundred Imenfy-four OARSLvI NI AN Meditation Some hearts there be that quiet rest beside the hearth. In humble joy or sorrow, all the sunny day. Oh blessed souls, to whom the tender-bosomed earth Is kind, and life ' s sweet, wmdmg lane a simple May. Yet not for this, nor even for the lightsome life Of rippling laughter and an ever-bubbling mirth ' . Come I this day deep moved in prayer by inner str To beg a gift bestowed upon my soul in birth. For I would know the hidden meaning of the deeps. The peace found over stony pathways dim and big The paths that bitter suffering in sorrow keeps — Each stone a heart some joy unutterable passed by. So that my heart may ani May crash with music ' s 5rdant harmony, And stand at last exultant on the wind-whipt lea. Shouting aloud with life. —Carev WUsc Page (11)0 hundred Ivienl -fiv OARSlvINlAN v: Page Imn Inm.lreJ iDonlv-six C5 CARSLvINIAN Our White Elephants Overshoes. Unrestrained suggestions at mass meetings. Registrar ' s visiting Cards. VValking period. Hygiene lectures. Isolation in Infirmary. Training School observers. Echoes of bell when we ' re late to class. Exams. Laundry cards. Early risers. Prep, for breakfast. Housekeeper ' s notes. Alarm clocks. Neighborly calls at unseasonable hours. Time that we waste. Starting in after Christmas. Page tiVQ hundred twent -sevc pARSl I NIAN ly " There ' s a Time to Laugh. Children of today, products of the twentieth century, are not so unhke those of the preceding generation. The Supervising Teacher in the Training School was somewhat nonplussed upon finding the following on a Senior ' s lesson plan: Aim: " To keep the children from throwing spit balls and flipping pins. " A man on the Normal campus is an event; a man on the campus at night is a wonder; a man on the campus after 1 p. m. is a miracle. But the miraculous has happened! One night after the aforenamed hour our faithful nightwatchman spied the miracle near the steps leading down to Walker Avenue. In reply to a rather straight- forward inquiry, the miracle, without violating the King ' s English, replied that he had a perfect right to be there, as he had been calling on a member of the faculty. The nightwatchman, without further ado, bade the miracle go on his way in peace, but later, in recounting the occurrence, he said: " I didn ' t do anything about it this time, because such a thing doesn ' t happen very often. " A new girl had just seen a certain Senior ' s invitation to the Junior-Senior Recep- tion. Presently she heard this Senior telling another that her friend for the occasion would be Benson H , from University. Quick as a flash the new girl said: " Why, what are you saying? I saw his initials on your invitation and they are R. S. V. P. " " No, no, " said a Sophomore nnear by, " R. S. V. P. means Right Smart Victuals Prepared. " Page (mo hundred Imenl -eighl G C5 OARSL I NI AN Page two hundred (nicn p-i CARSlvINlAN V CHARACTERISTIC NORMAL SCENES Page iTVo hunJrcil ihirl G " CARQI INIAN CHARACTERISTIC NORMAL SCENES Page lao hundred iirip-on CAP QL INIAN o J- " And This is What They Said ! " Miss Fort: You must let my accordeon- plailed skirt show. Miss TennENT: Come on; I ' m right Miss Stanbury: Oh. I won ' t look pretty enough. Mr. Smith: Give me lime to turn down my Miss H ARRIS : With all the se packages. Miss D.amel: 1 n th.s ed sweater? Mis s Annie pict Petty: Xh at doy ou vsant my Dr. Gove: Shall 1 h hand? ve this bo A in my Mis s Dameron : to have .4n ril be righ my pictu nual. t pleased e in the Miss Moore : Not in thr old d ess Miss Coit: All rig hi. Dr ElliotT: good, just c another If this ome b one is not ick and gel Mk s Mc.