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

 - Class of 1920

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 282 of the 1920 volume:

The Woman ' s College University of North Carolina FRIENDS OF THE LIBRARY L£L MM om Gift of MRS. J. I. FOUST B ill I ' " 111 A " ■■ ' .:.■ ■ .■ " ■ flfMHHnN iil :% 4$$l hHHhI • •.■• ' ■ • ' ' .•. - : ' ' ' - Vri »3 ) • ,•; •ifi.jyM- ' " - 1 ■ i E ■ WH ■■• ' RS : M ' Br jBKhks •v l ' l bi • ' ■■ ■ ' ■■■■ ' ■ • ' ' ■•■ ,: ffifBHSMl vV- ' -tfe w$Q 0tfSf " ralfflSSiw HIM BDaSS {3f WmS aBBKHB SHI Hi -, ' • ' " ■ " ' ■■ ' ' • 9 is Wmm Mil - ' ; ■ ' ■ ' ■ :; " Hi n I till ■■■■■■ J ■.•■ ' ■■- H ■ ■.:-•.-■■■ ' ■. .■■ ■■■■■■■ iilfisS HM ■■ it i p i fe «f- htwiR Sm wwiium u k - • ' ,1 -£. — £ — I|II|III|IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII|II|I]|II|III|I|II|IIIIII1 pF tkis, our first annual under its new name, serves now or in trie future years to kindle and keep burning in tke hearts of those who hold our Alma Mater dear- est, the friendships and ideals of our college, then those w ' ho toiled over it will feel their reward full)) realized. ® fife Ob ; V; ' v i i - -d j j JZZL VUl j J U Xs — tf- - Cv. a ' r IN MEMORIAM MARGUERITE BRAWLEY 1896-1919 JANE HIGHSMITH 1918-1919 E CLASS MASCOT) To Alma Mater (A Song al Parting) Mother, kind Mother, Mother, kind Mother, Thy bidding unfaltering The morning light beckons Quickens to vigor Stirred by thy bidding. The whole of our youth: Well up and away. " Up to the combat — There is scarce time Thy world calls for service! For a lingering parting, Child of my being, go forth; Thou, and our world, and War for truth. " Whisper " Today. " Though we are leaving Thy homestead, kind Mother, Truly we ne ' er can be Farted from thee. We are thy very self— Thou art our mother, Whither thy children go There shall thou be. E. Everett. llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllHSB CONTENTS BOOK ONE THE CAMPUS BOOK TWO FACULTY AND CLASSES BOOK THREE ORGANIZATIONS BOOK FOUR ATHLETICS BOOK FIVE FEATURES eiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii llllllllllllllllllll||!lllllllllllllllllllllll!llll» H- To tfy, L ftdL oj tf UaN L e a.- ' - r « h e_ , (T e 6vmMer l a.mi w [ t re t)|fc SUtt Y»h re H e WtaK grow strono And tf e. strong, grow qreat. Were ' b to Down)|cmt ' O d Yorth State Tkis book we dedicate to DR. EUGENE WILLIS GUDGER as an expression of our love and gratitude for one who has shown a profound interest, a will- ingness to sacrifice, a constant co-operation in the effort to make real the ideals of the college THE CAMPUS i HI ; 1 " U iJSft m ■ i r f , ?£ •V e The for being. ' ' ' Twos one of those charmed days When the genim of Cod doth flow ; The wind may alter twenty ways, A tempest cannot blow. " " It is svieet To linger here, among the flitting birds And leaping squirrels, wandering broods, That shal(e the leaves. " " When the pine tosses its cones To the song of its jvaterfull tones. Who speeds to the woodland wall{? To birds and trees who talk? " When br ezes are soft ami Jfic are f lir. 1 steal an hour from si „Jv nd And hie Tie away lo the w oodland see Where w nJers the sir am with waters of green " Here are old trees, tall oa£s, and gnarled pines That stream with gray-green mosses; here the ground Was never trenched by spade, and flowers spring up Unsown, and die ungalhered. " " So Nature calls through all her system wide. Give me thy love, O man, so long denied. " COLLEGE STATISTICS COLLEGE STATISTICS zzz z COLLEGE STATISTICS COLLEGE STATISTICS ULTY AND CLASSES es Board of Directors A. J. Conner . . . . Northampton County H. G. Catham Forsyth E. E. Britton . . . . Wake . . Durham C. H. Mebane . Catawba Junius D. Grimes . . J. D. Murphy Buncombe J. L. Belson Caldwell Joe Ro senthal Wayne Mrs. J. A. Brown Columbus A. A. F. Seawell Lee Beaufort Officers of the Board E. C. Brooks, State Superintendent of Public Instruction Ex Officio Preside A. J. Conner Secretary E. J. Forney Treasur, Executive Committee J. D. Murphy H. G. Chatham E. C. Brooks A. A. Seawell Page tuent))-: Officers of Administration Julius I. Foust, LL.D. President William C. Smith, Ph.B. Dean of Faculty W. C. Jackson, B.S. Dean of College Mary M. Petty, B.S. Dean of Home Economics Emma King, A.B. Director of Dormitories Grace Lawrence Assistant Director of Dormitories E. J. Forney Treasurer Laura H. Coit Secretary Mary T. Moore Registrar Daisy Elizabeth Brooks Dietician Harriet Graham, A.B. General Secretary of Y. W . C. A. Clara Booth Byrd, A.B. Assistant to Treasurer Annie F. Petty Librarian Lucile Cobb Assistant Librarian Ethie Ben Garrett, B.E. Assistant in Library Mrs. M. B. Morgan Purchasing Agent Jessie McLean Trained Nurse Cora Beam Trained Nurse Miss McKinnon P. O. Books and Stationery Mary C. Carter Stenographer Estelle Boyd Housekeeper Mary McNeil Stenographer Laura M. Hall, B.S. Assistant Dietician Page twenty- es Faculty Julius I. Foust, LL.D. President |Alma I. Long Domestic Art William C. Smith, Ph.B. English Language and Literature tE. E. Balcomb, A.] Rural Life Walter Clinton Jackson, B.S. History •(Clarence W. Hewlett, Ph.D. Physics Gertrude W. Mendenhall, B.S. Mathematics Mary Fay Davenport, B.P. Physical Education tANNA M. Gove, M.D. Hygiene tJuLiA Raines Manual Arts Mary M. Petty, B.S. Chemistry Lena Ellington, A.B., M.A. Instructor in History Mary Settle Sharpe Expression John H. Cook, A.M. Education Viola Boddie Latin E. C. Lindeman, B.S. Economics and Sociology Henrietta Lancner, B.S. Home Economics Caroline Pauline Barbara Schoch, B.Di., Ph.D. German tEuGENE W. Gudcer, M.S., Ph.D. Biology and Ccology Blanche Elaine Shaffer, B.S., M.A. Foods and Nutrition tHiNDA T. Hill, A.M. French Lizzie McIver Weatherspoon Supervising Teacher in Training School Wade R. Brown Piano and School Mu Etta R. Spier, B.S. Rural Supervisor Minnie L. Jamison High School Inspector of Home Economii Ruth Fitzgerald Supervising Teacher in Training School E. J. Forney Stenography, Typewriting and Boo eepii Nellie Lorena Walker, Ph.B. Supervising Teacher in Training School tOn Page tmenty-nii Edith Blaine, B.S. Supervising Teacher in Training School Lucile Marshal! Elliot, B.P. Supervising Teacher in Training School Ruth D. Ewinc, B.S. Supervising Teacher in Training School EzrA Deviny, A.B. Instructor in Biology Aline Turner, A.B., B.S., M.A. Instructor in English Helen Mayer, B.M. Instructor in SlringeJ Instruments Irene Templeton, B.S. Instructor in Mathematics James Kerr, M.A. Instructor in Romance Languages Lauie Leslie, B.S. Supervising Teacher in Training School Mary H. Mendenhall, A.B. Supervising Teacher in Training School Majel W. Wood, A.B., A.M. Instructor in Romance Languages Clara Booth Byrd, A.B. Instructor in Commercial Department Jean Blossom Wilcox, M.l Instructor in Voice G. Scott-Hunter Instructor in Harmony, Counterpoint and Organ A. T. Wright, B.S. Physics EULYTH A. WALEN Instructor in Physical Cullu Gertrude Sousley Instructor in Piano Annie F. Petty Library Methods Alliene Richard Minor Instructor in Music Tempe Boddie, A.B. Instructor in Latin Mary Robinson, B.S. Instructor in English Dora Robinson, A.M. Instructor in Biology oy Briccs, B.P. Domestic Arts Elva Eudora Barrow, B.S. Instructor in Chemistry Florence Eckert, A.B., A.M. Instructor in English Alice Kohler, A.B. Instructor in French Florence Ferguson, A.B. Instructor in Foods and Nulritii Alice E. Bivins Instructor in School Mu Magnhilde Gullander, A.B. Instructor in History Lula Smith, B.S. Domestic Art Richard H. Thornton, A.B., A.M. Associate in English Cora Stronc, A.B. Associate in Mathematics Page thirty Virginia Racsdale, Ph.D. Associate in Mathematics es Mary L. Sherrill, A.B., A.M. Associate in Chemistry Martha Elizabeth Winfield, B.S. Associate in English fFRANCES V. WOMBLE Associate in English Harriet Wiseman Elliott, A.M. Associate in History Myra Alderman Albright Instructor in Piano Alonzo C. Hall, A.B., A.M. Associate in English Eva G. Campbell, A.B., M.A. Instructor in Biology J. A. Hichsmith, A.M. Associate in Education Naomi Neil, A.B. Instructor in Chemistry A. P. Kephart, Ph.D. Associate in Education Phoebe Gaylord Public School Music Elizabeth Marsh, B.S. Associate in Foods and Nutrition W. B. Barney, M.A., Ph.D. Romance Languages Mary Frances Seymour, A.M. Associate in Biology Ethel Bollinger Secretary of Alumnae Association tOn DR. CHARLES DUNCAN MclVER FOUNDER AND FIRST PRESIDENT Page thirt )-lwo es senioRS ' m m., Page thirty-three Lavender and Whi Jack Van Sindley Senior Class Mascot Motto: Love, Honor, Loyalty Class Song Flower: Violet Nineteen Twenty, we ' re a loyal band. Working all together with a steadfast aim, Seeking laurels that our class may stand. Adding honor to our college name. To our colors we will faithful be: Lavender and While, we pledge to thee, Love that we feel will strengthen thee, Honor that we know we owe to thee. Loyalty in work, that all may see Our Love. Honor, Loyally. Under our banner of Lavender and White, Proving our devotion to a strong ideal. We strive ever upward to a greater height. To attainments that the world must feel. In that life that we must lead apart. Thoughts of thee will linger in each heart. From thy influence we must gain our start. Ever mindful of our debt to thee. Showing how worthy our motto may be By Love, Honor, Loyalty. es Senior Class Officers Fall Term Sybil Barrington President Elizabeth McLean Vice-President Hessie Blankenship Secretary Ida Owens Treasurer Elsie Swindell Critic Spring Term Mary Winn Abernathy President Hazel West Vice-President Elizabeth Davis Secretary Katie Kinc 7V Carrie Tabor Critic Page thirty-fa Senior Class Mary Winn Abernethy, A.B Portsmouth, Va. " Persuasive speech and more persuasive sighs. Silence thai spolge and eloquence of eyes. " A.lelphian; Vi.-.-Pr. si. lent ..f Class of ' 17: Me Co-Society Debater of ' IS; Recording Secretary ' 19; Literary Editor of t; Literary Editor of Pi Ail- ! ., : lass hails from Portsmouth, the Pearl of the Tidewater. However, she is not a Virginian, because she was born and still is a Tar Heel. The three joys of her life are going (o the " little store, " taking the vampire ' s part in plays, and talking. During her college career she has never sacrificed any of these joys to work; she has not needed to. because her mind always acts quickly under pressure. She never loses command of herself and in all activities is cool-headed. Mary Winn is one of the brilliants among the twenties. Her extemporaneous recitations in Psychology and Shakespeare will long be remembered as characteristic of her brilliance. Her skill in debate and dramatics would make us picture for her a career in Washington, or some such place, if it was not for the fascination which one town called Rutherford College holds for her. HELEN DeVare ASKEW Hertford County, Ahoskie, N. C. " I ' ll be merry. 111 be free, III be sad for nobody. ' ' Fire Li. skelhall Tt Helen always says: " I don ' t know a thing " ; but if you want to know a date just ask her. She is one of our leading " humorists, " possessing a quality which makes ordinary expressions appear in a fanny light. Helen is very athletic, too. The way she swings her tennis racket gives her the championship of the Senior Class. Always cheerful, willing, and lovable, these, with her winning personality, make up a character which appeals to all of us. Page thirty- es Senior Class Mary Alderman, B.S G: reensDoro, N. C. rthy fa lelphl: It is true Mary has not boarded in the dormitories, but she has been with us a large part of the time, usually in Mclver Building and the Library. She has been invaluable to our class in many respects, especially in keeping the dietetics class posted on the latest food prices in Greensboro. Judging from her skillfulness in helping manage the cottage, we can safely predict for her a successful future. Cheer- fulness is her daily guide, efficiency her creed. Isabell Audrey, A.B. Charlotte. N. C. " The better part of valor is discretion. •lass. Spring. ' IT; Sub-Fire Lieutenan Council of Y. W. C. A.. ' lS- ' lS; •1S- ' 19: Member of Intet-Soeis Member of Dieean Literary S»ci If you want her face to look Biology, Chemistry, or what not. and who is able and who is going to stand u derful conception of college, her warm enth future demands much from our worthy Isabe t. Spring ' IT: Executive Dikean Literary Societv, lS- ' lS, ' 19- ' 20; Charter tell her of some recent discovery in Science, 5 real beauty, thereby gaining cultural value )ut among our ' 20 ' s as one who has ideas and convictions, for them. As a member of our student body, her won- nasm and her ability make her value inestimable. The Page thirl))- Senior Class Sybil Barrincton, A.B Raleigh, N. C. " A heart to mill, a head to contrive, and a hand to execute. " Adelphian; Hockey Team, ' 16. ' 17, ' IS, ' 19; Proctor, ' 17; Secretary of Class, Fall of •17; Society Orator, Spring of ' IS; T. W. C. A. Cabinet. ' 18- ' 19; Athletic Cabinet, ' 19- ' 20; President Senior Class, Fall of ' 19; Class Historian. Spring of ' 20. Sybil is one of our smallest Seniors, yet she hits ihe volley ball as far, " pathetic " dances just as well, and makes as many " ones " as anybody in the class, and still holds a very dear place in the hearts of us all. She is a girl we may turn to for encouragement, cheer, and love, and always we get just the kind of sympathy we need. She keeps herself so well in hand that she is at any time able lo see through the joys and sorrows of others and share jovs and divide the sorrow. Here ' s to Sybil, our first Senior President! Anna Bernard Benson, A.B Monroe, N. C. " The glass of fashion, and the mold of form. The observed of all observers. " Adelphian; Chorus. ' 16- ' 17. ' 17- ' 1S; President Freshman Latin Club. ' 17: Sub-Fire Lieutenant. ' 17; Proctor. ' IT-IS ; Dramatic Club. ' 19- ' 20; Glee Club. ' 19- ' 20; Vice- President Adelphian Society. ' 19; Toastmistress Adelphian Banquet. ' 19. " Ooooh— looook! " And what do we see? Just Anna Bernard! Well, not " just " Anna Bernard, but JUST almost the most versatile girl in the whole Senior Class. She can act creditably anything from modest little Priscilla of old to modern Molly, a scandalously flirtatious maid. And she can play the piano, too — gets more music out of one than many of us who have toiled four long years. Interpretive dancing is not the least of her accomplishments, either. But the way we have to think of Anna Bernard most is as the charming little toastmisyess presiding most graciously over our last initiation banquet. She s a fine friend if you ' ll let her be, but you must understand her, sympathize with her in all her troubles, and encourage her with flattering remarks once in a while. We hate to predict for her a life of school teaching, for she has so many other attractive qualities to be developed. But have you ever heard her speak of those Training School kids of hers? " You all just don ' t know how funny they are, " she says. " I feel like they ' re my very own. " Keep developing those fine faculties of yours, Anna — and here ' s luck to you! Page thirty-eight es Senior Class Mary Benton, B.S Monroe, N. C. " Ideas in the head set hands about their general iasfys. " Fall ' is; Ho Spr ,-y T.a ■1S- ' 19; Clas Independent Mary is the " lalkingest " girl we have; in fact, she likes to talk so well that she often resorts to backward talking for variety. She is influential to the point of making people do things, whether they want to or not, and has proved herself capable of successfully engineering some of the most difficult student activities. Always ready to help those who need help, our " Bary Menton " has an irresistible attractiveness all her own. Hessie Anne Blankenship Statesville, N. C, Route No. 4 " She loc-kelh well to the ways of her household and eateth not the bread of idleness. " Hessie has the ability to do everything well. She never has lime for loafing, not even during walking period, for she sticks to close, steady work, and takes life rather seriously. She puts as much effort in non-academic affairs as she does in academic, and they are done equally as well. If you will consult Miss Moore ' s records you will see that she holds 50 per cent of all the Ts and 2 ' s. Page thirty-nil Senior Class Mabel Frances Boysworth, A.B Norwood, N. C. " Eternal sunshine settles on her head. " Cornelian; Orchestra. ' 17- ' 1S, ' 1S- ' 19, ' 19- ' 20; Basketball Team. ' IS, ' 19; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Member, ' lS- ' SO. Here is a good, all- ' round girl in classwork, athletics, and college life in general. Her charming per- sonality has made her known and loved by all. She is sure to make good in whatever she undertakes, and leaves with the best wishes of all her classmates. Ethel Bovte, A.B Monroe, N. C. " am not only witty in myself. But the cause that wit is in others. " Cornelian; Cabinet of Y. W. C. A.. ' 17- ' 18, ' 1S- ' 19, ' 19- ' 20; Fire Lieutenant. ' 19- ' 20; Member of the Glee club. ' 19- ' 20; Basketball Team. ' lH- ' 20: Secretary of Class of ' lT- ' lS; Critic of Cornelian Literary Society, ' 1S- ' 19; Undergraduate Field Repre- sentative. ' 19- ' 20; Member of Dramatic Club, ' 19, ' 20. Ethel— yes, this is Ethel. She is always present with her ready wit and humor. It is Ethel who is called upon to make the " peppy " speeches for athletics, society, student government, and Y. W. C. A. Not even all these activities can exhaust her surplus energy. She is not only ready to take part in all student activities, but she is a loyal and true friend to all those who sorrow or are homesick. Because of a sympathetic understanding, she can always comfort those who need comforting. Ethel is the broad- minded one; she never thinks in single terms, but in " doubles. " Many times she has flown on the wings of " sweet zephyrs " to poetical fields, from which she has gathered, in the language of that land, thoughts for Coraddi. As a student she has gained the respect and admiration of our faculty. Her special interest in the Biology Department, shown by her promptness and neatness, prophesies great success for her in carrying out the hard-learned " Principles of Education. " Page forty eeoles Senior Class Virginia Dare Braswell, A.B Whitakers, N. C. " Hope, of all ills men endure. The on j cheap and universal cure. " Virginia is the possessor of a splendid gift — a cheerful disposition. Doubtless this is the secret of her success in winning, with so little fret and worry, a d ' ploma, and also in making many warm and lasting friendships. In her junior year her favorite pastime was discujs ' ng economics. This year it is almost impossible to tell which takes more of her time and furnishes more material for her conversation. Training School or Monsieur G , to whom we often find her composing " une lettre en francais. " Carrie Burton, A.B Ruffin, N. C. " Speak h mind. " Carrie is so very quiet and unassuming that she is rea ly known by only a few of us. Those of us who know her best love her and feel that the others who do not know her quite as well have missed some- thing. After she leaves college, we expect to hear that she is making a great success as a teacher or that she has become a great chemist or physicist. Page Senior Class Annie Louise Campbell, A.B Hamer, S. C. " My honor is ml) life. Both grow in one. " loesn ' l slanc This quiel, unassuming girl c of work, but she is a steady and earne: bilities and expect to hear of her great i prominently as a " star " perfoimer in any particular branch rker in everything she undertakes. We all realize her capa- ess after she leaves college. Joe Causey, B.S Liberty, N. C. " Jo vov a friendship, I ' ll perform it to the last article. " Adelphian; Proctor, ' 17; Basketball, Spring of ' IS; Basketball, Spring of ' 19; Secre- tary of Class, Spring of ' 19; Athletic Association Cabinet, ' 19- ' 20; Literary Editor of Pine Needles; Reporter for Carolinian; Hockey, Fall of ' 19. When you are going to have a parly, And you want a cake baked — Go to Joe. When you get up a team, and That team is a hockey team — Get Joe. When you want to make a schedule, and That schedule conflicts- Go to Joe. When you need a friend That ' s a friend indeed— Find Joe. Page forty-two es Senior Class Julia Grimes Cherry, A.B Rocky Mount, N. C. " An inborn Grace that nothing lacked of culture or appliance. " Secretary of Class. ' 16; College Chorus; Colleg ball Team, Spring !: ; Basketball Team, Fall ' 1! of Society, ' IS; President of Society, ' 19; Class Poet s are always connected House President. Gin- Club: Basket Cherries are always connected with great people. Julia ' s name suits her. She looks as if she wou good to eat — some people at least think so. They like her dreamy eyes, her rosy cheeks and lips, really goes about everything in a slow, graceful, dignified way — in presiding over her society, presiding over Miss King ' s office especially. Some day she wants to preside over a newspaper must we say Boston? She is now trying to decide on a name for it — " The Corydon. " In additi all of her other talents, Julia is broad-minded enough to include athletics and dramatics. Id be She Rachael Clifford, A.B Dunn, N. C. " No storm ever ruffled the current of her life. " Adeipbi. Rachael is funny (though she begged i outside work than any girl in college- dependable. From the I ' s and 2 ' s on as many friends as any girl here — con more than all this. You just have to thi say so), but she is much rm y conclude that s her record you may judge that she :Iude that she is thoughtful, lovable, know Rachael to see how really s; : than that. She does mc : is thoroughly capable a i a little studious. She f ind — funny — and she ' s ev sfying she is — our Racha Page forty.thr, Ch Catherine Cobb, B.S. ' The fair, the chaste, the unexpr I; Dramatic Norfolk, Va. Critic Class of 1920, Fall of Coquettish? Not exac ly ; just a complete heart-smasher. Such " Katie ' s " many adoring courtiers declare, though it is quite c ident that this goddess of grace and beauty is perfectly unconscious of her charm, for in her case the well-known :aying becomes: " He came; he saw; she conquered. " Broad-mindedness, co-operation and sincerity are the rr.