-Xl poli _ISTER: Oh, sh my shoes like a high can ' t. I and you shine on forgot to know I my toes Mr. Forney: Young a good pictu m, Fll Miss. 1 re of m buv an .Ar u ' l! take nd put it Mr. Scott Hunter: Oh. mercy! Don ' t take a picture of me, Page iTvo hundred ihiri -tTno OARQlvINIAN A Normal Girl ' s Odyssey Exodus: The departure of It from the parental roof for Greensborough. Shipwreck on the Coast of Thrace: Entrance examinations. Lotus Eaters: Initiation. Land of Cyclops: Entrance to dining room at breakfast. Polyphemuses: Marshals. Aeolus: Gladys Avery with her bag of " by-laws " for the Student Government Association. Circe: It ' s first " crush " or " case. " Sirens: Hooper ' s, Senior lunch room, post office, picture show. The Retreat, Farris-Klutzz. Scylla and Charybdis: Math and Latin. Calypso: Reading room. Meeting with Nausicaa: The Junior-Senior Reception. Cure for Examination Ills Take 12 ounces of Resolution, 1 pound of renewed effort, 2 grains of Common Sense, a large sprig of Time, and 3 quarts of cooling water of Ambition. Set these over the gentle fire of Aspiration, sweeten with the sugar of Cheerfulness, skim it with the spoon of Good Nature, put it on the bottom round of your ladder to Success, cork it with the cork of Regret, let it remain and you will quickly find ease and be restored to your sense again. These things can be had at the Apothecary at the home of Understanding, next door to Reason, on Prudent Street, in the village of Contentment. Take a full dose when a billet-doux is found in your mail box. age Imo hundrcii ihirl rthn OARSLvINIAN r? Page lao hundred ihirly-four " CM.RSl I NI AN c: Page (too hundred ihirlv-five CARSl I NI AN Our Troubles, or the Cost of an Issue iy WHAT WE MISSED: A lazy moment. Many meals. Pleasant thoughts on many occasions. Easy consciences during the Christmas holidays. Our callings to the movies. Everybody ' s help. Time. Sleep. Money. WHAT WE HAD: Inspiration. Opportunity. Board meetings ( !) Arguments. Criticism. Lots of encouragement Advice. Work. Our hands full. WHA T WE WANT: Your Approval! Page Imo hunJreJ thirly-. " OARQ IvI NI AN C A Ha died inhoa-n ti lll« spell ould brea) of |-V)i5 prol-rach.a dre lljc )-orc j t all be sut-.Ti Li-st ,? d uiljUlj l)a)-||l,|- " mij ivi.d-n. llh lamp — and ii-l)al- vs llir.h, ,s lur.f . " Ulould ' il- Lucre luoTttjIer ' . Page nio hundred ihit JCARSlvINIAN Qds 3Jo ' JTibesh a e . Page Inio hundred ihirt -cighl I„. « Okis Book Is a Sample of Our Work T E make a specialty of high-grade School and College Printing, such as Catalogs, Annuals, Booklets, Programs, etc. - Our printing plant is one of flie best equipped and most modern in 4ie entire Soufh. We printed fhis year over fifteen Annuals for such insti- tutions as Vanderbilt University, Tulane Uni- ' ersiti), Uni-0ersit9 of Alabama, Cumberland Universib?, Sev?anee, Trinity College, MarjJ- ville College, Winfhrop Normal and Indus- trial College, Nor4i Carolina State Normal and Industrial College, SuUins College, Logan Female College, and manj) others. Samples and prices cheerfully furnished upon request • m . " ' ■ ' s !? " - Housekeepers of Tomorrow Don ' t Use the Cook Stove of Twenty-five Year Ago I BUT USE I I The IDEAL Fireless Cooker The COOKER of Today and of the Future Food cooked in ihe Ideal is more nutritious and healthful than that cooked in the old way. It retains the flavor and the juices of meats. A fowl or a roast cooked in the ordinary way loses a large per centum of its weight — which shows that there is waste somewhere. The flavors and nutritious substances " go up in smoke. " The Ideal Fireless Cooker Roasts, Bakes, Steuys, and Boils. Saves Eighty Per Cent of ihe Fuel Odell Hardware Co. GREEIMSBORO, IMORTH CAROLINA CUT FROM OUR FALL WEDDING BOOKLET Wedding Flowers a , ecialty Decora- tions for Home or Church Weddings BRIDES SHOWER BOUQUET ROSES, CARNATIONS, LILLY OF THE VALLEY, VIOLETS AND OTHER CUT FLOWERS IN SEASON VAN LINDLEY CO., Florists GREENSBORO, N. C. Pomona Terra Cotta Co, Pomona, N. C. Manufacturers of High -Grade Vitrified Salt Glazed Shale Sewer Pipe, Vitrified Wall Coping, Flue