-enthelical expressions for Catherine ' s brilliant mind and strong classmate, and is true through " thick and thin " to all her friends, especially her other self— Norma. Natalie Coffey, A.B Raleigh, N. C. till, she mill, and )o depend " Little Coffey " is one of ojr band who is good-hearted and sympathetic to the very highest degree. She stands out as our model for " pathetic dancing. " She would rather dance than do anything else, not even sludy excepted. Believ ' ng that loo " much study is of weariness to the flesh, " she has not injured her health by oveiwork. This, however, was unnecessary, becauce her exceedingly bright mind and deter- mination were such as to make a remarkable record with little effort on her part. She looks for the best in people about her, and usually sees it. We can give her a task and bs sure that she will perform it to the minutest detail. Natalie can usually be found directing her work for Adelphai, yet she takes an active part in every organization of which she is a member. She do;s her work well, and (ficn has lime to sit on the library steps and converse with her friends as they come and go. Page forty-four es Senior Class Elizabeth Davis, A.B Southport, N. C. " The truest ejjcs tha Y.rm-lian ; Proctor. Literary Editor of Proctor. ' IS, ' 19. mTDcred heaven ' Cornelian Mars Although Elizabeth is small, she has a big heart, of which fact we are constantly aware by her sun- shiny disposition and her ability for making others love her. She is quiet and retiring, but has an appealing personality which makes one know she ' s a real pal. She says she is going to be an instructor of the young, and we believe that success awaits her in that field, or in any other line of work she may Lucille Dowd, A.B Dunn, N. C. One of " ho nd da ' whot " Cile " has in her the combination of scholarship and sportsmanship. There is not a bigger sport in college. Though her work never keeps her from having a good time, she has more I ' s and 2 ' s than most of us. She can write an interesting theme in the French or EnglisS language on subjects that seem impossible for literary interpretation. Sincerity and loyalty to her friends are her most dominant charac- teristics — exemplified in her friendship with her roommate, " Frank. " On the whole, she is one of ' 20 ' s Page forty-fiv Senior Class Lydia Farmer, A.B Wilson, N. C. " She fears not the obstacles thai lead to her goal. " Hockey Teal) Glee Cluh I in Lydia certainly has the power to put her who enthusiasm that we all desire. This year Lydia ' s intere of the editors of our paper, she has put much of her efl true Lydia spends much time working on the newspaper reading letters that always come on Tuesdays and almo letters come from, but we need ask no questions, as the to be bothered with the outside world. l:i- ' 20; Editoi ylhing she undertakes to do. She has the ceniered in the Carolinian. As one daily. We have often wondered where these eader is then far too interested in the contents Elsiline Felton, B.M. . . . " That mas Mu Wilson, N. C. CooJ alike at Cr A.delphian; Chor tenant. ' lS- ' l!t: ( Pianist for Colle ' , ' IT-MS; Cheer Leader of C ' lS- ' ig; Pianist for Glee Clu 3, ' 19- ' 20. nJ Cay. ' Spring Few folks outside of fairy tales are born great. Not many of us becoming great, for some of us have been given great souls. Of the is true, for only a great soul could be behind the wonder of her mi alone could create the delight we feel when Elsilene sits at the pian depth of feeling could inspire work like hers. For the reason that het tips, but wells from her soul, it possesses that quality which e born with large capacity for s Elsilene. We know that this No amount of technical skill nd plays for us. Only a great isic lies not solely at her finger- it true artistic expression. Page forty.. Senior CIc Nelle Fleming, A.B Boonville, N. C. " Cive her of the fruit of her hands and let her own wor s praise her. " s,„, .1,1111 space. Occ- ■e admire the It is an impossible tour de force to attempt to sketch so admirable a character in so little sionally we meet people whom the longer we know the better we like and the more vi admirable traits. Such a person is Nelle. During her four years here she has steadily grown in the esteem of both faculty and students. She is an excellent student, a girl of solid judgment, and with a keen sense of humor. She is always at work trying to solve the problems of the Human Body. But while overflowing with sincerity of purpose, she is not lacking in a humor not always apparent to the casual observer. However, her many accomplishments lose nothing from her reticence and modesty, for at heart she is warm and true, and all count it a privilege to be numbered among her friends. Mary Foust, A.B Greensboro, N. C. " Not too Bat a ra nous, not too gay, good felloD) n ?en Dignified and reserved? Yes. But such sweetness of disposition is rarely found. Mary was formerly a member of ' 19, but sickness caused Red and White to give one of their most valuable possessions lo ' 20. Her congeniality and democratic ideals have given her many true, genuine friends. Besides special- izing in chemistry, Mary became sufficiently interested in other subjects to receive l s and 2 ' s. As the President ' s daughter, she works when necessary, and the rest of the time may be found driving " the car. " Lavender and White wishes her much success in the coming year. Page fort),-; CI; Grace Frazier, A.B Ashboro, N. C. " There ' s man)) a black, black eye, they say, Bat none so black as mine. " Adelphlan. Mademoiselle Frazier is an excellent French student. She is very reserved. Grace is a girl who always " pursues the even tenor of her ' she never gets the least bit " ruffled. " She majored in French, and as an instructor in her chosen profession. nd obliging, and also very nd no matter what happens, licl for her a bright future Mary Fulton, B.M King ' s Mountain, N. C. " A lo» and gentle voice, dear woman ' s chief est charm! " Adelphlan; Chorus, ' 16- ' 17, ' 19- " 20; Y. W. C. A. rhoir; House President, ' M- ' 20. In Mary we find one seemingly quiet and reserved, but if this modest and unassuming manner is due to reservation it is a most admirable trait. She doesn ' t know anything bad about anybody — or, if she does, she keeps it to herself. She is always ready to help those in need, and the sunshine of her sweet disposi- tion has endeared her to us all. Mary ' s specially is music, and her sympathetic interpretation and beau- tiful touch assure us that she will come out on lop. Although Mary usually plays a silent part, her influence is felt, and we know thai behind lhat silence is something worth while. Page forty-eight es Senior Class Lela Harper, A.B. Vineland, N. C. disdaining. ' One of those retiring maids whom only a few of us know, and those that do find in her rarest combina- tion of good humor and unselfishness. We feel certain that the future holds much success and happiness for Lela. Virginia Rouss Hayes, A.B Randleman, N. C. " Her life was gentle and the elements so mixed in her that Nature might stand up and sa}) to all the world: As to her ability, behold this volume! As to her altracti ene;s, view the above picture! As to her winning personality — well, just consult anyone of the seven hundred girls on this hill, for in each Rouss finds a friend. A veritable actress Rouss is, loo, as she proved to us all last rpring when she so ably played the role of Dogberry, the Constable, in " Much Ado About No ' hing. " Always ready to soothe the homesick heart, she quite often brightens the day for someone with her clever interpretations of " Lil Fly. " After a short chat with her one is almost envious of her ability to entertain, and wishes that this world could be filled with happy, gifled folk just like Rouss. Page forty- Ch Mary Haynes, A.B. . . . " She openeth her mouth Mount Airy, N. C. tongue is the lam of kindness. " lelian; Secretary Student Volunteer Band, ' 1S- - 19; Treasurer Stud d, , li- , 20; Member Hockey Team. ' 19- ' 20; Delegate International Convention, Des Moines, Iowa, January, lf ' 20. Vnlun Mary, the conference girl, the one who is always ready to go to Student Volunteer meetings, is e faithful to her duties. Mary, the dependable girl, is always ready to help in a worthy cause. Ma the biologist — if you can ' t find her in her room, run to third floor, Mclver — her preferable second hoi where she visits the turtle family and the " felis domestica, " or, in other words, the plain house cat. Rachel Haynes, B.M Mount Airy, N. C. " What harmony is this? My good friends, har ! " Adelphian; Cho of Chorus, ' 13- ' 20. al note in the Class of ' 20 when w ppearance? Can anyone forget We strike anolhi when she wasn ' l personality, and high ideals? She those who know her count it a privilege exceptional musical ability, who loves her istic of her. A beautiful singing tone, a niable qualities of her playing. We do ne to Rachel. Has anyone ever se dignified yet pleasing manner, her i friend, the mo t conscientious person you ever saw, be numbered air ong her friends. Rachel is a studen rk and goes abou t it wilh a delermination that is chara r touch, and a s ulful interpretation are some of the u fear her future. for by past experience we know she Page fifty Senior Class Annie Preston Heilig, A.B Salisbury, N. C. " Not much talk— a ? rra ' « »«1 silence. " Adelphian. If you want a true friend hearing and then consoles a good time, yet not bore doubted after knowing tha pearl beads. go to Annie Preston. If in trouble, she always gives you a sympathetic by telling her experience, which is much worse. Always ready to have y excessive French. Her clear (hink ' ng and good judgment cannot be 1 a rainy afternoon she bought an umbrella in preference to a string of Margaret Ruth Heilig, A.B Salisbury, N. C. iJ make us lose the good we oft might T»in — " Our doubts are traitors " Bij fearing to attempt. ' Re-porter for Cf Corresponding Secretary Good-natured, happy-go-lucky Ruth is one of our best. Her originality and imaginati an easy flow of speech, have made her Training School work, as well as her side-line She fears not to attempt anything, though it be absolutely untried before — even dema extended trips like Guilford College. She looks on her troubles, as well as her joys, of fact, and allows nothing to change her happy disposition. A true friend to all, i comfort and consolation in time of need. We predict that she will spend a happy fu in sunny Tennessee. upled II all find Page fifty- )enior CI ass Alleine Brent Hicks, A.B Oxford, N. C. ely fair. " ' Daughter of the Cods, Divinely tall and most dil -President Dr ' ' •! ii ' lian Hori.-lv natic Club. ' IS. The ' 20 ' s had reached ihe exalted slate of. Juniorhood when All and help make that Junior year delightful. Her coming was with equal promptitude, a loyal ' 20 and a loyal C to fame is perhaps best founded in her consummat in overwhelming demand. And. coupled with that makes Alleine ery dear in the eyes of 1920. nelian. Nor 1 skill in the ar came to share tieir work and play, •lily approved, because she became, of hair dressing, and she is always of helpfulness and kindliness which Norma Holden, B.S. 7 pin my faith to no man ' s s e. Have I not tao eyes of my on club, ' is- ' Pic Needles, ' 2 Rocky Mount, N. C. Chorus. ls-19. icture Editor of English this trail was sh. th. Original — lhat expresses Norma always. Even so far back as Sophi for she preferred writing in the poetry of the Anglo-Saxons, rather than in the prose herd. By her attractive and winning personality she has won us all. To Norma there is a hun side to every occurrence, no matter how serious the rest of us may consider it. But could the CI. 1920 have survived without Norma as its Cheer Leader, is a question which only a ' 20 can answ. Page fifty-two es enior CI ass Mary Holdford, B.M Weldon, N. C. " Her heart is not in her aorli — ' lis elsewhere. " Cornelian; Proctor. ' IS; Junior Vice-President, Spring ' 19; 1 t . -I ' r. si.l.- •19- ' 20; Cor Although Mary (or " Lillle ' Un, " as she is usually called by those who know her best) Is among our smallest In stature, she is by no means the smallest in abilities — especially along the line of music. She inspires us with the music from her skillful fingers, and also g ' .addens us with ihe harmony of a jolly disposition. Because of her optimislic mood she creates such a sunshiny atmosphere that ihe " blues " only among her classmates, but with all who know her. She is always on tme, and can be depended upon lo do anything that is worth while. We feel quite sure that success awaits her in whatever she chooses as her life work. Terrence Holleman, B.S Cary, N. C. Cornelian; Hockey Team. Four Years; Class Treasurer. ' IS. Fall Term. Terrene hails from Cary. She is always on the mounlain tops of ' preparedness for any task, from coaching a game in athletics lo making a number one in the culinary arts. Her motlo is " Never Worry. " Her stern, determined eye and calculating brow bespeak ihe mighty ambition of which she is made. Originality, too, is a prominent trail in her life. We all admire both ambition and originalily, so we hope Cary will send us some more Terrenes. Page fifty-three Senior Class Josephine Wardell Hopkins, A.B Brown Summit, N. C. Adelphian; Proctor, ' 17- ' 19, ' 20; Glee Club. ' 19- 2 IS; Basketball Team; Hockey Team; Hockey Sport Leader, Josephine must have had a long, more beautiful dimples than those essential. We predict a successf humor, her good nature and her sweet nap once for the angels to have kissed so — never have we seen in her cheeks. In the personality of a teacher a sense of humor is ul, happy career for her as a history teacher, for her keen sense of varm sympathy will keep her from becoming static. Laura Howard, B.S. . Morganton, N. C. " She seel(eth n ool and flax, and n orfref n villingls with her hands. " Adelphian; Tractor, ' 1 ' Soeiety. - ' 18; House President, ' 1S- ' 1! ; Vice-President Adelphian Laura is a girl who always greets lighten some co-worker ' s burden s not too much so to keep her from you with a sunny smile, a helping hand, and a happy disposition. To ems to bring a real joy. She is a little reserved and very modest, but having many friends. Page fifty-four es Senior Class Ethel Icard, A.B Blairs, S. C. " Full And Ethel has created the desire and th great brain-power character that nal A.1.-1W born to blush i ;s on the desert • Literary Editor ally sympathetic, " that ' s Elhe numbers of others in the i ty to wade through Sophomore and Junior Ma find after knowing Ethel that she has those chai make people like her. If you want a girl who of he lined classmates for having ;cessfully. Besides having eristics of personality and cheerful, dependable and good qualities among the Marguerite Jenkins, B.M Siler City, " She doth rv ' ith one sound the sleeping spirit n a£e. " Marshal, ' 19- ' 20; President of Class, N. C. arter Member of the Dik£an Society; Senio i; Critic of Dikean Society, ' 18; College Di orus, ' 16, ' 20; College Glee Club, ' 19- ' 20. •17, ' IS. Here is a girl of strong character, high Because of her magnetic personality, hi sincerity, she has great influence over he lasting. She has been j foremost place among h leals and broad vision, whom we all respect and adn lovable and sympathetic disposition, her unselfishness fellow comrades, and she pro es a friend — real, true rious sides of college life, and her ability has gained for h When she sings — well, it ' s hard to express just how we do when we hear Margueril things. With such a vo grand opera. predict that she will uplift; few years att oh!,. Page fifty five Senior Class Cornelia Jones, B.M Rose Hill, N. C. " Worn 5H ee and fair she seems to be. " Cornelian; Chorus, ' 16- ' 17, ' 19- ' 20; Y. W. C. A. choir, ' IS, ' 19, ' 20; Vice-President of One would have Io go far to find a Iruer and better friend than Cornelia. Those who have been for- tunate enough to come into closer friendship with her know what she really is — a hard worker, a generous heart, and a sincere character. The greatest of these is a sincere character. What would we do without her musical ability, for she has an unlimited capacity and great possibilities in the musical art. We sometimes imagine that Cornelia ' s affections lie elsewhere (?). However, we predict that she will teach piano for at least one year. Jimmie Jones, A.B Laurinburg, N. C. ' Blue mere her eyes as the fairy Years from now we w ill remember Jimmie — the girl with two shining blue eyes, the pinkest of cheeks, and the sunniest of smiles; the girl who never hurried or worried — if she m ssed the first train she just said, " Well, I ' ll catch the next " ; the girl who trus ' s, not one, but all; the girl who, when others gave up Training School work, continued and soon found it her favorite task. Years from now will we see Jimmie the principal of an ideal rural school or keeping house for an id-al man? Page fifty- es Senior Class Patte Jordan, A.B ' To be glad of life because it gives you a chan Durham, N. C. Telian; Hockey Team, ' 16- ' 17, ' ] l of Bulletin Board Committee Council ot y " . W. C. " a., ' 1S- ' 19 to love, work and play. " itor of Annual. ' 16- ' 17; Chair- 16- ' 17; Recording Secretary of President. Spring ' IS; Execu- She loves and is loved by us all! What need Is there to say more than that about Patte? Since the very first of our Freshman year she has been just faithful, enthusiastic, lovable Palte. And it just isn ' t given the rest of us to sum up what it is in her that makes us all love her. She gets up breathless to make speeches and announcements. She giggles at the wrong thing half the time, but that is because she is " just human. " Because she is just brimming over with enthusiasm for the Y. W., and is making it mean more than ever before, doesn ' t mean that she doesn ' t get as much fun out of life as the rest of us. She is a truly frank, sympathetic friend; a girl all to herself, but such a one that she belongs to us all. Marie Kendall, A.B Shelby, N. C. " Thy modesty is a candle to thy virtue. " Marie, if not the baby of our class, is one of our youngest membei mean inexperience or less wisdom, as in Marie ' s case. Studies do plans seem to come into being whenever she wishes. Marie may we From the tips of her fingers to the ends of her toes, she is daintine Here ' s lo Marie, Young and free, A loyal member. As sweet as can be. We wish her success, whatever 9; Literary Editor P Youth, however, does lot always or themes and lesson daintiest of the ' 20 ' c. Page fifty-seven Sei Class JUANITA KESLER, A.B Salisbury, N. C. " A merry heart goes all the way, A sad one tires in a mile. " Proctor, ' 16- ' 17, ' 17- ' 1S, ' 1S- ' 19; Sub on Basketball Team, ' 1S- ' 19; Sub on Hockey Team. ' 1S- ' 19; Critic " f Adelphian Literary Society. ' 1 s- - 1 !i ; Hockey ' learn. ' 19- ' 20; House President, ' 19- ' 20; V. V. C. A. Cabinet, ' 19- ' 20; Cabinet ..f Athletic Associa- She is the jolly, good-natured sort of girl who gives you a hearty greeting — it makes no difference when or where. Did we ever see her when she was unhappy? No, never! As for enthusiasm, she has it, whether it be over athletics or anything less important. Juanita is a capable girl in all college activities. We can safely say that she will be a successful teacher, for she has starred in practice teaching. Marie Kinard, A.B. Salisbury, N. C. " I laugh, for hope hath a happy pla ' 19; Editor of the Car Editor of •19- V. C. Everybody in college has recognized Marie ' s skill in handling money affairs. She always makes ever thing come out just right to the last penny. And foresight! She always sees miles ahead. If yc want good, sound advice, go lo Marie and look into the future through her visions. She has been hustler, too — never failing to come up on time with everything. In short, we would say that Marie a good sport in both work and play. Page fifty-eight Senior Class Janie Klutz, A.B Concord, N. C. " Peace and order and beauty draw ' Round thy symbol of light and law. " T. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' lC- ' lT; Leader Student Volunteer Band, ' 17- ' 18; Students ' Board, •lS- ' lS; House President, ' IS- ' ln; V. W. C. A. Executive Council. •13- , 20; Secretary North Carolina Student Volunteer Union. 17-1S: Vice-President North Carolina Stu- dent Volunteer Union, ' lS- ' lli; President North Carolina Student Volunteer Union, ' 19- ' 20. An all- ' round stude exceedingly fortunat while. She has the only does she occui t is the exceplion rather lhan the rule. For that reason the Class of ' 20 feels in ha ng the subject of this sketch numbered among its members. Janie always her energy to (hose organizations in college which stand for that which is worth asy manner, the tact, the human sympathy which make her everybody ' s friend. Not f a warm place in the hearts of the students, but she also presides in a worthy and her hi ' Kings ' ' apartment, ' h ideals, we predic Becaus for he of her womanliness, great success in hei her attractive personality, her ;hosen work. Mary Kincaid, A.B Morganton, N. C. Proc " Beauty, truth and rarity, Crace in all simplicity. " S- ' 19; Hockey Tear A sweet, attractive kind of grace; a full ass that make up an ideal personality, which has She is good-natured and easy-going, but somel is especially gifted along literary lines, and w rare outburst of letters. nee Con ■ance given by looks, on for her a host of hear that her course Mary possesses all the qualities friends during her college career, when the occasion demands. She in " journalism " has resulted in a Page fifty- emor CI ass Katie King, A.B Mount Olive, N. C. " Her air, her smile, her notions told of nioman y completeness. " Adelphlan; Proctor, ' 19: Class Treasurer, ' 20. Have you a rent to mend, a spot on your clolhes, a joy, a sorrow that should be shared? Where ' s Katie? Find Katie. She ' s ready and she will do it. Did you ever see Ka ' ie when she would not do it? Some people say Katie is dependable, but we say Katie is Katie, and that settles it. How she manages to gel everything done for herself — and lots she does — and then so many things for the rest of us, is more than we are able to fathom. But we are grateful for her, and, being grateful, we know some fine things about her. Favorite subject, chemistry. Her note-book — oh! It ' s a marvel of one and makes her lab. work a joy to her interested instructors. But — although Katie may not know it — we know that some day she will be one of our winners — a winner of love in a wider sphere, and a winner of success in the world of chemistry. Why shouldn ' t she? She has been working for it all the while. Edith Laidlaw, A.B. Marion, N. C. Eager, earnest, enduring Edith. How we love her! The enviable, epigrammatic enticer of 60 Spencer Ever and anon enlivening and ennobling with her esteemed exr Eminent, eloquent, exemplary endeavorer — she is the Efficient encourager of " Fourth grade. " Sometimes emphatic, sometimes erratic. But never energetic to an executive degree. Ever she is our own excellent, enterprising and exquisite Edith. es Senior Class Margaret Lawrence, A.B. Dikrun Literary Si of Coiaddi, ' 1S- ' 19, •17- ' 1S, ' 19- ' 20; Pr. " If she he false, O ! then heaven moc s itself. " ciety (Charter Member); Fire Lieutenant, ' 16- ' 19- ' 20; Vice-President of Dikean Society, ' IS- ' sident of Dikean .Soei-ty; Member of Inter- Ayden, N. C. Here ' s to unassuming, unselfish, hard-working " Mag " — lhat person who says and sincerely means, " Oh, well! Come on, friend; if we die, we ' ll die together. " Many are her interests and capabilities, most of which are centered upon her society, class and science work. She is one of Dike ' s firmest corner- stones and ' 20 ' s most faithful supporters. Her accuracy and thoroughness in bio ' ogy dissections and chemistry experiments are evidences of her scientific attitude and habit. She tackles every task — whether great or small — with a vim and vigor that mean successful completion. You bet the movements she backs boom! Truly, her loyal friendship, her efficient manner, her frank, sincere spirit, and her absolute unselfishness make her one of Lavender and White ' s proudest possessions. LaRue McLawhorn, A.B Winterville, N. C. " A seeing eye and a £noH ing heart. " Adelphian; Pro President of (I ' ll •19; Basketball LaRue has ofl chosen. ne girl who glories in the right all women have; that is, the right to speak her mind. She ;en the means of holding her friends up to high standards and ideals by a few of her well- ndly criticisms. We find in her a will which is strong, yet pliable. Level-headed on all le holds the position of helmsman for the Class of ' 20. Altogether, she is the embodiment of neatness and precision; separately, she exhibits many lovable and admirable qualities. Untiring and zealous in her work, thoughtful, loving and sympathetic with her friends, a jolly sport ready for any fun — these are only a few things representative of the character cf " Rue. " We salute her! Page six p-i Senior Class Elizabeth McLean, A.B Raeford, N. C. " In Fellowship well could she Laugh and Chatter. " Fall ' 18 Elizabeth is small in slature, but not stingy with her affections, and we who know her best are glad ' tis so, for our share is all the greater. She has never taken much interest in athletics until this year. Perhaps the fact that a certain young man once mistook her for a little high school girl accounts for this extra amount of exercise, sleep and eats that we see her indulging in. Elizabeth has plenty of determination and perseverance. These qualities have made her successful in her college career, and we anticipate no less success in her " Leap Year " plans. Katherine McLean, A.B " Hours of friendship arc austere and eternal. ' Gastonia, N. C. When you see a girl like Katherine who is such a good pal of her father you may take it for granted that she will make a No. 1 pal. Katherine is true to her friends, boys and girls, in spite of anything that might happen. If you want someone to walk with you, to tell your troubles to, or To go down town with you on a busy day, or do something that is not specified in the handbook, go to our Katherine. But at the same time she will not forget her " adorable little Training School children " or any of the birth- days in her family connection. Page sixty-two fK- -:r;-? x I Senior Class Fay Martin, A.B Greensboro, N. " A little body, therein is lodged a Mighty Mind. " Fay was one of our lown girls, and for this reasoi ever, we know that if the pluck and courage she at the command of the class, she would have be. less, we saw enough of her in the day students ' r on every subject, and that her opinions were wc that these characteristics will enable her to becoi exhibited by persist om to know that sh uch of her as we wanted to. How- ently keeping at her work had been of help and inspiration. Neverthe- e was always willing to give advice thy of serio e one of the state ' s ideration. Therefore, we feel sure best high school teachers. Willie John Medlock " hold the world hut as the world, A stage where everyone must play his part. " n; Board Member, ' 16, ' 17; College Chorus, ' Chairman of Junior Lunch Room. ' IS. ' 19; I President of the Adelphian Society, Spring • ' . Willie John, or " Jillie Wohn, " as she is more often called by her classmates, is a true example of modesty and sweetness. And when the class wants anything " to be put across, " they know Willie John is the girl for (he place. For instance, when a professor of the college wanted a Se nior to talk to about forty men on " A Young Girl Graduate ' s ' Ideals of Manhood ' , " all the class knew that Willie John could put it across. With all her femininity, she makes a most adorable leading man in dramatics. And all Adelphians know her banquet menus cannot be surpassed in beauty and deliciousness. The following lines portray her ambitions, which have developed her strong character: " Undertake more than you can do, then do it; Bite off more than you can chew, then chew it; Hitch your wagon to a star. Keep your seat, and there you are. " Page sixty-three Senior Class Marjorie Mendenhall, A.B Greensboro, N. C. " And thou art worthy, full of power, gentle, liberal-minded and consistent. " Cor -Socle Whom do we hunt when there is something important that must be done at once? Why, Marjorie, of course! Although Marjorie is one of our " littlest " Seniors, she is always on the job, as her formidable list of I ' i and 2 ' s and the fact that she is finishing in three years go to prove. But she is our brave Senior also, for didn ' t she have the courage to admit in class meeting that she had forgotten to keep her ' phone period? Marjorie ' s debating is her long-suit, but that has not kept her too busy to make friends, for she has more of them than most of us. Mildred Mendenhall, A.B Morehead, N. C. ' Brevity is the soul of wit. ' Mildred is reserved and dignified, but still she is very congi Never let an opportunity pass to play tennis is her motto. I her lost books. She possesses the coveted ability of thinkii scholarship in math and chemistry shows some of her possib a teacher or as a laboratory director. lial. She is never too busy to help you. fact, the tennis court is the place to find ! quickly, sanely and clearly. Her high ties. Success surely awaits her, either as Page sixty- four es Ch Florence Miller, A.B Statesville, N. C. " A girl mho goes lo the depth of things. Who ever wishes the reason why. " -■17, -it- ' IS, ' lS- ' lS, i, " says " Miz Mille •19- ' " There is a time for all things, " says " Miz Miller. " Hers is a character well rounded. She is not a fanatic along any line, unless it is that of borrowing — and for that she is much admired. Here is a clear thinker and one very thorough in all things, particularly in higher " math ' malics. " She possesses both accuracy and speed in expressing herself, the accuracy being evident in the Carolinian, and the speed — well, just talk to her for two minutes! Any girl on the campus is challenged to express thoughts more rapidly than " Floss. " To know her is to know a lasting and substantial friend — and if you ' re a friend maybe she will make you a handkerchief! Ida Owens, A.B Elizabeth City, N. C. " And then her features started into smiles. Sweet as hlue heavens o ' er enchanted isles. " Cornelian; Fire Lieutenant, ' lS- ' ; Proctor, ' 18; Treasurer Class, ' 20. Ida is one of those attractive, lovable girls who possesses the qualities of an excellent student and a true friend. Her sunny smiles have won the hearts of the Training School children, as well as many college friends. Her happy disposition cannot even be altered when the " Bill " comes in. We feel that her heart has been somewhat affected by the fact that her picture is to appear in the " Yackety Yack " as sponsor. Ida does her work well, takes part in outside activities, and still spends many week-ends off the campus. She makes those about her happy because of her sunny disposition. She will not teach more than two years before she finds just where her heart lies. Page sixty-five Senior Class Mary Bynum Paris, A.B Asheville, N. C. Ad. Iphian: Class Represent! Member of V W I ' Cabii nr -IS; Vi. House Pri si,]. i,i (lent of Adelphian Literary .•■ ' irtue alone is sweet society. ive to Students ' Board. ' 16- ' 17; Proctor. Fall of ' 16; ;t. ' 17- ' 18; Censor of Adelphian Literary Society, Spring •1S- ' 19: Member of T. W. C. A. Cabinet. ' 19- ' 20; Presl- iciety, Fall of ' 19. There is not a more wholesome, whole-souled girl on our campus than Mary Bynum. One proof of that fact is thai she is given every intangible, indefinite college problem to work out. She goes about her work in a quiet, unassuming way. When she finishes it every detail has been worked out, and everyone deeply respecls her judgment. Bynum is thoroughly efficient — she has a logical mind and is a clear thinker. We are told that she is getting an A.B. degree, but she is majoring in Adelphian Society. Her thoroughness, frankness and genuine sincerity make her one of the most loved girls in college. Annie May Pharr, B.M Charlotte, N. C. " Good humor may be said to be one of the best articles of ire one can Tvear. Cornelian; College Cho •lS- ' l- : .Marshal. ' 19- ' 2 First College Gle Lieutenant. That G-O-O-D one — well, who can it be? Nobody, ' cepl our " Grecian Goddess " — Annie May — she is a " Pharr, " but we don ' t like to be " far " away from her when she sings for us — " By her charming voice she calls us " — and even " Me-Calls " from Charlotte. Not only does the jolly Pharr enliven our campus from one end to the other, but her jolliness even extends to foreign countries — to Spain, for instance. Page sixty- ■h ;; ' Senior Class Jessie Rankin, A.B Charlotte, N. C. ' In the strife of your own thoughts. Obey the nobler impulse. " Spring of ' 18: Vice-President Con Cabinet, ' 18- ' 19; Dividing Commit tee. ' 19- ' 20; Vice-President Y. W. To Jessie ' s friends ha For the past few monl een given a rare p at any rate, Jessie ' " bane of her existence, " but we all have a Her whole-hearted interest in her class, soci sincerity and nobility of thought that are Je ' 17- ' 1S; Secretary of Cla Spring of ' 19; Y. W. C. Chairman Dividing Comm uer, more sincere friend is indeed unusual. Training School. She insists that it is the creaky " feeling that she likes it better than she pretends, y and Y. W. C. A. prove that she is anything else than light all be justly proud to claim the qualities of frankness. ilcue. Marie Richards, A.B Salisbury, N. C. " Attempt the end, and never stand to doubt. Nothing ' s so hard but search mill find it out. " Basketball Team, Spring of ' 1 ' Treasurer. ' 16: Dramatic Club. 1S; Athletic Manager. ' 18- ' 19; I mittee of Y. W. C. A.; Presidi Conference Committee of Athle (■key T. am. Fall of ' 17. ' IS. ' 19; Class Society Conference Committee; Proctor. • of the Coraddi. ' 19; Membership Com- tlletic Association. ' lIl- ' 20; Chairman of alhle If the girl of our class who . either on the hockey or on the basketball courts. In r she certainly can smash a decent volley ball. Whe her. Besides on the field, Marie is a real sport in he int to find Marie after fiv Senior Theory we all want her on our : comes her turn we all stand back and ollege work. Look always on her book shelves if you wish to find up-to-date note-books and papers. When you have any trouble on your mind go to Marie, for she will listen, if nothing else, and that is saying a lot for the average college girl. Senior Class Veritas Macon Sanders, A.B Wilmington, N. C. ' True as the As the dial C. A., ' 17-1S; Chairman Red Cross, ' 1S- ' 19; Chief Marshal. ' 19- ' 20. Loyal, dependable, lovable— Vie is all this and more. True to college, friends and, above all, lo her ideals is she. She always says what she thinks, and the good will that she radiates makes any remark suit the occasion. Her sunny smile and cheery disposition have won for her a place in the heart of everyone on our campus, from the most homesick little Freshman to the most august member of the faculty. She has meant a great deal lo every organization in which she has worked, and it will be hard to find anyone who can take her place. In fact, she is counted among our best loved and most respected Seniors, and all of us wish her all success and happiness in the future. Christine Sloan, A.B Gastonia, N. C. " To Ifnoa her is lo love her. " Dikean; Procti -I ' r.-shl. ' Dili ry So. ' After two years as an A- 1 Converse student, here she comes into our midst. Everybody likes her! With her lovable and generous disposition, " Chris " has won many true friends during her two years at N. C. C. She is capable of being as genuine a friend as anyone could wish for, and she never considers a favor loo great to do for a fellow student. Always calm and composed, she does her work in the most thorough fashion possible. Here ' s to her! May she be as thorough in her happiness as in her work. Page sixty-eighl es Senior Class Elizabeth Smith, A.B Mount Airy, N. C. " The fruit derived from labor is the sweetest pleasure. " Adelphian; Hockey Team, ' IS; Class Treasurer, ' 19; Hockey Team. ' 19; Newspaper Reporter, ' 19- ' 20; Athletic Cabinet, ' 19- ' 20; Fire Lieutenant, ' 19- ' 20. Elizabeth ' s wit gives her a pleasing personality; she is ever ready for some fun and always contributes her share. In spite of this fun-loving spirit on the surface, down underneath is the deepest sincerity. To know our Elizabeth is to love her. Winnie Smith, A.B Mocksville, N. C. " Leave silence to the saints, I am but human. " She is always happy and ready for mischief, which can be told by one glance at her eyes. She is always ready and willing lo help her classmates when they ask her. Her value in the college orchestra is almost inestimable. Page sixty- Senior Class Sadie Somers, A.B Stoney Point, N. C. " Silence is golden. " Adelphian; Proctor. ' IS. Sadie is one of the few who do not worry over their work. She coins ihe I ' s and 2 ' s on French, and pleases instructors with her themes. She is pleasant at all times, full of fun, though you might not guess it when you first meet her. She is brown-haired, brown-eyed, and considered Lucy ' s double. By her Mamie Speas, B.S Winston-Salem, N. C. ' To £non that which before us lies in daily life is the prime wisdom. " Adelphian: College Chorus. Always in a hurry, but there is also time for thoughtfulness of others. This is the very quality that counts in making her a successful B.S. student. Mamie is truly the busy Senior, but you never know what a big heart she has until you ask her to help you out of some difficulty. Page seventy eeoles Senior Class Agnes Steele, B.S. " slepi and dreamed that life mas beauty, I aJ»ol(e and found it duly. " tmore, N. C. Agnes is quietude itself. Although she has never dared express her opinions in public, we know know that she has very good ones. The spot on the campus dearer to her than perhaps any other is the laboratory. Here she spends hours solving chemical problems, etc. She, too, takes special delight in attending all the services at Saint Mary ' s Chapel. Next to her religion comes her friend and roommate, Frances. Lutie Estelle Stephenson, A.B Gumberry, N. C. " Whence is thy learning? Hath thy toil o ' er hooks consumed the midnight oil? " Lutie is quiet and hard-working. During her first three years in college she found time for the compan- ionship of her books only, but for the last year she has often been found up town. She is not known by all the students, and only those who know her realize her worth. She can do things, and she never hesitates to express her opinion. Page seventy- Senior Class Myra Stone, A.B Greensboro, N. C. " Good nature and good sense must ever join. " Don ' t let your first impression of Myra be lasting. She looks as so quiet and reserved — so unlike most people with red hair, temper. When you know her you soon find out that she is evei As to her literary abilities — not a star, but a beacon light in he if she might be " afflicted with dignity, " She never displays even the slightest sweet and gay and a jolly good sport. Elsie Swindell, B.S Belhaven, N. " Once a friend always a friend. " Fall of