Lining, Farm Drain Tile, Etc. We also manufacture VITRIFIED CONDUIT PIPE for cover- ing large steam pipes where same is run from a central heating plant to various buildings. We have made lar-ge quantities of this material for the State Normal College at Greensboro, Winthrop College, Rock Hill, Trinity College, Durham, N. C., and others. PRICES ON APPLICATION Pomona Terra Cotta Co, Pomona, N. C. The Eutsler Studio R. K. DAVENPORT, Sole Proprietor Better Grade Photography Workmen Trained in Photographic Colleges Official Photographer TO THE CAROLINIAN Dick ' s Laundry Co. High Class LAUNDERERS and Dry Cleaners 1 1 1 West Market Street PHONE 71 OR 72 GREENSBORO, N. C. A North Carolina Institution HELP TO KEEP IT A SUCCESS 6= College Girls Say and you hear it every where, when you want GOOD SHOES its DOBSON-SILLS ELLIS STONE COMPANY A Few Words About " This Store of Fashion " The Ellis-Stone Store is a place where the laws of Dame Fashion are faithfully and truly expressed in merchandise of character and good taste; where quality reigns supreme, never receding in favor of a seemingly low price. In its daily operations we are guided by one central thought, the confidence of the community, its belief and entire trust in us. It is the one high prize which we have always strived to win and hold. A store that lives " true to statements " about its advantages and its wares. We say openly what we mean and promise only just what we can give in full round measure. Straightforwardness in all our dealings, candor in every statement, dependable merchandise, quick, courteous and efficient service are fundamental features that have been perpetuated in our store policy. On this basis have our public dealings been made. Upon a strict adher- ence to these basic principles, we strive for an ever increasing public confidence, and to achieve a full measure of success. Ellis-Stone Company COLUMBIA Ladies ' Gymnasium Suits THE APPAREL OF EXCELLENCE HYGIENICALLY MADE A DESERVING NATIONAL FAVORITE Columbia Gymnasium Suit Co. Actual Makers Boston, Massachusetts A Good Place to do Your Banking The American Exchange National Bank Greensboro, N. C. JOS. J. STONE COMPANY PRINTERS and BINDERS Steel Die and Copper Plate Printers 110-112 East Sycamore St. Greensboro, N. C. THE BEST PLACE FOR YOU TO EAT Hennessee CAFE 342 and 344 S. Elm Street We have a large private dining room. Can always be used for ladieT — if they desire it. Special tables for students at any time. Call to see us and enjoy real home cooking. J. E. DONNELL Proprietor and Manager IF IT IS A BOOK, A BOX OR POUND OF STATIONERY, A FOUNTAIN PEN, TABLE ACCESSORIES FOR LUNCHEONS, DINNERS OR PARTIES, DENNISON ' S PAPER NAPKINS AND CREPE PAPER, plain and decorated, and hundreds of other things we might mention if we had the space, you can get them from Wills Book and Stationery Co. Greensboro, - North Carolina FOR THE LATEST IN Footwear AT PRICES THAT ARE RIGHT THIS IS HEADQUARTERS Fordham- Brown Shoe Company 118 West Market Street Telephone I 186 Heinz 5 7 Varieties Ketc HUPS-Tomato, Mushroom and Wahiul Preserves— Fruit Butters. Euch ed Pickles Creamed Soups— Tomato. Celer ' and Pea. Spaghetti— LTtalienne. Muslarc Dressing. AnytJ ing That ' s " HEINZ " Is S afe to Buy All Heinz Pure Food Products are the out- put o the cleanest, largest and b st equipped establ shment of its kind in the w orld. Every package bearing our nam e is guaran- teed t o be exactly as represented You may try ox r Vinegars— or any others of the " 57 Varie ics " of Foods and Sauces- -and ,f, for any r asDn, you are not satisfied. yojr groce. is aut o.ized to refund you the f nil purcha-.e price. H. J. HEINZ 57 Varieties CO. More than 50.000 visitors annu Heinz Pure Food Kilchc alh inspect W. p. Reaves, M.D. C. R. Reaves. M.D. Reaves Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Infirmary Greensboro, N. C. DO OU USE