n, MS; Hockey In one sense, Swindell is much above the rest of us, but what Senior is not glad to recognize this superiority when basketball tournament comes around and we have one who can easily " drop " the ball through the goal for us? But, socially, Elsie is one of us — a friend on whom we can depend at all times. Every inch of her is a good sport, and many inches there are. Nothing is too impossible for her to undertake. Page sevenl )-tao es Senior CI ass Carrie Tabor, B.S Cherrydale, Va. " Spirits in grief, lift up your heads and smile. " Cornelian; Senior Editor Magazine, ' l!l- ' 20; Proctor, ' 19: Critic of Class, ' 20. When Carrie arrives on the scene, all but out of breath, gloom retreats to safer quarters. Joviality and originality belong to Carrie. One hour you find her absorbed in writing for the " Coraddi, " the next at the Home Training Cotlage preparing a meal fit for kings. Everybody likes good-natured Carrie. She is sure lo make good in post-college life. Nannie May Tilley, A.B Bahama, N. C. " Hang sorrow — care will £1 ' a cat — Therefore, let ' s he merry. " Cornelian; Basketball Team, ' 17; Proctor. ' 18; Joke Editor of Pine Needles, ' 19- ' 20. Dear old Tilley! Not many of us possess that rare faculty of always being able lo smile " when every thing goes dead wrong " ; few of us can comfort the other fellow when we ' re in trouble even " deeper ' than he; still fewer of us can always go ahead, blissfully and irresponsibly happy — " Tilley " is unani mously elecled chief of that few. Which fact makes her a valuable friend and a valued companion She never studies — never had to, really. But every now and then her conscience sends out a warning so she grabs a book, runs over to the library, reads references long since overdue, jots down notes frantically, then goes out to breathe sweet air once more. But, alas! What happens? Tilley suffers a relapse for six whole weeks afterward. She lakes her honors very calmly — even confidently — because if anyone should discover a " crooked " deal in her election to Senior officeship, she promptly carries same election to the Junior Class and carries that class, too. No, Tilley is not a joke— she ' s just a fine, wholesome, whole-souled girl, and we all love her! it )-thrcc Senior Class Lucy Vickery, B.M Jamestown, N. C. " Hope! thou nurse of young desire. " Lucy has in no scant quantities two of the qualities which go ti cheery, happy-go-lucky disposition, coupled with unusual musical her chief occupation in college, but neither this cultivation nor a worry, for she is a profound believer in the theory that worry we are told, is held in good repute by doctors. Hence, do we make a highly desirable companion — a ability. Cultivating the latter has been ly other has ever caused her any undue makes for inefficiency — a theory which, wonder? Taken all in all, she is one oi our most val prophesy great things for her in the futun Lela Wade, A.B Beaufort, N. C. " One n ho never turned bac . but marched breast forward. Never doubted clouds Would brealf. . . . " Adelphian; Basketball Team. ' 1 President of Athletic Associatioi Adelphian Literary Society, Sprin President ' s Council, ' 19- " 20 Broad-mindedness, supplemented by wit a No yeast is needed to make her rise up i is remarkable is the fact that the Freshm, hall. Having a decided taste for argume exercise her argumentative power. And wholesomeness and frankne bell stops. Due to he Lela IS: Hockey Team. ' 17, ' IS. ' 19; Sophomor Secretary of Junior Class, Fall of ' IS; C of ' 19; Fire Chief, •M- ' aO; Students ' Board, originality, make her one of the best-liked girls in school, mass-meetings, for she seems to enjoy it thoroughly. What say that they can hear her distinctly from the back of the Lela finds mass-meetings an avenue through which she can latever her thoughts may be, they are marked with genuine ing from Guilford to breakfast after the she remarks, " Hot morning, isn ' t it, girls? " Page es Senior CI ass Bessie May Walker, A.B Burlington, N. C. " Much could be said of her, if one could read her mind. " Adelphian; Proctor, ' 17-18; Y. W. C. A. Bessie May is the sort who can lake all the science offered in Mclver building without any worries and frets. Her chief delight is chemistry. To hear her express her opinion on French is to know that she says exactly what she thinks. To have seen her at the initiation banquet was sufficient to prove that her numerous admirers take advantage of the fact that Burlington is not so very far from Greensboro. Those who know Bessie May agree that she is a girl of genuine worth. Hazel West, A.B Dover, N. C. " The sweet converse of an innocent mind whose words are images of thoughts refin ' d. Is m) soul ' s pleasure. " The pride of the Cornelians in 1916, and again in 1919, when she presided at the initiation banquet ii such a charming manner that the hearts of all were won. Beauty, charm, fastidious neatness, and al the social graces developed to the highest extent, make her one of the most admired girls on the campus Slow to make friends, but friendships once formed by Hazel are everlasting. What could be betle than to be her friend and have her high ideals, noble thoughts and refined tastes to inspire one? ity-five Senior Class Julia West, A.B Kinston, N. C. oleni fir, burn out ihemseh There ' s a twinkle in her eyes and a twinkle in her toes, and she ' ll be jolly wherever she goes. Did yon ever catch that twinkle? It all grows out of that marvelous wit of hers. She ' s always up; she ' s never down. Never a situation develops that she doesn ' t see the funny side. It ' s so funny to her that it just must be funny to you. It is whispered — whispered, mind you — that she s:udies when her ladyship pleases, and when she doesn ' t please — oh, well, she decides she would like a game of tennis or perhaps an interes ting book. Who knows? Lena Williams, B.M Linewood, N. C. " Pride, like an eagle builds among the stars. " College Chorus. ' 17- ' 20; T. W. C. A. Choir, ' lS- ' 20; Vice-President Class. Fall of ' IS. In Lena everybody finds a true and unchanging friend. She possesses the rare ability of placing herself in the person ' s position, whatever it may be. Looking at life through rose-colored glasses, she is always cheerful and never allows the daily trifles to worry her. With her industrious habits, her kind and sympathetic disposition, she has endeared herself to both teachers and students, and no one doubts thai she will make her life a success. Page Senior Class Kathryn Willis, A.B Weaverville, N. C. " There is a pleasure in poetic pains n iic i only poets fenou . " le Magazine. ' 18- ' 19; Editor-in- Kathryn Willis! Will she? I ' ll say she will! Will what? Will do anylhi, if it ' s along the literary line! She is the originator of the famous new maga everyone recognizes her ability as editor-in-chief of same after they have rea beyond a doubt, the genius of the Senior Class along literary lines. She possi and humor, which makes her quite famous both in prose and poetry, and also One of Kalhryn ' s mottos is " Don ' t worry, " and to know her one knows she li for anybody, especially le named CoradJi, and luch loved by the class, up to it. For she says there is no use taking life so seriously, and she trips gaily through it all, and gets to her goal the happier for not having worried. Her chief occupation always was, is, always will be, to make everyone laugh. The Seniors wonder if she will ever grow up, but, whether or no, we feel that " Pa " Willis will have just cause to be proud of our little Kathryn if she continues her work in the literary line. Hattie Wilson, A.B Dunn, N. C. " Sweet music breath ' d her soul amay ! " Proctor. ' 17. ' IS, ball Team. ' 17. ' 1 Business Manage ; Athletic Manage ■19; Hockey Tean 1 ' arolinian, ' lS- ' L ' O. •19- ' 20; Basket- ' 17. ' IS ch afternoon we see her taking part in athletics, for that ' s her hobby. But is it? We then we see her looking supremely happy with her mandolin, guitar, or other musical ;n, again, we see her visiting business places downtown — and what is she doing? Why, or the Carolinian. Truly, we are at a loss to know just what one thing is characteristic ,n all-round girl — from athletics to music, inclusive — that ' s Hattie. Page seventy-. Ch Lois Wilson, B.S. Dallas, N. C. " A perfect woman, ' resident. Spring Hi oblv pic ry l-Mi Mai comfort and command. izine, ' 18- ' 19; President : up the id( all people keeping e vorth are . her all of the qualities are fused : to principle, yet sympathetic in h ich a sure but quiet way that we own free will. The following 1 ing we might say: the temperate will, ight, strength, and ! r feelings feel that ines from ified under any one type of person. for womanhood. Firm in her adhe he leads us in the " straight paths " y single student government ruie of re appropriate for her than anyth " The reason fit Endurance, fo „ A perfect woman, nobly pla And yet a spirit still, and bright With something of angelic light. " Pearl Wilson, A.B Dunn, N. C. " Wilh wisdom fraught, not such as books, but such as practice tangle " Cornelian; Member of Y. W. C. ' 17, ' IS, ' 19; Basketball Team. ' : Athletic Cabinet Speaking of ' " pearls, " this star in the m or composition. Give her a problem — or and she is happy. If you want your tec you need something downtown, go to Peai her alertness, gaiety and sweet dispositio choice as to her friends, yet to her friend • ' apt a hemalical constellation can tell you their bid to a dance with a boy, especially a i to win in baseball, hockey or basketball ' Cause she ' s going, and sf she has danced her way she is most true. 3 d- looking one- hoose Pearl. If g, too. Through y hearts. Though very Page es Cli Carrie Duffy Wooten, A.B " The fashion wears out Adelphian; Proctor. Spring ' IS; Fire Ma Kinston, N. C. When our ' 20 ' s want to boast of their good looks and style, they calmly point out Carrie Duffy, for in her both are exemplified. Carrie Duffy has one very strong point in favor of her teaching, namely, getting other people to do things — even to getting up before " prep " and rehearsing plays. Many occasions have brought Carrie Duffy to the front, and we have been shown that our class has a real treasure. Until this year we had not known she was such a jewel. Most of her old friends left her in the Class of ' 19, and now she is our very own. She has proved herself worthy of being a real friend and a real Lavender and White Class member. Here ' s to Duff! Elsie Yarborough, B.S. Cary, N. C. " Zealous yet modest, innocent though free. Patient of toil, serene amid alarms. " Dikean Proctor. ' 16-17 : Secretary Athletic Association, ' 17- ' 1S; Class Cheer Leader; Basketball Irani I Sophomore I : .society Debater; charter Member of the Dikean Society; Societj Treasurer, ' 18- " 19; Junior Hockey Team. ' 19- ' 20; Society President. Fall ' 19; tnter-Society Conference Committee, ' 19- ' D0; Tennis Team. ' 19. If you have come to Elsie you are near the end of the Senior pictures in this annual, for she is actin in her usual capacity — rear guard of the Home Economics Class. Probably it is the practical applica tion of the inexhaustible " A. C. D. order " to everyday affairs. When she gives us her infectious smil and reveals her latest plan, backed up by good, strong argument, the secret of Elsie ' s success in clas: fociety, and a thousand and one committees is out. Add to this that she is a good sport and a frien. lo us all. and you know Elsie. We have her word for it that she is not going to teach, but we knoi that whatever she does she will " major " in it, and have a good time while she ' s doing it. Page seventy-nine SENIOR CLASS STATISTICS Page eighty es SENIOR CLASS STATISTICS Page eighty- History of the Class of 1920 Part I HERE were only three hundred and twenty-nine of us who were enrolled as Freshmen that fall — September, 1916. We were the largest class that had ever been at the college— the upper-classmen have said that we were also the " greenest " Freshmen the college r earning each other and the col- lege. After we had spent about six weeks trying to accomplish this, we turned our attention to the task of or- ganizing our class. For this purpose we met with Mr. Forney in the " Chapel of Curry Building. " elected a temporary chairman, accepted our con- stitution, and elected our first officers. Willard Goforth was elected President. Soon we were announcing meetings and calling meetings as regularly as the other classes. There was much to be done and we were very busy. One the meetings we enjoyed most of all Lindley, first met with us. We were so happy that class meeting, and this is how we looked! stronger than ever. We soon elected second-half as the examinations were over, we went to work ked faithfully and were rewarded in this wise: We gained quite a few honors on Field Day, and we ill was the one that we had our piclu the Christmas holidays o md Lois Wilson was Pre: athletic trophy for our came out second in the hocked engraved " 1920 " on the basketball cup. Socially we fared royally that first year. First came initiation with all its mystery and with its banquets. Then the Y. W. C. A. entertained us, and we had thought such affairs were over when invitations came from the Sophomores inviting us to the Court of Night. Here the witches and fairies kept us charmed until a late hour. All the year our " big sisters, " the Juniors, had always been ready to help us, advise us, and play with us. To try to show them how much we liked being adopted and how much we appreciated their kindness, we look them to the park with us for an Easter egg hunt. We found then that they were not so " grown-up, " after all, for we saw that they could still enjoy finding and eating candy eggs. Part II The first thing we noticed when we came back as of our original number. We now numbered only abc from watching the new girls and " seeing ourselves as was to elect our first-half Sophomore off guidance we began our preparations for th a camp supper in Lindley Park. After camp supper came. After several hours c :ers. Nell Sophomori nuch busy owded full find that the street cars could not run! Nothing daunted, proved, after all, as much fun as anything. Even though we never let the Juniors and Seniors know it. Sophomores in 1917 was that we had lost many ut one hundred and ten. We got much pleasure others had seen us. " Our first business that fall : Bardin was elected President, and under her ■-Freshman entertainment. Our plan was to have work and many call meetings, the night for the of fun and enjoyment, we started home, only to Iked home. This part of the program re tired when we reached the college. Page eighty-two Until Bui we i one but the Seniors and Juni been more studious than oil allowed the use of the library es had been allowed lo work in the Sophomore classes, for we began lo v night. We succeeded, and the libraria class meetings there thoj but our cla elected Pa ' . wards that first nights. After Christmas we tine for several week: work went on. W« Jordan second-half President, and with Patte leading, we accomplished many things. We were beginning lo think and talk much of the war. The Sophomores entered heartily into all war work the student body was asked to do, from giving money to the War Work campaign to making a layette for a French baby. In fact, for sev- eral weeks that spring the Sophomores led the olh ' But one of the most enjoyable event Dr. Foust gave us a place for it near one Saturday afternoon, armed with ho the bed. We had much fun and had c From the very beginning of our Junior Willie John Medlock was elected Chairrr Marguerite Jenkins was elected Presid. class and other work — with a will. By thi the whole year for infirmary. We sent home fo rakes, hand plows, and othe pictures made. Part III year the an. and she had the r violet bed. olet plants, and met there ;cessary implements to fix talked about unch room in the fi th, the fall of 1918, and we went at our work— both e had come to know each other better. Our family now, for we had about three hundred " lillle sisters " this fall. We were quite busy ' eeks becoming acquainted with our new sisters, getting the lunch room in order, and doing things that fell lo our lot as Juniors. When we had reached the campus we found that wealers, which we had ordered the spring before, had arrived. No one, except those who their own new class sweaters, can know with what pride we wore them. Cold weather could ion enough for the Juniors then! n came the influenza epidemic. Although we were very fortunate and had no serious trouble with influenza, this was made possible only because we observed the strictest quarantine practically the entire winter. Because of the war, all social functions were done away with this year, and the Juniors might have found college life rather dull had it not been for the epidemic and the lunch room. Soon the infirmary was unable to hold the girls who were suffering with " cold in the head " — as the official announce- ments stated— and Guilford Hall sec- ond floor was turned into an infirmary. And here ' s where the Juniors and their Page eighl -lhree Irusty truck, " Juny, " came sick in Guilford, and three What if it was hard work, We were still in quara. each day the Juniors and " Juny " s lots of fun, too! after Christmas. Mary Benton i into a supply station for the trays to the girls in Guilford. elected second-half Fresident, Nelle Fleming second-half Lunch Room Chairman. About this lime our rings came, but we could not wear them until we were Seniors, so we kept them carefully put away in our rooms. It was this spring that we experienced one of the biggest disappointments of our entire college course. The War Work campaign was put on again, and we decided to give up our plans for the Junior-Senior banquet in order to help make the campaign a complete success at the college. Our disappointment was not so great, how- ever, when we found that by not having the banquet we could increase the war fund by three hundred and fifty dollars. Part IV It took us quite a while when we came back in the fall of 1919 to become accustomed to being called Seniors. But our class rings helped us out here. There were now eighty-four of us, and in a few weeks we were wearing our Senior rings and carrying Senior dignity as if we had been Seniors several years, rather than several weeks. Sybil Barrington was selected President for the fall term, and Rouss Hayes was chosen Editor-in-Chief of the annual. And the annual was what kept us so busy that we did not have lime to miss the lunch room very much. It was the annual that we were interested in now. And this interest grew even more intense as time went on and Mrs. Wooten came to take the pictures. Then it was that the under-classmen were startled to see Seniors, wearing evening dresses, going at any and all limes of the day • toward New Dormitory. Another thought which was uppermost in the minds of all the Juniors throughout the year was, " How will I look in my cap and gown? " Then it was that the short Seniors wished they were tail, and the fat Seniors wished they were slender, for everyone knew that it was Elsie Swindell ' s type that could best wear a cap and gown. But many of our fears were groundless, for here ' s the way we looked. We have given you here our history in brief from September, 1916, to June, 1920. Perhaps you think we have been an unusual class. We ihink so, and our list of Senior privileges, which provide for almost anything from " chaperoning under-classmen off the campus, ' to " going to the theater with young men, " seems to point to the same thing. We have had joys and have had sorrows; there have been both smiles and tears; but we have been happy. We are taking away with us possessions which we deem priceless. We have formed friendships which will last forever. And we ' ll never forget to sing: " 1920, we ' re a loyal band, working all together with a steadfast aim. " Page eighty-four " Tis eventide; the sun sinks low And again for this last lime Spills its gold and lets it flow Through the tops of the di- Deepening shadows spread o ' er As if by affinity, Closer, closer together drawn, Rob us of identity. ' Tis evening; (he night has come, But, still, ' tis not all dark; The stars are shining, and the moc Chases the shades in the park. The sun has set — that is true — But it will rise again And bring a day bright and new With more goals to attain. ' Tis evening; the day is done; Our college hours are past. The minutes beat out one by one, " This is the last; this is the last. " The farewells spoken here and there Like empty echoes die away. No words suffice on lip or scroll To say what we would say. Our college days have come and gone. But Alma Mater is with us yet. Her dear old halls and walks and parks We never c an forget. She is ours — and we are hers — We two shall never part. We leave ourselves with her and take All of her in our heart. Confessions of a Dope Fiend |NE night I was worn and weary as I sat at my table studying, studying, ever studying, as the timepiece in the corridor slowly and painfully ticked off the " wee sraa ' hours, " and the midnight oil in my lamp burned lower and lower. The dismal wind outside howled and moaned and sighed and SI groaned, again and again, as it swept about the building, sometimes rocking it in its fitful rage. No one will ever know just how badly my head throbbed, for too long had I labored fruitlessly; O classmates, too long had I endured my sufferings. At last I could bear it no longer. I thrust my hands through my hair, slung my books on the floor, used appropriate language (as they do in the movies), and then exclaimed: " Give me liberty, or give me death! " Next I vowed a vow that whether the state ever had good teachers or not, I, for one, would never " bone " again. The next minute I became bold. I grabbed my long coat and my scarf for a disguise. Stealthily I crept down the creaking stairs ; stealthily I passed into outer darkness ; stealthily I dodged the night watchman, and stealthily I arrived at my destination — the " Little Store " — and bought, let me whisper it, a Coca-Cola! Alas! I wish that I had never tasted that vile stimulant, for that night queer dreams surged through my brain and tormented me, enraptured me, gladdened me, saddened me. Why should a mere thing as a dream move me so? Ah, my friends, if you too had had such dreams, you too would have been moved. The first thing that I saw after I closed my eyes was a gray mist that revealed — nothing. But slowly, as I listened to the strains of low music, golden gleams began to dart through the haze until at last I beheld a city of shining light. Then, as the music changed to the soft, joyous strains of " We raise our voices, let them swell, " a tiny voice whispered in my ear the following: " This is the City of Service. It is not an unusual city. There ' s much beauty, much joy, much sadness, much humor here. Look at it closely and you will see many things; Page eighty-five but many will not be as you expected. See that wide, beautiful street over there with all of its lawns blue with violets? That ' s the Avenue of Love. See this frequented street over here? It is the Street of Loyalty. But, look! you must see the main street of the city directly in front of you. That is the Street of Honor. All of your class- mates know that street. It ' s a beautiful one, and a beautiful city, if you look at it in the right way. But it ' s no Utopian city, for there you will find everything just as you would in an ordinary town. Go and see for yourself what your classmates are doing there. " I decided to explore it as was suggested. Down the street I sauntered, looking at all the advertisements, trying especially to see if I might find out the business of any of my old friends. I had not walked long before I achieved my purpose. The first two signs that I saw prepared me for everything, for who would ever have dreamed that the simple, unaffected Lela would ever have gone into business with an advertisement, " Mademoiselle Le La Wade, Beauty Parlor, " or that the charmi ng, dramatic Anna Bernard would want a dead sort of job with " Benson, Undertaker and Embalmer, " as an advertisement? As I stood before these signs in open-mouthed wonder, an old covered wagon rattled up before " Medlock ' s Five and Ten-Cent Store " and stopped. Just as I was thinking how well Willie John must have applied her business ability to her work, an old lady with five red-headed children jumped out and went into the store and bought a quarter ' s worth of all-day suckers. Poor Carrie Duffy, to think that you should ever come to this, when once you had such a store of beauty, charm, clothes, and suitors! I felt truly sorry for her, but I could not bewail her fate long because of the shrieks of a Salvation Army lassie singing on the street near me. I peeped slyly under her bonnet and saw the Madonna-like face of Catherine Cobb. With her was Norma Holden, also in the Salvation Army costume, preaching to a dozen bystanders. They were failing in their attempts to draw a crowd, for our little Hessie, as scientific and as conscientious as ever, was on the other side of the street selling " Blankenship ' s Kidney Pills — her own discovery, guaranteed to cure burns, to remove dandruff, corns and goiters, and to create a skin you love to touch. " At first I had been truly bewildered at the things that I had seen, but now I was prepared to see anything with the attitude of a stoic. Consequently, I was quite calm when the crowd on the street began to line up along the sidewalk, craning their necks and jabbering. I followed the direction of the eyes of these people and, to my surprise, saw the head of a huge elephant waving his trunk as he slowly came nearer. As I gazed, gradually the whole body of the animal came into view. To my astonishment, I saw a tiny midget sitting sedately on the red plush and gold-trimmed affair that adorned the back of the creature. My eyes told me that this person was Janie Klutz, but my intelligence would not let me believe it. Just then the Still Small Voice came to my rescue by whispering: " That ' s all right. Janie still intends to be a foreign missionary. She ' s merely joined the circus temporarily in order that she may learn something of the wild animals of the jungle before she goes to Africa. " Satisfied with the explanation, I resolved to question fate no further. Behind the elephant in the parade came zebras, lions and panthers in gilded cages. Hooray, a " sure- ' nuff circus " ! Joe Causey, in semi-military khaki, stood with a camera on one side of the street and took pictures of the parade for the movies. Dainty, spotted, cream-and-white ponies pranced along to the music of the steam piano. Elizabeth Smith and Mary Haynes, dressed in simple, fluffy, pink-spangled gauze, posed daringly on their big toes upon the backs of two of these animals. Elizabeth Davis rode with the lions — the wee, timid Elizabeth — in order that she might tame them if they should become wild or unmanageable ; while the lovable, dignified Mary Bynum Paris, dressed in a clown suit, tried to ride a balking white mule, keeping the crowd in an uproar of laughter by her ridiculous antics. I was human. I could not help but follow such an interesting spectacle to its destination. Page eighty -six es Accordingly. I joined the crowd and followed the parade to the circus grounds, there to see even more unusual sights. It was not long before I spied Lena Williams selling " hot dogs, " and Sadie Somers running a shoot-the-negro-baby (three balls for a nickel) gambling machine. While visiting the side shows, I found that the Greek goddess, Mary Foust, daughter of our old college president, had become the " Wild Woman " ; Lydia Farmer and Elsie Swindell, Siamese twins ; and Marie Richards an acrobat. I saw Ethel Boyte exhibiting the largest frogs in captivity (raised scientifically), and also Corne- lia Jones and Rachel Haynes running a successful bowling alley. As I chased about the grounds, I accidentally ran into Sybil Barrington. She had a notebook and pencil in her had, and told me that she was a reporter on Miller ' s Times at present, having been dis- charged a few days before from Cherry ' s Sun. Then she gave me a copy of both papers, and I stuffed them into my pocket, continuing the absorbing process of drinking pink lemon- ade. At last I became tired of the circus and decided to go back to the city and rest. As I was dragging my feet wearily along the dusty road, Bessie May Walker passed by me, driving a jitney, accompanied by Elsie Yarborough. They gave me a lift, and we proceeded to talk over old times. Elsie said she had married a baseball player and had procured a divorce. (She added that she had not yet decided whom she would marry next.) They told me that Nell Fleming was a dress designer; Edith Laidlaw a stenographer; Marjorie Mendenhall a landscape gardener; Marie Kinard a Wall Street financier; Elizabeth McLean a kindergarten teacher; and Katherine McLean a " Traveler ' s Aid Woman " in the City of Service. About this time we had come to " Pharr ' s Drug Store " in the city, and I thanked my old friends for their bumpy ride, telling them that I thought I would go in and get me something to drink while I read the papers Sybil Barrington had given me. The first thing that I noticed after I had settled myself down to digest the news while sipping a Coca-Cola was that Marguerite Jenkins had made her first appearance in the Metro- politan Opera House. Reading further in the Art Column, I also learned that Mary Fulton had gone abroad to study music, and that Elsilene Felton had been fined two thousand dollars, while attempting to perform on a piano in Paris, because of injuries to the instrument and to the public-at-large, due to the Samson-like strength of Miss Felton, developed while taking music at the North Carolina College. I was also glad to learn that Natalie Coffey had become a second Petrova, and that Ethel Icard and Rachel Clifford had won fame, the first by a lecture called the " Etomology of Flea Culture in Ancient Rome, " and the second by a book called " An Appreciation of the Spinspangolian Poetry. " I found interesting information in other columns than this, one thing being a plea of Marie Kendall ' s for money to buy calico dresses and overalls for the two hundred orphans she was caring for; another thing being a picture of Carrie Tabor taken a la Irene Castle, with some opinions of hers regarding dress underneath; while still another thing was an advertisement of LaRue McLawhorn ' s florist shop, wherein she made a specialty of cultivating " Sweet Williams. " That Josephine Hopkins was doing reconstruction work in Belgium; that Hazel West had joined the I. W. W. ' s in Montana; and that Lutie Stevenson was running a free lunch counter in Canada, were enlightening bits of information also. But the one thing that impressed me most in both the 7 wies of Miller ' s and the Sun of Cherry ' s was the political gossip regarding the next candidates for the presidency — Mary Kincaid and Veritas Sanders — the slogan of each party being " She ' s the very girl for the place. " Just then I was interrupted by a slap on the back. I looked around, recognized Isabel Adrey after a few seconds, and shook hands wtih her. She sat down and I asked her to have a " dope on me. " She did so and before long began to tell me about herself. Her story was one of single bliss. She had become a fine country doctor and was practicing around the City of Service, seeing and being with many of our former classmates. Juanita Kesler, she said, had invented an absolutely painless method of Page eighty-seven washing dishes and was selling her instrument to thousands of people. Dr. Adrey added that she often ran into Juanita giving a demonstration, or Jessie Rankin trying to sell books. The last articles were written by Rouss Hayes, who had followed in the illustrious footsteps of the man of that name and had written many sociology and history books, but had surpassed her model in that she had illustrated her works with many cuts left over from the annual. Hattie and Pearl Wilson were becoming rich, the good old doctor then informed me, by being twin auctioneers ; and Margaret Lawrence was also very successful in running a large farm, employing nothing but women as laborers. Mamie Speas had realized the height of her ambition — to run an up-to-date dairy. Aline Hicks had married a millionaire and had an elegant suburban home. This lady. Dr. Adrey said, had given much of her wealth to the County Home, run by Katie King, in which two of the inmates were Nannie Mae Tilley and Mary Winn Abernethy, who had lost all of their money from too frequent trips to the Little Store during their college days. Little Virginia Dare Braswell made an ideal country parson ' s wife, and Jimmie Jones, as Director of Dormitories in a small boarding school, was one to be feared with her immense amount of dignity. Mary Benton carried the government mail between several small villages around the city, my old friend added with a grandiloquent air. Then she pulled out several pamphlets from her pocket and told me that these were given to her by Lucile Dowd, who was then engaged in inspecting school children to determine whether they were adenoid, tuberculosis, or hookworm patients. The next information given out by this old gossip lover was that Myra Stone was working in a Jew ' s store, Helen Askew had joined the gypsies, and Ruth Heilig was doing her duty as the county sheriff. But the most startling fact of all came next. Mildred Mendenhall had become a world-famed detective since her skill had been shown in unraveling the mystery that had baffled experts for years concerning the disappearance of the pension money given to a great number of old maid school teachers who had taught for at least twenty years. The unfortunate ones were Julia West, Ida Owens, Mary Alderman, Mabel Boysworth, Carrie Burton, Annie Campbell, Fay Martin, Christine Sloan, Win- nie Smith, Agnes Steele, Grace Frazier, Lela Harper, Annie Preston Heilig, Terrene Holleman, Laura Howard, and Lucy Vickery ; and the guilty ones who had been at last discovered taking the money were our former Y. W. C. A. president, Patte Jordan, and our former Student Government president, Lois Wilson! Suddenly an idea came into Dr. Adrey ' s head. " ' And what are you? " she blurted out. Then I replied majestically: " I am the Rev. K. L. Willis, A.B., M.A., B.M., D.D.„ Ph.D., LL.D., D.D.S., R.S.V.P. I am an excellent preacher! Heredity made me an excellent preacher, if nothing else; my father is a preacher; my grandfather is a preacher ; my uncle is a preacher ; my great-uncle is a preacher ; my cousins are preachers. I am good myself, and do the world much good. At present I am running a world-wide campaign against the use of Coca-Cola — even to relieve fatigue. " " Pride goeth before destruction, and a haughty spirit before a fall, " whispered the Wee Small Voice in my ear. Just then, with a heavy thud, I awoke to find myself lying on the floor, aching in every joint. I gazed wonderingly around me. Books to the right of me; books to the left of me — a World of Service. Then, glancing at the table, I spied a wicked-looking half-filled Coca-Cola bottle, and I whispered, " Never more. " Page eighty-eight es WE SEE OURSELVES AS OTHERS SEE US Page eighty-nil WE SEE OURSELVES AS OTHERS SEE US Page ninety es WE SEE OURSELVES AS OTHERS SEE US Page ninety- WE SEE OURSELVES AS OTHERS SEE US Page ninely-Lno es l UicriM H-LtM WE SEE OURSELVES AS OTHERS SEE US Page nmely-lht WE SEE OURSELVES AS OTHERS SEE US Page ninety-fo es ! j r LA ! L. J Mary 13 lai TV JUNIORS Page ninety-five Motto: Onward Lillian Jackson, Class Mascot Come, let us sing lo Whi In these and other days — A song of deep fidelity. Of grateful love and praise. For while the class of twenty-one Goes " Onward " strong and true Class Song nd Blu, Tha tho of Whit, Blue the The ideals we To these we ' ll all be true- To Justice, Truth and Purity, Because of White and Blu, And then for Alma Mater dea A servant each may be. By giving always, everywhere, Great love and sympathy. For class and college, too. Move " Onward, " striving ne ' er The noblest thing to do. For Justice, Truth and Purity Our banner floats above, Uniting all who follow her In sympathy and love. Page ninety-, es Junior Class Officers Fall Term Ruth Winslow ... ... President Clyde Wright Vice-President Jennie Mann Clark Secretary Ruth Vick Treasurer Mary Wooten Critic Spring Term Virginia Davis President Bertie Lee Whiteside Vice-President Carrie Bell Ross Secretary Mary Nixon Treasurer Flossie Foster Critic Junior Class Mildred Barrington . Adelphian Raleigh, N. C. Elizabeth Black . Cornelian Concord, N. C. Frances Black . . Cernelian Norfolk, Va. Mary H. Blair . Cornelian Cape May, N. J. Viva Bordeaux . . Adelphia Ivanhoe, N. C. Lottie Burnsides . Adelphian Pomona, N. C. Carolyn Clarke . Cornelian Middletown, N. C. Jennie Mann Clarke .... . . Cornelian Middletown, N. C. Page nine ji-eig il ss Junior Class Annie Cummings Adelphian Reidsville, N. C. " ' " it Marion Bruce Daniel 4delphian . « B Fork Union, Va. Bf 3 W ' Virginia Davis Adelphia Greensboro, N. C. K% »F V Edna Evans 4delphian ;r H| -4 Manteo, N. C. | PIP ?5 B 5fl Flossie Foster 4delphian _J B " " ' " HATTIE Fox Cornelian Hickory, N. C. MP , . ™ Ann Fulton Cornelian s - t» Walnut Cove, N. C. j|0 ik. l B Thelma Gibson Cornelian Laurinburg, N. C. I WW Page nineil)- Junior Class Essie Glass Cornelian Morganton, N. C. Pauline Green Adelphian Northside, N. C. Blanche Grigg Cornelian Gastonia, N. C. Pantha HARRELSON Cornelian Cherryville, N. C. Nelle Harry Cornelian Harrisburg . N. C. Evelyn Hodges Adelphian Greenville, N. C. Kathleen Huntley Adelphian Wadesboro, N. C. Mary Jackson Adelphian Greensboro, N. C. Page one hundred es Junior Class M B K " a Matilda [ones . Corne ian Mb 1 Fremont. N. C. Wik ME Willie Lou Jordan Adelphian H Hendersonville, N. C. V J l j ft A Lena Kernodle f. ■ m wM Washington, D. C. Mk Hk Annie Lambe Cornelian BP P M H Slier City, N. C. Jf " £» Ruth Lineberger Cornelian G— .N.C. % V " ' Eunice McAdams Corne ia;i fl Salisbury, N. C. J , Isabel McDoweli .Adelphian W mZ k Waynesville, N. C. JM W Lula Martin McIver Dikean WLp 7 1 Greensbcro, N. C. Page one hundred Junior Class Katherine MlLLSAPS Cornelian Statesvillc, N. C. HoRTENSE Moseley Cornelian Kinston, N. C. Kathleen Moseley Cornelian Kinston, N. C. Sadie Moyle Adelphian Salisbury. N. C. Gladys Newman Cornelian Clinton, N. C. Mary Nixon Cornelian Hertford, N. C. Reid Parker Adelphian Folkland, N. C. LlLLIE PARRISH Adelphian Ashboro, N. C. Page one hundred two Junior Class Mfr J Vera Paschal Dikean Ek v ' Silver City, N. C. j fil£ T ™. Maude Pierce Adelphian ifjfc - JH Hallsboro, N. C. M m S Jl " Al m Blanche Plott Cornelian mfL ' Sarah Poole Cornelian iHWh " ' Greensboro, N. C. WW W 4 " " ' ■■ Minnie Rodwell Cornelian f . " Marion, N. C. . i P i Carrie Bell Ross Adelphian Ayden, N. C. 3 ' tem ' ! Aline Saunders Adelphian Wilmington, N. C. es Page one hundred three Junior Class Elizabeth O. Smith Adelphian Greensboro, N. C. Pauline Stone . Cornelian Denton, N. C. Margaret Stroud . . Dikean Greensboro. N. C. Ruth Vick . Cornelian Macon, N. C. Vera Ward . Adelphian Lake Junaluska, N. C. Gladys Wells . Cornelian Clinton, N. C. Bertie Lee Whitesides .... . Adelphian Gastonia, N. C. Gladys Whitley . Adelphian Washington, N. C. Page one hunJreJ es junior Class M « m Annie Belle Williams Cornelian ' M BJ fll EM A LSON Addphian Ht -i jB Dover, N. C. 9 " M W Margaret Wilson Cornelian ■■ HH Wilson ' s Mill, N. C. " U j j Ruth WlNSLOW Cornelian Elizabeth City, N. C. J0L Ife 1 Mary Wooter Cornelian Goldsboro, N. C. Clyde Wright Adelphian Ingold, N. C. Mary Stearns Cornelian Statesville, N. C. Anabel Graham Cornelian Godwin, N. C. Page one hundred five SHOULDER TO SHOULDER Pa- e one hundred es Page one hundred M " bN KEY BLANCHE PLOTT - PEACOCK IRAFFE SADIE MOYLE MAGcPlE BEAST OF " BU Rl ) E K " K.LYN CM FCJK MAT YBLMR " RUTH WMsLOW SNAIL T 1 w KITTEN B.L.WHiTESiOES GO-aoVs wells MARY NIXON Page one hundred eighl Page one hundred SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Page one hundred ten es Soph omore CI ass Motto : Conquer Class Song In every thought, in every deed, Working for the right, " Conquer " be thy noble creed, Oh, Class of Green and While. In foreign land, ' neath dislant sun, Wherever we may stray, Until our work on earth be done The world will hear us say: Chorus Striving ever upward To all our visions true; Our hearts we pledge, our loyalty, To thee, oh, twenty-two. What though our tasks be great or small, We will do our best. Until we ' ve answered duty ' s call Not one of us shall rest. And in the tasks that we must face At home or when abroad, We ' ll scorn all thoughts that might debase, And work with one accord. Flower: White Rose