THE B. AND B. BRAND Pure Cream Kisses? MANUFACTURED BY Gate City Candy Co. 331 S. Elm Street Miss Selma Lamb Co. MILLINERY 10 PER CENT DISCOUNT TO NORMAL GIRLS 1 18 North Elm Street Greensboro, - North Carolina We are alwavs glad to H ' elcome at our store Cony( er-Sykes Druggists THE HOME OF " SY-CO " THE BETTER ICE CREAM McAdoo Hotel Corner Greensboro, - North Carolina The New Drug Store Herndon ' s Pharmacy EVERYTHING IN DRUGS OUR FOUNTAIN SERVICE IS EXCELLENT " Meet Me at the Fountain " North Elm Street Greensboro, - North Carolina Neil Ellington. Pres. R. R. King. Vice- Pres. A. H Allennau. Cashier The Greensboro National Bank G eensboro. N. C. is a good place to keep your bank account CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $140,000.00 M ISS .eanno Curtis Exclusive Millinery 10 PER CENT DISCOUNT TO ALL COLLEGE STUDENTS 1 2 ! North Elm Street Next to Bauner Building Greensboro, - North Carolina Huntley-Stockton-Hill Co. Furniture and Undertaking Greensboro, North Carolina LIFE IIMSURANCE COSTS LESS IN The Provident Life and Tru Co. " Buy it in the Provident " DUFFY UMSTEAD, INC., Special Agents Greensboro, N. C. SEND TO HEADQUARTERS Milton Bradley Co. Atlanta, Georgia FOR EVERYTHING IN SCHOOL SUPPLIES Catalogue Free Farriss-Klutz Drug Co. Who are exclusive agents for Huyler ' s Candy. Rexall Remedies. Eastman Kodaks and Supplies. If it is kept in any drug store they have it and the price is never too high. ■ ' On the Square " You Will Find Greensboro Drug Co. where every customer gets what she wants. They carry the best assortment of Toilet Articles in the city, And their Fountain Drinks and Ice Cream can- not be surpassed. S. C. Gilmer Co. DRY GOODS, NOTIONS and READY-TO-WEAR SPECIAL KID GLOVES FOR $1.00 TheHodginCo. Telephone 777 FOOD PRODUCTS AND FEED Greensboro, - North Carolina Fine Groceries, Fruits and Vegetables NOT HOW CHEAP BUT HOW GOOD Telephone 159 V. C. LEWIS Cor. Mendenhall and Spring Garden Sts. Greensboro, - North Carolina WE SELL HEINZ AND LIBBY ' S GOODS J. L. HOOPER " The Sanilarv Store " DEALER IN Nice Fruits and Candies Phone 245 1005 Spring Garden St. Greensboro, N. C. MT[ There is a shoe store in Greensboro, N. C, that makes a specialty of ■ HIGH-GRADE SHOES FOR MISSES AND LADIES; shoes that represent the truest conceptions in fash- ions known to-day. That shoe store is DONNELL- MOORE SHOE COMPANY A specialty is made of mail orders. This store maintains a large out-of-town business by aid of the parcel post. C. W. BANNER, M. D. GREENSBORO, N. C. BANNER CUILDING OFFICE HOURS: 9 A. M. TO 1 P. M.. 230 TO 5 P. M. PRACTICE LIMITED TO THE EYE. EAR, NOSE AND THROAT The North Carolina State Normal and Industrial College CULTURE, SCHOLARSHIP, SERVICE, SELF-SUPPORT Offers to woman a liberal education, equiprrjetxt for service, professional training for remunerative employment WELL planned courses leading lo degrees in Arls. Science, Pedagogy. Music and Household Economics. f Special courses in Pedagogy; Manual Arls; in Domestic Science. Household Art and Economics; in Music; and in the Commercial Branches. Teachers and Graduates of other colleges provided for in both regular and special courses, f Equipment modern, including furnished dormitories, library, laboratories, literary society halls, gym- nasium, music rooms, teachers ' training school, infirmary, model laun- dry, central heating plant, and open-air recreation grounds. Dormi- tories furnished by the Stale. Board at actual cost. Tuition free lo those who pledge themeslvcs to become teachers. The regular session opens in September. The Summer session will open June 2 informationraddrefs " A j uW} ±» J! O I. ' IS A , President Greensboro, N. C. JQ - ' - Uij J v - - " WSfr

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, 1910 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


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