Page Sophomore Class Members Arminta Aderhalt . Lexington, Lois Albright . . . . Burlington, LUCRETIA ASHBY . . Mt. Airy, Muriel Barnes . . . Greensboro, Jane Beatty . . . . . Ivanho, Rachel Barwick . . . . Grifton, Carey Batchelar . Warrenton, Jessie Baxley . . . . . Gibson, Lillian Belk . . . Union Mills, Eldah Bell .... Pilot Mountain Mary Louise Bender Jacksonville, Margaret Blair . . . Charlotte, Marie Bontiz . . . Wilmington, Martha Bradley . . Gastonia, Clara Bramley . . Gastonia, Mattie Brite . . . Elizabeth City, HlLDECRADE BROCK . . Trenton, Sadie Bell Brown . . . Tarhoro, Mildred Burch . . . Greensboro, Ethel Bynum . . . Farmville, Acnes Cannady . . . . Oxford, Sarah Cannady . . . . Oxford, Anne Cantrell . . . . Winston, Mabel Carpenter . . Durham, Olive Chandley . . . Greensboro, Helen Cozart . . . . . Oxford, Helen Creasy . . . Wilmington, Cathryn Cross . . . Gatesville, Elma Crutchfield . Reidsville, Edith Cunningham Franklin, Charlotte Daughety . . Kinston, Florine Davenport . . Columbia, Annie Pearl Dobbins Yadkinville, Mabel Eure . . . Wilmington, Gussie Finch . . . . . Kittrell, Hannah Fleetwood . . Hertford, Grace Forney . . . . Greensboro, Elizabeth Foust . . . Greensboro, Emeline Goforth . . . . Lenoir, Thelma Goforth . . . Nealsville, Connie Heafner . . . . Crouse, Margaret Heinsbercer Wilmington, Agnes Henderson . Warrenton, Ruth HlCCINS . . . . Caroleen, Ruby Hodcin . . . . Greensboro, Cleo Holloman . . . . . Cary, Huldah Hc.loman Rich Square, Lucy Hunter . . . . . Turkey, N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. , N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. LlLES Zelian Hunter Mary John, . . . Elizabeth Jones . Vera Keech . . . Rena Kinc . . . Ruth Kohn . . . Lila Ward Koonce Juanita Koontz . Henrietta Kornegay Margaret Lane Helen Leach . . Mary Katherine Louise Loetsch May McArn . . Joscelyn McDowell Lucille Mason Kate Mitchell Hazel Mizelle Irene Perkins . . Virginia Postles . Branson Price . . Mildred Price . . Zula Ray . . . Dixie Reid . . . Sadie Rhodes . . Hazel Rogers . . Laura Jo Roland Joyce Rudisill . . Eva Lee Sink . . Sarah Smith . . Virginia Smoot Julia Mae Southerland Mabel Stamper Elizabeth Stanford Agnes Stout . . Ruth Teachey . . Florence Till . . Virginia Tinsley . Sallie Tucker . . Jinsie Underwood Fleta Wallace Myrtle Warren . Josephine Weaver Mary Sue Weaver Foda White . . Kate Whitley . . Katherine Yoder . Greensboro, N. C. Laurinburg, N. C. Charlotte, N. C. . Tarboro, N. C. Princeton, N. C. Mt. Holly, N. C. Wilmington, N. C. Salisbury, N. C. Mt. Olive, N. C. . Auburn, N. C. Franklin, N. C. . Morven, N. C. Washington, D. C. Laurinburg, N. C. Waynesville, N. C. Aberdeen, N. C. Mt. Airy, N. C. Robersonville, N. C Greensboro, N. C Washington, D. C. Madison, N. C. Madison, N. C. Franklin, N. C. Rutherfordton, N. C. Newbern, N. C. . Franklin, N. C. Burnsville, N. C. . Crouse, N. C Thomasville, N. C. Laurinburg, N. C. Concord, N. C. Goldsboro, N. C. Mt. Pleasant, N. C. . . Teer, N. C. Burlington, N. C. Reidsville N. C. . . Tampa, Fla. Stoneville. N. C. Winterville, N. C. Waynesville. N. C. . . Star, N. C. Gastonia, N. C. Lexington, N. C. Franklin, N. C. . . Alin, N. C. . Infield, N. C. Linville City, N. C. Page one hundred thirteen NEW GIRL MASQUERADE P f GS -Here on these pages, U e e 5 , un eeVmg Leave Ne q VecovA o)[ our ' o s ,ov r riAls .c je A vet Know ] Can UsV buA A vihUe- W a w ot Y , or a d a vi o g asb We hoW VirmW ouv 6 ox ous V) nn€T O o ' banner wvoug V t oV Ylhiie aw tfr«en. Unfurl veyeA ovir pv ?g 4n1 moTCo Our Slogan ,0 y mv j. cr v or ( CotvG vver 0 x fiounA h b 9VCdt 6 n K , buila We OUf Cas Ws ip vie our cdMVcs oV at c i ,b)j cVion, " " ree -foe u must ore , QUr Ve merit tambkte hem UHe them ncV wi Vi yinV aX drace " , " Vee -t a-V " iuo w? m be - $ oY T™ e ut vi lw 06 ctaa Will u]pho a e r sumbol , conquer U evi s, n¥tl WilhVke visiem a) icWaW com V etecJ " TWcu etve i Wov a Jjer yefl ec Jpeoce Page Pine SOPH. REALITIES Page one hundred sixteen es FRESHMEN Page one hundred seventeen Pine Freshman Class Officers First Term Margaret Murray President Elizabeth Lindsay Vice-President Omah Williams Secretary Florence Way Treasurer Helen Warren Critic Maitland Sadler Monitor Second Term Mary Sue Beam President Josephine Jenkins Vice-President Virginia Harris Secretary Virginia Wood Treasurer Frances Watson Critic Cliffie Williams Monitor Page hundred eighte es Freshman Class Colors: Red and White Motto : Courage Flower: Red Rose College Song Joyfully we hail thee, O Class of Red and White, And may we ever strive to keep (hee in the right; May we be always staunch and true, As our dear red rose bids us do. Let us lift our vc strong and clear. Chorus Let us lift our voices strong and clear To tell of progress day by day; Our motto. Courage, leads us on; Hope gilds the future ' s way. And dear old ' 23, we raise our voices to thee; We pledge our trust, our love, and our loyalty; We give our life, our all, to the honor of thy nan And ever in the future years our hearts will be the Antoinette Parker Wirth Page one hundred nineteen Page one h.nJie,l twenty es Fresh man lass Clc Members Abernethy, Clarissa Adams, Ethel Albright, Elizabeth Albright, Grace Allison, Sarah Allison, Zella May Alspaugh, Christine Alspauch, Emo Angel, Ola Armstrong, Mary Ayers, Vera Bardwell, Dorothy Bass, Tempie Batts, Elizabeth Baysden, Ruth Beam, Mary Sue Beaty, Bertie Bedell, Margaret Belion, Jessie Biggs, Ad ie Black, Gladys Blanchard, Virginia Blevins, Clara Boney, Allie Hill Boseman, Mary Bostian, Elizabeth Bradshaw, Julia Brake, Beulah Brigcs, Thelma Brittain, Carrie Brooks, Annette Brooks, Frances Brooks, Mary Alyce Brown, Charlotte Buerbaum, Elizabeth Bundy, Maude BURCHETTE, MaVIS Burns, Mary Caldwell, Collina Caldwell, Irene Calvert, Martha Cardwell, Ida Carmon, Fannie Chandley, Helen Clark, Carrie Clement, Dorothy Cockerham, Estelle Cole, Minnie Collier, Elizabeth Collins, Sallie Lee Craig, Nellie Craven, Clara S. Cross, Mildred Culbreth, Ruth Dallas, Ruby Dancey, Carrie Davidson, Fannie Davis, Lillian Deans, Hattie Dixon, Joy Drew, Bertha Durham, Gertrude Earle, Alva Edwards, Virginia Elliott, Alice Ervin, Sue Ervin, Vera Evans, Mabel Ferree, Helen Fleming, Ethel Fulton, Elizabeth Fulton, Pearl Gabriel, Mary Garner, Irene Gaston, Katherine Gill, Julia B. Goodman, Mavis Goodwin, Rachel Gordon, Nannie Gray, Eugenia Greene, Maggie Belle Gregg, Katherine Haicler, Sue Hairston, Lou Harper, Elma FIarper, Sara Harper, Thelma Harrell, Eleanor Harrell, Ruth Harris, Eva Harris, Rubie Harris, Virginia Harrison, Sap.a Hauser, Lillian Hawkins, Bernard Headen, Luta Hepler, Mabel Herman, Grace Herring, Mary V. Hill, Eleanor Hodges, Eva Holden, Esther Holleman, Dare Holmes, Carrie Mae Holton, Elizabeth Hoyle, Jessie Hudnell, Helene Hudnell, Mayfield Humphrey, Kathryn Humphrey, Margie Hunt, Satie Iseley, Mitylene Ivey, Rachel Jenkins, Josephine Jessup, Lola Johnson, Annie Johnson, Bertha Johnson, Katherine Johnston, Helen Jones, Acnes Jones, Helen Jordan, Malona Kanipe, Bulah Kearns, Lillie D. Kersey, Dorothy Kincaid, Sarah Kirkman, Florence Kirkman, Mary Kirkpatrick, Wilma Kiser, Alna Loue Kittrell, Mary Ellen Knight, Pearl Kornegay, Louise Kornecay, Mary E. Landon, Catherine Lattimore, Matilda Leary, Elizabeth Leary, Florrie hundred n enh?- Leary, Kathleen Lee, Elizabeth Lewis, Amy Lindsay, Elizabeth Little, Emma Locke, Lucy Loflin, Donna Lee Long, Grace Long, Mattie Lovett, Lucy Lucas, Pauline Lupton, Mildred McCain, Mary McCracken, Beatrice McDonald, Mary McGhee, Esthelle McIver, Janie Mann, Eunice Mann, Mildred Markham, Sadie S. Masemore, Ann L. Matheson, Mollie Matthews, Mae Maynard, Bynum Mebane, Margaret Mellon, Mary L. MlDYETTE, ISABELLE Miller, Zelma Mills, Thelma Mitchell, Annie Maude Mitchell, Beulah Mitchell, Sudie Moore, Eliza Moore, Ida Belle Moore, Pauline Motsincer, Nell Mulder, Allene Murchison, Louine Murphy, Edith Murray, Alma Murray, Margaret Newton, Caroline Noble, Ruby NOLAND, LURA May Norman, Oleta O ' Brien, Elizabeth Parker, Foy Parker, Iola Parkin, Lucy Parrish, Blanche Parrott, Helen Peacock, Mary T. Pearce, Janie Peeler, Della Penn, May Belle Penny, Lyda Phelps, Elizabeth Phelps, Pearle Phillips, Flossie Piatt, Josephine Pope, Alice Powell, Lavinia Presson, Sarah Pritchard, Bessie Lee Pugh, Gladys Redwine, Jessie Reynolds, Ann Thorp Rhyne, Maude Roddick, Jean rodwell, sallie Rose, Jessie Rowe. Marianne Rudisill, Mabel Sadler, Maitland Sands, Edna Maie Sapp, Mary A. Scott, Blanche Shearer, May Sinclair, Lena Sitison, Mae Sloop, Lura Belle Smith, Gertrude Smith, Ona Summers, Frances Sossamon, Syretha Sparcer, Lillian Spicer, Blanche Stafford, Hazel Stanfield, Irvin Stanton, Mary Lee Stem, Pauline Stilwell, Mary Stone, Grace Strowd, Annie Sugc, Mary Sustare, Annie Tate, Margaret Taylor, Pearl Terrell, Virginia Thicpen, Elizabeth Thicpen, Martha Thompson, Alberta Thompson, Nell Tilley, Pearl Tilley, Ruth townsend, tessie Trundle, Mary Turner, Iris Uzzell, Mildred Uzzle, Elizabeth Van Poole, Ruth Vinson, Esther Warren, Helen Warren, Sarah Washburn, Mary Washburn, May Waters, Irene Watson, Challie Watson, Frances Watson, Hattie Bell Watson, Mary Lee Watts, Hessie Way, Florence Wells, Lydia Wells, Rosa Lee West, Susie White, Martha White, Mary E. White, Sarah C. Whitley, Lena Whitley, Lizzie Whittincton, Marcaret Wiggins, Elizabeth Williams, Cliffie Williams, Gurtha Williams, Louise Williams, Margaret Williams, Omah Williams, Stella Willis, Leah Wilson, Florrie Wilson, Jennie Wilson, Lucy Wilson, Sadie Wood, Virginia Woodley, Irene Workman, Sallie Worsley, Hazel Wright, Marion Yates. Annie Lee Page one hundred twenty-two es Between You and Me and the Freshmen AY, friends, you know the Freshmen, don ' t you? Well, I thought you did. Couldn ' t help it? Well, I guess not. They know everybody. Got all the old girls ' numbers, go to see them, make dates, cut up to beat the band. I ' ll say it ' s a great class! You know what Mr. Forney said? He said the Freshmen beat any class he had ever known for having smiles in their voices. Which reminds me — did you ever see such pep as they showed in attacking the food? Miss Brooks is in the last stages of nervous respiration over the fact that they ' re about to finish the liver supply. Object to getting up at 6:20? Well, I should say not. They believe that Early to bed and early to rise Makes little Freshmen Sophomore-wise. All N. C. C. W. is divided into three parts — Adelphian, Cornelian, and Dikean. All three have been invaded by the Freshmen. Each is strong. The strongest of these is (you ask the Freshmen). The Freshmen are green; they turn red easily. Sometimes things look gray, they get black looks from the teachers, their test papers are spotlessly white, they feel blue, but there is not a yellow streak in ' em. We ' e the Freshmen, that ' s w hat w« And we ' r e a good c ass, too, we ar Our preci ous time we do not v aste. And we meet all fee rs with i grin We came to the plac i with a right g We .luck at first, and we ' re st eking We pull ogether like a bunch of ar We talk a heap, but we never The upper classes envy us Our joy, our happiness, our jolly fu They talk about our fine big rep, They marvel at our spunk and pep. Everybody knows we You can tell us by c All the folks say, wi " Don ' t fret about the the Freshman ( daring dash; a twinkling eye, -they ' ll get there We were sent from home C. O. D., met by the Y. W. C. A., arrived at N. C. C. W., initiated by the A. A. and L. S., started in pursuit of A.B., B.S., B.M., shed buckets of H 0 the first night, rushed to the P. O. at break of day, wished we were at home P. D. Q., had a call from the C. F. D. in the middle of the second night, were seated at Z-26, and struck a stump on H. C. F. and L. C. M. — S. O. S. ! The Freshmen. hundred twenty-ihre Page one hundred ln enty-fo es Hi speeiB ILS Last, but not least, comes the Special Class. Owing to the fact that we are here for one year, it is rather hard for us to enter into the college activities with the same spirit as do the girls who are here for a longer time. But we are not lacking in spirit. Oh, no! There is as much pep to be found in the Special Class as in any other class on the campus, and as far as we are able to do so, in the limited time we are here, we make use of every opportunity to demonstrate our love and devotion to our Alma Mater. We have caught the spirit of college life and are entering with a vim into all of the activities that go to make up a broad, useful college life. Page one hundred twenty-five Special Class Floaer: Black-eyed Susan Motto : Colors: Black and Gold Members Sadie Alexander Stella Anderson Flora Ashe Mary Armond Annie Bird Ethel Blackwelder Inez Eliz Boyce Grace Boyd Lila Bell Hazel Boyte Gladys Brooks Jaine Bullard Marian Cary Lucy Carter Nell Chester Eva Mae Clarke Louise Coley Kathleen Culbertson Lucy Daniels Clara Dunlap Della Dobson Eliza Ellis Mary Ethel Fields Margaret Flinton Bonny D. Folgleman Mona Fortesque Janie Frank Elma Gaffney Louise Gaston Anna Gary- Hazel Gillette Mattie Hemphil Cornie Henley Annie Hall Ada Eliz Hannah Pattie Harper Margaret Harris Eula Francis Ennis Thelma Hennis Stella Henley Cornelia Heiss Margaret Hollister Mary Herndow Grace Hodson Janie Howard Madge Hudgins Josephine Hudgins Virginia Ingle Margaret Isley Lillian Jones Mildred Jones Ethel Jordan Bess.e Lephew Mrs. Jane Kelley Claudia Kelly Kathleen Kennedy Hazel Lawson Martha Lassiter Eugenia Lockheart Sarah Loncest Wylanda McKoy Sara McNeilly Lois Morrison Roas Moss Whylma Naylor Vera Norman Theresa Noland Katheryn Patterson Kathleen Pettit Elidia Pickett Elizabeth Plonk Christine Pollock Lizzie Parham Maggie Perryman Irene Postles Nell Powell Marian Ramsey Myrtle Riley Frances Rea Anna Rector Abigail Roan Mildred Roberts Ruth Roberts Hattie Ross Grady Ruscoe Sallie Sanders Mildred Scott Annie Florence Smith Nannie Smith Louise Shaw Edna Sronce Nona Mae Sutton Bernice Simmons Irene Swicecood Ola Tate Sanford Thomas Edith Thompson Sallie Thorne Sara Turlington Sadie Walker Mary Low Waters Grace Ward Annie Watt Maggie Lee Weaver Anita White Ruth Whitefield Dorothy White Blanche Williams Dorothy Williams Myrtle Williams Ruth Wilson Dolly Worthincton Lillian Dillon Wooten Song Tune— -Santa Lucia Tho ' we ' ve but one shorl year We ' ll strive to win succ In our college career. Seek love, find happine; Alma Mater, we will be Yield not, but conquer Loyal and true to thee. As we fight to reach o Chorus Deep in our hearts inlaid Are memories that ne ' er will fade Deep in our hearts we hold Our beloved Black and Gold. Page one hundred twenty-six es Officers of the Special Class First Term Margaret Hollister President Lila Bell Vice-President Anna Rector Secretary and Treasurer Irene Fostles Cheer Leader Second Term Dorothy Williams President Cathleen Culbertson Vice-President Sadie Walker Secretary and Treasurer Sanford Thomas Cheer Leader Page one hundred twenty-seven hundred twenty-eight RGANIZATION es -i KiTrl ' tBttf: Officers of Student Government Association Lois Wilson . . Rachael Clifford juanita kesler Mary Fulton Irene Parker Bessie Lephfew Dr. Julius I. Foust . . . President Gladys Wells . Vice-President Mary John . . House Presidents Eunice McAdams Carolyn Clark Isabelle McDowell Aline Saunders Secretary Treasurer Annie Lambe Representatives Freshman Lela Wade Fire Chief . Special Veritas Sanders Chief Marshal Honorary Member Patte Jordan, President Y. W . C. A. Advisory Board Miss Emma King Mr. W. C. Jackson Miss Laura H. Coit Page hundred thirty- PRESIDENT OF STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION College Motlo : Service College Colon : While and Gold College F lower: Daisy Class Song We raise our voices; let them swell In a chorus loud and strong; The rolling hills send back the sound Of our triumphant song. For in one great unbroken band, With loyal hearts and true, Your daughters stand, and hand in hand allege de Our college days run swiftly by, And all loo soon we part; But in the years that are lo come, Deep graven on each heart Our motto, " Service, " will remain, And service we will do. And as we serve, our hearts will t O college dear, to you. Dear Alma Mater, strong and gre; We never shall forget The gratitude we owe to you — ■ A never-ending debt; All honor to your name we give, And love we pledge anew. Unfailing loyalty we bring, O college dear, lo you. hundred thirty-Is ss STUDENT BOARD Page one hundred thirty-three Student Government MERICANS cannot be governed. England tried that and failed utterly, for the colonies of the New World had no sooner gained a footing here than they broke away from the apron strings of their mother country and set up their own government " of the people, by the people, and for the people. " What Americans have is not only a republic, but a democracy in a republic. American students are American citizens, and they, having reached the age of discretion, from their very nature want to exercise their power of responsibility and judgment. So, as a result of this felt need, we have with us here " The Student Government Associa- tion, " of which every student in college is a part. Each girl is on her own honor to do all she can toward making herself and every other girl in college a good student and a broad-minded woman as well. The officers of the association are not rulers, but servants chosen by the students to carry out their constitution and rules and to see that law and order prevail. Thus every girl is given an opportunity for self-expression and self-development along with a deeper feeling of responsibility for those who are weaker and less fortunate. Libertv has brought with it a deeper self-respect, a more friendly spirit of helpfulness, and a greater loyaltv to high ideals, so that the college graduate is now really pre- pared to go out as a citizen of the state. es Es Page one hundred thirty-five Y. W. C. A. Officers Patte Jordan President Jessie Rankin Vice-President Vera Paschal Secretary Annie Cummins Treasurer Ethel Boyte .... Undergraduate Field Representative Miss Harriet Graham Y. W. C. A. Secretary Page es WW Y. W. C. A. CABINET Page one hundred thirty-, Y. W. C. A. Che Members Minnie Rodwell Marian Daniel Lena Williams Louise Loetsch Allie Hill Boney Marcaret Bedell Elizabeth O ' Brian isabelle macdowell Margaret Whittington Flossie Phillips Sallie Rodwell Mavis Burchette Anne Little Massmore Kathleen Huntley Mary Fulton Rachel Haynes Betty Hooks Myrtle Warren Arminta Aderholt Gladys Whitley Gladys Newman Eva Lee Sink Susie West Hazel Stafford Cornelia Jones Janie Pierce Mabel Robinson Sadie Hunt Zu Ray Esther Holden Page hundrej thirty-eight es Page one hundred thirty-nil my ffljj M m Page one hundred forty es Blue Ridge HEN we left the Blue Ridge Conference last June it was with a feeling of sorrow at having to leave so soon the place we had just learned to love. Those ten days were the happiest of our lives — full to overflowing into the night with the best times we had ever had. How we hated to leave the little White Cottage on the side of the mountain, and the sleeping-porch where we had had so many " slumberless parties " ! There was the swimming pool, too, and the basket- ball and tennis courts, and how we would miss that singing in the dining room! How nice it would be to sing one last song to Agnes Scott and Randolph-Macon! Just then, from the porch of the Robert E. Lee Hall, Randolph-Macon gave us a last yell, and we rounded the corner of the drive, losing sight of the grounds. The conference was behind us, and before us lay the summer and, after that, a winter at the North Carolina College for Women. We were bubbling over with enthu- siasm to put into practice some of the wonderful new ideas we had gotten. We felt that the famous " Blue Ridge spirit " was ours, and we were anxious to pass it on to others. But we ' ve found that it isn ' t as easy to pass it on as it is to feel it ourselves. It ' s a something deep down inside of us which we are able to enjoy, but which is hard to share with our neighbors. You who look for an inspiration — for an awakening — go to Blue Ridge at confer- ence time and live for ten days in our little White Cottage on the side of the mountain. Be awakened by the bugle to see the sun scattering the mist down in the valley, or climb the mountain before the bugle blows, as we did, and watch the sun come up over High Top. Climb the same trails that we climbed, tell tales around our old stone fire- place, do the things that we did, and get that same Blue Ridge spirit that we got. L. Kernodle. Page one hundred fortv-cne The Student Volunteers Motto : It is my purpose, if God permits, to become a foreign missionary. Officers Annie Belle Williams Preside Miriam Fuller Goodwin Vice-President Mabel Stamper Secretary Mary E. Haynes Treasurer Members Sue Ervin Janie Ruth Klutz Gladyse Simms Miriam Fuller Goodwin Maude Pierce Mabel Stamper Mary E. Haynes Theresa Annie Pearson Annie Belle Williams Faculty Members Laura H. Coit Harriett Graham Grace Riddle Page hundred fortv-tivi es SOCIETIES Page one hundred forty-thr Literary Societies | DELPHIAN, Cornelian! Since the very earliest days of the college these names have stood to North Carolina girls for the best in college life. Intellectuality, good-fellowship, nobility and tenacity of purpose, purity of ideals, and joy in service have found their truest expression through the channels opened by the activities of these societies. So worth while and so lasting has been the influence of these societies upon the student body of the college that both faculty and students have felt that every girl in college should come under its sway in the first few months of her college life and be held by it throughout the succeeding years. Until the spring of 1918 it had been more or less possible to give this equal chance of development to every girl in college, but at that time the student body had grown to such proportions that even with their minutely detailed organization the societies were unable to give to their vast membership the opportunities which they sought to give. It became evident to Cornelians and Adelphians that a sister society must be created, which should be equal to their own in membership, in prestige, and in value to the college and state. Accordingly, an intersociety committee was appointed to draw up plans for the organization of such a society. Since this is the first public record of these plans, it may be well to outline them in some detail in the form in which they were finally adopted by the two existing societies. Briefly, it was provided that ten Adelphians, four incoming Seniors, three incoming Juniors, and three incoming Sophomores, and ten Cornelians, similarly divided according to classes, should withdraw from their societies and should form the nucleus of the new society. The plans further gave these twenty pioneers per- mission to use any details connected with the plan of organization of either of the existing societies, but stated that initiation and society secrets should be kept as inviolable as before. In accordance with these plans, the twenty girls chosen by the intersociety committee and approved by the societies withdrew their membership from their organi- zations and banded together to lay the foundation of a new society, believing that in so doing they were most surely living in harmony with the ideals of Cornelians and Adelphians. There followed busy days for these builders of a new house of ideals. A constitu- tion was necessary, a name was a vital consideration, a society hall a pressing need, and an initiation was an item fraught with weighty possibilities. When commencement came, however, the solutions of these problems, if not completely reached, were at least in sight, and the Dikean Society, with Bride Alexander of ' 19 as its first President, was no longer a project but a reality. In October, 1919, there were three initiation days, instead of the traditional two, and at this time the Dikean Society increased in member- ship with those of the two older organizations. Adelphian, Cornelian, Dikean! These names today, wherever they are heard, crystallize for the North Carolina College girl all that is best and happiest and most inspiring in campus life. Page hundred forty-four es Page one hundred forty-fiv Adelphian Society Song Shoulde fill. United by all of the ties of deep friendship, We bring, O Adelpbai, our homage to you. We pledge to you loyalty, long a Loyalty which will be firm, w Devotion we pledge you which ne And love which through all c With courage undaunted, we ' ll march ever onward, Up heights to be won, along paths strange and n But, now and forever, one great band of sisters, We ' ll be, O Adelphai, still loyal to you. Adelphian Literary Society Members Mary Winn Abernathv Lyla Andrews Daniza Arandjelovitch Grace Albricht Vera Ayers Ola Angel Mildred Barrington Sybil Barrington Lili Bell Anna Bernard Benson Viva Bordeaux Mabel Boysworth Annie Bridges Carrie Burton Carey Batchelor Frances Brooks Sadie Belle Brown Rachel Barwick Lottie Burnside Allie Hill Bonney Dorothy Burroughs Mary Alice Brooks Maude Bundy Bertie Beaty Gladys Brooks Inez Boyce Ianie Bullard Ethel Blackwelder Annette Mattie Brite Sarah Cannady Jce Causey Rachael Clifford Catherine Cobb Natalie Coffey Charlie Mae Cridlebaugh Elma Crutchfield Kathleen Culbertson Louise Covey Eva May Clark Carrie Clark Sallie Lee Collins Helen Chardley Annie Cummings Collina Caldwell Marion Daniels Virginia Davis Lillian Davis Charlotte Dauchety Hattie Deans Joze Dixon Olga Demitrijevitch Gertrude Durham Ruby Dallas Edna Evans Mabel Evans Elseline Felton Flossie Foster Mary Fulton Janie Frank Grace Frazier Helen Ferre Pearl Fulton Elizabeth Fulton Mary Ethel Fields Thelma Goforth Pauline Greene Rachael Gross Irene Garner Marie Griffin Maggie Belle Greene Rachael Haynes Annie Preston Heilic Evelyn Hodges Josephine Hopkins Laura Howard Kathleen Huntly Zelia Hunter Ruby Hodgin Helene Hudnell Virginia Harris Luta Headen Eva Hodges Acnes Henderson Jessie Hoyle Eva Harris Bernard Hawkins Cornelia Heiss Pattie Harper Josephine Hudgins Madge Hudgins Stella Henley Ada Harner Ethel Icard Rachael Ivey Margaret Isley Jimmie Jones Willie Lou J ordan Josephine Jenkins Katherine Johnson Isabel Johnson Lillian Jones Ethel Kearns Lillie Kearns Millie Kanipe JUANITA KESLER Katie King Janie Klutz Maric Kf.ndall Marie Kinard Kathleen Kennedy Rena Kinc Ruth Kohn Mary Evelyn Kornegai Florence Kirkman Mary Kirkman Page hundred forty- Florrie Leary Mary Leary Elizabeth Lee Mattie Long Willie Lincle Mamie Leeper Lucy Leigh Lovell Bessie Lephew Pauline Lucas Hazel Lawson LaRue McLawhorn Isabel McDowell Jocelyn McDowell Katherine McLean Rebekah McLean Elizabeth McLean May McArn Rebekah Marsh Sadie Moyle Willie John Medlock Kate Mitchell Anna McDonald Aline Mulder Beulah Mitchell Molly Matheson Ida Bell Moors Annie Masemore Annie Mitchell Eunice Mann Ruby Nobles Carolyn Newton Elizabeth O ' Brien Irene Perkins Reid Parker Mary Bynum Paris Maude Pierce Virginia Postles Della Peeler Lillie Parrish Flossie Phillips es Elizabeth Phelps Blanche Parrish Christine Pollock Lydia Pickett Sallie Rutledce Marie Richards Alena Rhyne Carrie Bell Ross Mildred Roberts Jean Roddick Sudie Rhodes Marion Ramsey Myrtle Riley Mabel Robinson Elizabeth H. Smith Elizabeth O. Smith Roberta Strudwick Aline Saunders Myra Stone Frances Summers Sadie Somers Nannie May Smith Blanche Scott Julia Mae Southerland Frances Singleton Edna Sands Mary Sitison Syretha Sossaman Lillian B. Spicer Hattie Stanfield Grace Stone Millie Shelton Louise Shaw Nannie Smith Edna Scronce Sallie Sanders Manie Speas Bernice Simmons VlRCINIA TlNSLEY Honorary Members Sallie Thorn Pearl Taylor Florence Till Athleene Turnage Virginia Terrell Margaret Tate Ola Tate Elizabeth Thicpen Tessie Lee Townsend Mary Trundle Mildred Uzzel Esther Vinson Lela Wade Bessie Mae Walker Vera Ward Dorothy Williams Kathryn Willis Carrie Duffy Wooten Clyde Wright Gladys Whitley Lena Williams Gurtha Williams George Williamson Bertie LtE Whitesides Evelyn Wilson Mary Lou Waters Blanche Williams Florence Way Hattie Bell Watson Martha S. White Marie White Louise Williams Irene Woodley Frances Watson Lucy Wilson Jennie Wilson Susie West Margaret Whittincton Stella Williams Katherine Yoder Mrs. Allbright Mr. and Mrs. Barney Mrs. Boyd Miss Cobb Miss Coit Miss Deviney Miss Harriet Elliott Miss Gullander Miss Giblinc Mr. and Mrs. Hichsmith Mr. and Mrs. Jackson Miss Jamison Miss King Miss Lelsie Miss Mendenhall Miss Minor Miss Neal Miss Racsdale Mr. and Mrs. Scott Hunter Miss Seymour Miss Spier Miss Tennent Mr. Thornton Mrs. Weatherspoon Miss Wilcox Miss Winfield Mr. Wright Page one hundred foriy-seve Pag, hunJreJ forty-eight es ADELPHIAN SOCIETY OFFICERS Page one hundred forty-, • ■ j Bk w£ ; ' fr-- — a 1 Ejf 1 ■Id K 9H mmShJH Hi ■ Page one hundred fifty es v « Wta I g f$%L vjfl Rta fttf® .Jl Hi he -if HHH lift Mi ■£- " - r : ¥ i r ?flB fill !r ■ 3 ■ ' ■ . ' s- ■ ' m$M ttvila If- ,0-v v v-f ' 3mEb ' j sH B vv F »«■ li j Sj V . YdtKjfw ' ■ . H . jqB W $W ' ' Tj aKj f T T 1 J . « j Page one hundred i lij-i SOUTH WING OF SPENCER BUILDING Page one hundred fifty- es Page one hundred fifty-three Cornelian Society Song In joy and praise, come, let us sing. With anlhem clear and strong. Let all Cornelian voices ring In free, exultant song; Of pride for that fair name we bear Cornelia! Glorious word — To make us gladly do and dare. Whene ' er ' tis thought, whene ' er ' l We ' ll onward, upward, ever move, Our footsteps forward pressed; Together move in sister-love Unto the mountain ' s crest. To gain the fair, widespreading vi Which round the mountain lies And gives us understanding new. Enlightening our eager eyes. From any daughter ' s deed. For her all glory will we gain And give her honor ' s meed; For firm and staunch we e ' er will stand Unto each other true. And loyal to our noble band. Hers — yea, her own, our whole lives through. Cornelian Literary Society Members Askew, Helen Allison, Ruth Albright, Lois Alspauch, Eva Alspauch, Christine Alexander, Sadie Ashe, Flora Benton, Mary Blankenship, Hessie Boyte, Ethel Braswell, Vircinia Blair, Mary Black, Elizabeth Black, Frances Baxley, Jessie Blackwell, Mary Bender Mary Louise Brock, Olivia Brincle, Louise Batts, Elizabeth Bedell, Margaret Bosemann. Mary Buerbam. Elizabeth Blair, Margaret Blouerhand, Martha V. Bradshaw, Julia Brown, Charlotte Burns, Mary D. Boyd, Sarah Campbell, Annie Cherry, Julia Clarke, Carolyn Clarke, Jennie Mann Calvert, Elizabeth Chanley, Olive Cross, Katherine Carpenter, Mabel Cardwell, Ida Cackerwlll, Estelle Craic, Nellie Caldwell, Irene Collier, Elizabeth Cole, Minnie Davis, Elizabeth Dowd, Lucille Davenport, Marie Drew, Bertha Dawcey, Carrie Martha Dodson, Della Erwin, Sue Exum, Frances Edwards, Virginia Erwin, Veru Enius, Frances Foust, Mary Farmer, Lydia Fleming, Nelle Fulton, Anne Foust, Elizabeth Fleetwocd, Hannah Foster, Grace Fox, Gertrude Flurton, Margaret foclemann, bonnie Glass, Essie Graham, Annabel Grubb, Eula Grigg, Blanche Gibson, Thelma Gordon, Nannie Gaston. Katherine Haynes, Mary Helic, Ruth Hicks, Alleine Holden, Norma Holford, Mary holloman, terrence Holloman, Cleo Harry, Nelle Herren, Mary Ellen Hunt, Sadie Hooks, Bettie Hockday, Mary Mai Hudnell, Mayfield Holden, Esther Hairston, Lou Holmes, Carrie Harrison, Sarah Harper, Thelma Herman, Grace Harris, Ruby Hepler, Mabel Hollister, Margaret Heines, Thelma Harris, Margaret ISLEY, MlTYLENE Page hundred fifly-fo es ones, Cornelia ordan, Patte ENNINGS, EuLA ones, Matilda ones, Mildred ohnson, Helen ohnson. Bertha ones, Helen ordon, Ethel Koonce, Lila Ward Kincaid, Sarah Kiser, Alma Lou Kornecav, Henrietta Kanipe, Beulah Kirkpatrick, Wilma Lamb, Annie Linebercer, Ruth Liles, Mary K. Long, Lillian Little, Lou Lupton, Mildred Long, Grace Lockhart, Eugenia Moore. Pauline McCain, Mary Murphy, Edith MlDYETTE, ISABELLE Mellon, Mary Miller, Zella Matthews, Mae Morrison, Lois Mass, Rosa Mercer, Carolyn McAdams, Eunice MoSELEY, HORTENSE moseley, kathlene Markham. Sadie Mason, Lucille Murchison, Louise Newman, Gladys Nixon, Mary Noble, Frances NOLAND, LURA MaE Norman, Vera Naylor, Whyhua Poole, Sarah Plotte, Blanche Plounk, Elizabeth Parker, Effie Iola Powell, Lavinia Penny, Lyda Puch, Gladys Parrot, Helen Pratt, Josephine Presson, Sarah Pope, Alice Lee Parkham, Esther Petit, Katherine E. Powell, Nell Rodwell, Minnie Rankin, Lula Ray, Sue Rowlette, Margaret Rudisill, Mabel Rodwell, Sallie Rhyne, Maude Roberts, Ruth Stephenson, Settie Swindell, Elsie Smoot. Virginia Scott, Dollie Sloan, Carolyn Scott, Carrie Sapp, Mary Augustus Smith, Anna Elizabeth Sparger, Lillian Stanton, Mary Lee Stern, Pauline Straud, Annie Sinclair, Lena Smith, Sallie Sutton, Nora Mae Smith, Florence Tabor, Carrie Taylor, Mary Lizzie Tilley, Nannie May Thomas, Sandford Thigpen, Martha Thaeter, Mrs. H. Turner, Oris Thompson, Edith Uzzle, Elizabeth Vick, Ruth Vickerey, Lucy West, Hazel West, Julia Wilson, Hattie Wilson, Lois Wilson, Pearle Whittington, Minnie Worthincton, Dollie Warren, Myrtle Warren, Helen Watts, Hessie White, Sarah Whitley, Katie Washburn, Mary Williams, Cliffie Wood, Virginia Watson, Challie Watson, Mary Lee Whitley, Lizzie Willis, Leah Watt, Annie Wilson, Florrie Ward, Grace Williams, Myrtle Weaver, Maggie Lee Yates, Annie Lee York, Mary Miss Elva Barrow Miss Viola Boedie Miss Ethel Bollinger Miss Daisy Brooks Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Brown Miss Clara Byrd Miss Fay Davenport Miss Ruth Fitzgerald Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Forney Dr. and Mrs. J. I. Foust Mr. and Mrs. Alonza Hall Miss Alice Koehler Miss Grace Lawrence Miss Jessie McLean Miss Mary Taylor Moore Miss Annie Petty Honorary Members Miss Mary Petty Miss Grace Riddle Miss Mary Robinson Miss Dora Mae Robinson Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Sharpe Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Smith Miss Gertrude Sousley Miss Cora Strong Miss Jane Summerell Miss Joy Brigcs Miss Irene Templeton Miss Effie Garrett Miss Tempie Boddie Miss Alice Bivins Miss Beam Miss Lucile Elliotte Miss McNeil Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Douglas Mr. and Mrs. E. Steinberger Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Scales Mr. and Mrs. Peety Mr. and Mrs. W. A. C. HOMMEL Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Roe Mr. and Mrs. Matheson Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Craven- Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Avery Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Benlow Mr. Paul Linelley Mrs. R. Murphy Mr. William York Page one hnucired fifty-foe Page one hundred fifty- es CORNELIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Page one hundred fifty-seven Mm Page one hunJretl fifty-eig ' nl es ' use- hundred fifty-nil Aji . BWSWKfcit, -%WmW fir SP g jm d a Kiifl ' S 1 1 R 1 1 II Cm pi Ipi DORMITORY Page one hundred sixty es l Page one hundred sixty- Dike, who speaks with reverbei Through listening portals of true woman Into thy vastnesa we come now entrusting Powers as yet latent with wills hope im Glad for the toiling, the common endeavor. Glad for the wideness of ways to be wo To do for the deed ' s sake, still keeping thi Trusting secure in the love ' round us thi Dikean Society Song Stamped with the beauty and light of thy ima; We would go forth with a creative faith. Builders potential and makers of highways. Easing for others the paths they may take. And as the sunset gives place to the sunrise, After us cometh the child of the dawn To fashion the fabric of dreams scarce comple And serve thee forever, O Light, further 01 Dikean Literary Society Abernathy, Clarissa Adams, Ethel Aderholt, Armenta Albright, Elizabeth Alexander, Corine Allison, Sara Allison, Mae Anderson, Stella Angel, Mattie tARDRY, Isabel Armstronc, Mary ashby, lucretia Bass, Tempy Barnes, Murrill Bardvell, Dorothy Basden, Ruth Beaty, Janie Beam, Mary Sue Bells, Lillian Bell, Eldah Biccs, Addie Bird, Annie Black, Gladys Blevins, Clara Bonitz, Marie Bostian, Annie E. Boyd. Grace Boyte. Hazel Bradley, Martha Brawley, Clara Goodwin, Miriam Goforth, Emeline tCharler members. Members Gray, Eugenia Green. Hattie Haigler, Sue Hall, Annie Harper, Sarah Harfer, Elma Harrell, Ruth fHAYES, Rouss Heafner, Cornie Heinsbercer, Margaret Herndon, Mary Hiccins, Ruth Hill, Eleanor Hodson, Grace holleman, huldah Hollemen, Dare Holten, Beth Howard, Janie Houser, Lillian Humphrey, Marjie Humphrey, Katheryne Hunt, Mozelle Hunter, Lucy IJenkins, Marguerite Jessop. Lola John, Mary Johnson, Annie Jordan, Malona Peacock, Mary Pearson, Theresa Perryman, Ione Penn. May Bell Phelps, Pearl Poole, Ruth Van Postles, Irene Price, Mildred Price, Branson Pritchard, Bessie Rea, Frances Nixon Rector, Anna Redwine, Jessie Reid, Dixie Reynolds, Anne Thorpe Roan, Abagail Rogers, Hazel Roland, Laura J. Rose, Jessie Ross, Hattie Rudisell, Joyce Ruscoe, Grady Sadler, Maitland Scott, Mildred Shearer, May Shore, Evelyn Sims, Gladys Sink, Eva Lee Sloan, Christine Shore, Evelyn Brake, Beulah Brigcs, Thelma Brittain, Carrie Lou Burch, Mildred Burchette, Mavis Bynum, Ethel hundred sixty-, es Calvert, Martha Cantrell, Annie Canady, Agnes Carmon, Fannie Mae Caster, Lucy Cpaic, Marion Chester, Nell Clement, Dorothy CoLETRANE, BERTA Collins, Lois Corbett, Mary Craven, Clara Creasy, Heien Dunn Cross, Mildred Culbreth, Ruth Cunningham, Edith Daniel, Lucy Davenport, Esther Davidson, Fannie Dobbin, Annie Pearl Dunlap, Clara Earle, Alva Ells, Eliza Elliott, Alice Eure, Mabel Ferreli, Gertrude Finch, Gussie Fleming, Ethel Forney, Grace fortesque, mona Gaffney, Elma George, Lillie Mae Gillette, Hazel Goodwin, Rachel Goodman, Mavis Keech, Vera Kelly, Claudia Kelly, Mrs. Jane •(•Kernodle, Lena Kersey, Dorothy Kittrell, Mary E. Knight, Pearl Kornecay, Louise Landon, Katherine Lane, Margaret Leach, Helen Lewis, Amy Leonard, Lena Lindsay, Elizabeth Little, Lou Loetsch, Louise Loftin, Donnie Lee Longest, Sara Mann, Mildred Maynard, Bynum McDonald, Mary tMdvER, Lula Martin McIver. Janie McCracken, Beatrice McGhee, Estelle McNeely, Sara Mebane, Margaret Miller, Thelma Mitchell, Sudie Mizelle, Hazel Motsincer, Nell Murray, Alma Murray, Margaret Norman, Oleta Nowlan, Theresa Ormand, Mary Parker, Foy Parkin, Lucy tPAscHAL, Vera Patterson, Katherine Pearce, Janie Si oop, Lura Bell Smith, Gertrude Somers, Frances Stafford, Hazel Stamper, Mabel Stillwell, Mary Stroud, Margaret Succ, Mary Lilly Sustare, Annie Swicecood, Irene Teachey, Ruth Thompson, Ora Lee Thompson, Nelle Thompson. Alberta Tilley, Ruth Tilley, Pearl Underwood, Jensie Walker, Sadie Waters, Ireen Warren, Sara Washburn, May Watts, Rosa Lee Wells, Lydia Wells, Rosalee White, Foda White, Anita White, Dorothy Whitfield, Ruth Whitley, Lena Wiggins, Elizabeth Williams, Oma Williams, Margaret Wilson, Sadie Wilson, Ruth fWooTEN, Lillian Dillon Warkman, Sallie Worsley, Hazel Wright, Marian tYARBOROUCH, ELSIE Yarborough, Ada Miss Eva Campbell Miss Phoebe Gaylord Miss Lula Smith Miss Henrietta Langrier Miss Edieth Blaine Miss Mary Mendenhall Miss Evelyn Walen fCharter members. Honorary Members Dr. A. P. Kephart Dr. J. H. Cook Miss Ruth Fitzgerald Miss Nellie Walker Miss Mary L. Sherrill Miss Florence Eckert Miss Caroline P. B. Scoch Miss Blanche Shaffer Miss Florence Fercuson Miss Helen Mayer Mr. C. M. Vanstory Mr. Wharton Mrs. Chas. L. Vannoppen Mr. J. E. Latham hunJreJ slxty-thre D1KEAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Page one hvndieJ sixi -fo es Charter Dikeans Rebecca Cushinc McBride Alexander Camille Campbell Marjorie Craic Adelaide Van Noppen Edith Russell Margaret George Elizabeth Roundtree Caroline Goforth Willard Goforth Elsie Yarborough Margaret Lawrence Marguerite Jenkins Isabelle Ardrey Rouss Hayes Lena Kernodle Lillian D. Wooten Vera Paschal Lula Martin McIver Evangeline Brown hundred sixty-five Page one hundred m ' xIjj- es SCENES FROM MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING Page one hundred sixty- MARSHALS Page one hundred sixty-eight es I L % l.i Page one hundred sixty-nine Debaters ADELPHIAN Charlie Mae Cridlebauch Elizabeth O. Smith CORNELIAN Negative Marjorie Mendenhall Ruth Vick Query; Resolved, Thai Congress Should Enact a Law Further Restricting Immigr Won by the Affirmative. The three societies hold annually a series of debates, one taking place at Thanksgiving, the olhe Easter. Last fall Adelphians contested with Cornelians. At Easter the Dikeans meet the win Page one hundred es Page one hundred seventy- Pine BE IT EVER SO HUMBLE Page one hunJreJ 5cvcn vj-ln J es r zz - % s m • Page one hundred sevent )-thre COLLEGE DRAMATIC CLUD Page one hundred sevenl )-fa es COLLEGE DRAMATIC CLU Page one hundred sevenly-fiv Pine SCENE FROM AS YOU LIKE IT Page one hundred seventy-. es YE OLD COLONIAL DAYS " l WISH I WERE A MAN " Page one hundred seventy- SCENE FROM NEIGHBORS MILES STANDISH AND PRISCILLA Page one hundred seventy-eight es MUSIC Page one hundred seventy-: Page one hundred eig iljj es Page one hundred eighty- Page one hundred eighl )-ln o Glee Club Hattie Wilson Ukulele Norma Holden, Manai Clarissa Abernethy Vera Keech Elizabeth Foust Sanford Thomas Anna Rector Sarah Poole May Washburn Margaret Hollister Esther Holden Lila Ward Koonce Lula Martin McIver Elizabeth Jones, Manager Acnes Cannady Zue Ray Agusta Sapp Annie Cummings Dorothy Bardwell Elma Crutchfield Lillian D. Wooten Abigail Roan Eunice McAdams Carrie Bell Ross Lavinia Powell Mabel Robinson Mabel Stamper Olive Chandley Mandolin Sara Harrison, Mana Grace Forney Marie Davenport Virginia Postles Allie Hill Boney Hattie Wilson Matilda Lattimore Sara White Hattie Wilson, Man Gladys Newman Elizabeth Holton . . Chief Manager Vocal Lillie Mai George, Mane Annie Mae Pharr Gladys Newman Helen Ferree Marguerite Jenkins Frances Brooks Janie Beatty Louise Kornecay Margaret Whittington Mollie Matheson Elizabeth Batts Mamie Speas Satie Hunt Sadie Walker Susie West Mary Wooten Julia Cherry Page one hundred eighi )-lhre O DEAR TO THE HEARTS OF ALL. S V Page one hundred eighty-four es RED CROSS Page one hundred eighty.fiv Red Cross Officers Nelle Harry Chairman Elizabeth Black Vice-Chairman Willie Lou Jordan Secretai} Ruth Allison .... Treasurer Page one hundred eighty- es PUBLICATIONS Page one hundred eighty-: PINE NEEDLES STAFF Page one hundred elghiy-eighl es Florence Miller .... Editor-in-Chief Lydia Farmer Assistant EJitoi Anne Fulton Assistant Editor Joscelyn McDowell . . Assistant Editor Marie Kinard Assistant Editor Emmeline Goforth Art Editor Business Managers Willie John Medlock Chief Hattie Wilson .... Assistant Martha Bradley . . . As Page one hundred eight )-ni u s Page one hundred ninety es CORADDI STAFF Page one hundred nineiy-one THE CORADDI MAGAZINE OF THE NORTH CAROLINA COLLEGE month, Oclober to June, by a Board of Editors elected from the Adelphian, Cornell and Dikean Literary Societies. Terms: $1.00 per year, in advance. Single copy, 15 cents. Board of Editors Chief: Kathryn Willis, ' 20, Adelphian Adelphian Dikean Mary Winn Abernathy, ' 20 Margaret Lawrence, ' 20 Marie Richards, ' 20 Miriam Goodwin, ' 22 Business Managers Lucile Leroy, Chief Abicail Roan. As. Cornelian Carrie Tabor, ' 20 Mary Blair, 71 Coraddi Cornelian gives music to my name. O nwarc l pushing always the same. f ugged sometimes is my path — J gives me all she hath, J_)oing always her helpful part; [j ' .kean adds youth and art, I mplying fame. Living K. Willis, 70, Adelphian Oh, the joy of just a-Iiving — Just a-taking. lending, giving — Just the rolling, rollicking way of it, The beauty of day of it, Mellowed by hearts throbbing, aching. Over each new undertaking; Then the exclusion of every care By laughter, music, words or prayer. The Wee Cross Kathryn Willis, 70, Adelphi; Than to I am auld, sae auld. My years would number mony, But I had a lad who wore the plaid. And he was brave and bonny. He lies on a lone, black hill lop Where the cauld wind blaws and bla And my heart ' s laid bare and buried thei And the wind — it gnaws and gnaws. But the simmer time will come. When the blithe birdies sing. When the flowers will bloom and banish Of ilka livin ' thing. Flanders And he was strong, sae strong. There ' s a wee bit o ' crosi He crossed the rollin ' sea; That ' s sma ' sae sma ' 1 For he thought il right to go and fight — But God o ' erhead will he And he ne ' er came back to me. That ' s a ' in a ' to me. Page The Weavers ;OMEWHERE in the Garden of Dreams, a place of drowsy murmurs and drifting perfumes, among hills that roll ridge upon ridge like the waves of a great sea until they are lost in the pale blue of the sky, is the Castle of the Great Beyond. Like a pearl in its soft luster, the castle stands in a setting of emerald, a setting of trees; weeping willows like silver fountains; many branched elms like gold-green candlesticks; white birches like the rays of the sun. There it is, silent save for the soft tread of many feet and the sea-like murmur of the trees. Always one could see there the shadows of men, moving back and forth, for the lord of the castle is the " All-Father, " and his children are without number. From his castle every day the " All-Father " sends some of his children down to the Land of Men, where they must learn by experience how to rule in his many mansions. Before they can come back, however, each one must weave his own Garment of Life, by which he will be known on his return, and, in accordance with the manner of weaving, will be either accepted or turned away at the Gates of Eternity. To each one when leaving is given a loom and a ball of thread, Time, uncolored, but to be dyed according to the will of the weaver. Thus one day two souls set out from the Garden and entered the Realm of Man. Together they began to weave, and always, wherever they went, their paths ran side by side. Gradually, however, a feeling of restraint grew between the two. When the world was locked in the icy grasp of Winter the soul of one felt only the chilly breath of the Frost Monarch, but the other saw the diamond glint of the snow. With the coming of the Spring Maid, the one saw the damp mists, while the other gloried in the new greenness of things. Summer was a time of grumbling for one, while for the o ' .her it changed the sands into molten gold and painted the country sides brilliant with color. One hated autumn because of its forebodings of winter, yet the other loved it because of the gay dress of the trees and the crisp tang of the air. And, strange to say, as the dispositions of the two diverged so widely, the patterns on their looms began to differ in hue and texture. Of him who saw only darkness, the pattern had become discordant and dull in shades; black where there had been a black thought on a gloomy day; sickly yellow for an envious desire; gray for discontentment; violent red for hours wrongly spent; drab for wasted time. The weaving as well had become loose and careless, as the weaver, always hoping to forget the ugliness of the past, wove faster and faster, straining at the thread, until one day the tension became too forced and the cord snapped before the garment was finished. Frightened and dismayed, the owner took the garment to the Gates of Eternity, which open into the Garden of Dreams, and sent it in to his father. The gatekeeper soon came back, returned to him the garment, and spoke to him thus: " Get thee to yon hut in the wilderness, for so thy father ordereth, saying that thy tapestry is a failure, and thou hast wasted time, a crime unpardonable. He deems thee unworthy to rule in his All this time, however, she who had ever seen the beautiful had from day to day been carefully weaving her thread into a pattern of wonderful beauty. It had the sapphire born from the sky and sea; the topaz from the golden sands; ruby from a deed bravely done; white from the glitter of the sun on the snows; amethyst from the violets of spring; opal shades from the flames of rainbow fancies and dreams that lived but for the space of a thought, then passed away. All these she wove, and more, as carefully she put each thread in its proper place. Until one day the thread gave out and the garment was ready to be taken to her lord. Timidly, yet hopefully, she went, and with loving hands spread out the garment before the keeper that he might lake it to his master. After one glance, however, the guardian of the gates took her by the hand, led her through the gateway, and, pointing to the garden, said: " Daughter, go lake thy abode in the Mansion of Love, for thou hast embroidered the tapestry of thy life with lovely thoughts, and truly hast thou lived. " Page one hundred ninety-t ' .r We Ain ' t Worthy HERE are some scenes too pathetic to describe, for the human heart can not stand the repetition of a story which has once brought tears to the eyes. It is with great trepidation that, even after six months, one musters up courage to give an account of an incident which transpired last November near our college. Late one afternoon there were seen going across the college campus five threadbare, hungry-looking figures — the sight of which could not but have touched the hardest heart that beats. Of course, we all wanted to know who they were, and what they were doing, so after much earnest inquiry we learned that they were the Hostettors, a poor family living at Pomona in privation and misery. In their tattered clothes, going from house to house begging, they were a picture which no one could forget. The poor mother was almost dead with palsy; one daughter was a deaf mute; another was a little lame consumptive ; and the poor blind grandmother, ninety years old, was enough to bring tears to anyone ' s eyes when one saw her groping her way, guided by a tottering boy of six years. As they went on their pitiful mission, they went to the back door of each house and with all humility asked whoever met them to read a note, saying: " Hit speaks for itself. " The note read: " Can you turn a deaf ere to the pitiful call of a lowly brother? We are in need of help from such as you. If you has ever felt the crule fangs of hunger you will no that you will be givin to a worthy caws if you give us a bite. A morsel that you will never need is all we ask. Thank you! " Though they were invited to come in to the fire, their heart-rending answer was always, " We ain ' t worthy. " Could anything be more pathetic than to see human spirits so crushed by poverty and suffering as this? Or if they were given something to eat, even a dry biscuit, their rratitude was so deep and sincere that the donor could not but see the true meaning of " It is more blessed to give than to receive. " As an illustration of their heartfelt gratitude, and an insight into the true character of these people, we quote in full a letter which we chanced to find several days later. It was written to someone who had given them some fruit cake, and it read as follows: " Dere Mr. and Miss Foust: We think you are very kind, good hearted folks to help us pore starving people that piece of cake you gave us was the first mouthful weed had in nie onto 2 days we live out at permoner but we haint been living there long enuff to git work yet. I reckin you noticed little hirams tooth being knocked out, that was where some mean boys rocked him and nocked it out when he was down town selling papers. He was trying to hope serport the family and we think that it was mighty ugly in them boys to treat hiram that way. Mr. Foust we no you are a fine man and we wish you all would have the boys put in the lock-up. Hiram disrembers there names but you will no them caws they are so mean. We are pore folks but we mean well. To let you no we are alrite I will tell you about my paw. These childrens grandpa was a brave man and fought in the Civil War, and was a corporal or a third lieutenant in General Lee ' s army and one day was settin hisself on a log and General Lee come along and said, ' Good morning, ' and paw he said, ' Howdy, General. ' Also we had a boy to die in France and his name was little Willie and one day he was in a rest ruant eating horse meat and somebody hollered ' wo ' and he choked to death! We are very grieved, but we think it is a honor for him to give his life for his country like that. We must stop now, with love and gratefuless — " Yours truly, " We ain ' t worthy; we ain ' t worthy. " Maybe those pitiful words ring out eternally to those who sent those poor beggars away hungry, for " hunger breeds madness. " And not " charity begins at once, " and the hungry, yea, the poor " we have with us always, " for perhaps — oh, whisper it softly if you see Dr. Foust or Mrs. Mclver — you wouldn ' t have had to break your quarantine to identify this piteous, " unworthy " Hostettors family. " [ a ' fl il 1- n : t m- w y r ATHLETICS es Officers of the Athletic Association Marie Richards President Clara Brawley Secretary Sarah Pojle Treasurer Jessie Rose Critic Page one hundred ninety-seven ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION CABINET Page one hundred ninety-eight es •gU.Utws " It beaball infer " Page one hundred nine(vj- COLLEGE CHEER LEADERS Page (mo hundred es Mildred Barrington Sport Leader Page two hundred Junior Basketball Team Champion Evelyn Wilson Forward Evelyn Hodces Forward Virginia Davis Center Mildred Barrington Center Eunice McAdams Guard Sadie Moyle Guard Page Senior Basketball Team Ethel Boyte Forward Julia Cherry Forward Julia West Cen,er Pearl Wilson CenleT Mabel Boysworth Guard LaRue McLawhorn • Guard Page two hundred three Sophomore Basketball Team Rachael Barwick Formard Elizabeth Jones , Forward Branson Price Center Hannah May Fleetwood Center Emeline Gocorth Guard Joyce Rudisill Guard Page two hundred fow es fit n i M 1 I " j s 1 Freshman Basketball Team Pauline Stem Guard Eva Hodges Guard Jennie Wilson , Forward Lizzie Whitley Forward Josephine Piette Center Omah Williams Center Page two hundred five Special Basketbal Grace Ward CuarJ Rosa Moss CuarJ Grace Boyd Forward Annie Watt Forward Myrtle Riley Center Lucy Daniel Center Page two hundrea es Josephine Hopkii Snort Leader Fage liso hundred seven 10 mm jP HSfi mm mmmmmW-i HfcMfe 4mA P T mmmri mmm . jJHUki flMMB Page ln o hundred eight Freshman Hockey Team Lena Whitley Center Forward Janey Pierce Ri S hl ,nsiJc Esther Winson Le f ,nside Ola Angle ' • R ' S ht w ' n Jean Roddick Le " w ' m i Mary Burns c ' n ' - r Halfback Martha White Ri S nt Halfback Mavis Burchette Le f l Halfback Leah Willis Ri S hl Fallback Mary Kirkman Le f Fullback Catherine Gaston (j0a Page Sophomore Hockey Team CHAMPION Hazel Mizelle Center Forward Ruth Hiccins Right Inside Martha Bradley Left Inside Ruby Hodgin Right Wing Sallie Tucker Left Wing Virginia Postles Center Halfback Jessie Baxley Right Halfback Anne Cantrell Left Halfback Jinsie Underwood Right Fullback Muriel Barnes Left Fullback Eva Lee Sink Coal Page two hundred ten Junior Hockey Team Gladys Wells Center Forward Frances Black Right l " si ' le Annie Cummincs Left Inside Lena Kernodle Right Wing Reid Parker Left Wing Ruth Winslow Center Halfback Anne Fulton Right Halfback Vera Ward Left Halfback Willie Lou Jordan Right Fullback Flossie Foster Left Fallback Edna Evans Coal Page two hundred eleven Senior Hockey Team Lela Wade Center Forward Hattie Wilson Right Inside Joe Causey Left Inside Lydia Farmer Right Wing Marie Richard Left Wing Sybil Barrington Center Halfback Elsie Swindell Right Halfback Josephine Hopkins Left Halfback Terrene Holloman Right Fullback Juanita Kesler Left Fullback Elizabeth Smith Coal Page two hundred twelve es Page Into hundred thirteen Senior Tennis Players Champions in Doubles Elsie Yarbrouch Helen Askew , ; , Page Itdo hundred fourteen es Sophomore Tennis Champion in Singles Jessie Rose Page two hundred fifteen Tennis Tournament Players Tennis Group m Askew Mildred Price Jessie Rose Yarborough Helen Dunn Creasy Marie Davenport ne Stone Emo Alspauch Esther Davenport May Washburn Anne Reynolds Page two hundred sixteen es Mm ! Marly Bl ai« Nelle Flemming Sporl Leader Page two hundred Senior Volley Bal Willie John Medlock Florence Miller Norma Holden Rouss Hayes Mamie Speas Carrie Burton Marjorie Mendf.nhall Elizabeth McLean Page Into eJ eight es Junior Volley Bal Mary Nixon Jennie Mann Clark Annie Belle Williams K.ATHERINE MlLSAPS Isabelle McDowell Georgie Williamson hortense moseley Hattie Fox Page hundred nineteen Sophomore Volley Bal Jocelyn McDowell May McArn Hazel Worsley Katherine Yoder Lucy Hunter Margaret Blair Mabel Carpenter Page It»o hundred twenty es Freshmen Volley Ball Lavinia Powell Dare Holleman Irene Caldwell Esther Holden Mary Stilwell Emma Little Dorothy Bardwell Syretha Sossam on Page two hundred twenty- Special Volley Bal Lois Morrison Catherine Patters Anna Rector Martha Lassiter Ethel Jordon Mona Fortiscue Louise Gaston Irene Swisecood Page two hunJreJ iwenty-t c es Page two hundred Iwenly-lhree Page ln o hundred taenty-fou es tic dancing Page (wo hundred ln ent )-fiv fflT ' j 1 f 1 ft . j h LJ Lj If g Kk li i i Thou Shalt Not Covet The Sophomores ' Tennis Cup (singles). The Seniors ' Tennis Cup (doubles). The Juniors ' Basketball Cup. The Sophomore Hockey Cup 1 f The Field Day Cup i Page lmo hundred (n eniji-six ss HfflHffiK! Page treo hundred Denlji-seVen FACULTY SPOr.TS Page tao hundred twenty-eight imM. Book V FEATURES es I It rCMUHS Page two hundrej thirty- Our College Comes to the Front |OU never can tell about girls — except in time of a crisis. But, then, look out for them. They ' re right there on the front, serving, helping, inspiring, and weaving the glorious whole of it into a romantic hue that makes the tired little farmerette, after a long day ' s work in the tomato patch, say: " Look at that gorgeous sunset! Why, it looks just like a tomato to me. " At any rate, you can tell about certain North Carolina College girls — and this is what you can tell: Back in the struggling days of 1918, when food was scarce and farm labor scarcer, the United States Food Administration issued a plea to the heads of all patriotic house- holds which said: " Food will win the war. Save it! " Now, all of our girls had reasons " over there " which made them want that war won. So what did they do? Why, just jump right into middies and khaki suits and begin mowing lawns and farming with a vengeance. Planting and spraying potatoes, cultivating tomatoes, weeding and thinning corn — mowing, raking, hauling, stacking! What an inexhaustible bunch! And what a picture in their khaki middy suits, brogans, and old country farm hats! Then, when the fruits of this fine harvest were reaped, new enthusiasm came in with the new supplies, and right away another bunch began canning. Why, the corn and beans and potatoes that were saved by these young patriots would alone have won the war — doubtless. By this time the entire college had caught the spirit. Everybody wanted to sacrifice, to save for the Red Cross here, to help the little French and Belgian orphans there. Everybody was into the thing heart and soul, and they simply could not devise enough schemes to exhaust their never-ending supply of enthusiasm. They gave to the utmost of their ability — $5,000 it was to help relieve sad war conditions; bandages, socks, sweaters, comfort pillows, and everything that the heart of a patriotic girl could dream was produced. Nor did this enthusiasm die when college adjourned for summer holidays. The girls were so afire with the desire to win and establish all their wonderful new principles that they went out into their communities doing social service work, educating and helping those made even more destitute by the war. But just at this intense moment the war came to an end — and there was all that pent-up passion for service still raging in the heart of every North Carolina College girl. Well, what happened? All their great force was turned directly into fields for recon- struction. Efforts were concentrated on bettering rural schools, community uplift, co-operating, educating, and bringing the new vision for the whole world to pass. Page (mo hundred thirty-lvo es Page two hundred ihirty-lhree Pine Page two hundred thirty-four es FOOD WILL WIN THE WAR AND THE GREEN GRASS GREW ALL AROUND Page n o hundred thirly-fiv M, 1 1 U ■ fjp j +4 wwk liiEFJ m rl B 4 Our Hut One cannot serve always, even though one does so for the real love of it and for the adventure back of it. There must be a time when everyone gets tired in mind and heart, when the vision just goes away, and the great stimulus lo help others is not present anymore. One wants, then, to think of herself — to take a mental inventory and see just where she stands in her relations to all her college mates. How absurd to think of doing this in one ' s own room! There must be a place, dear to the heart of every gill on the campus, to fill this mission. These were the thoughts going on back in the minds of a certain progressive bunch of North Carolina College girls. And watch out! When a woman wants anything, she has it. If you don ' t believe it, just look. Page tao hundred ( ii ' r ji-; Page (mo hundred f iirty-seVefl HOW DEAR TO MY HEART- Page two hundred thirly-eighl es -miRCHFUl - meoiCRcmns Page ln o hundred lhhl )-nii Query If Joe went swimming, would Lela Wade? If Hortense can read, can Clyde Wright? If Hattie speaks French, does Christine English? If Katherine had a party, would Emeline Goforth? If Lois owned a mill, would Florence (be) Miller and Lydia Farmer? If Mary was Joseph ' s wife, was Ethel Adam ' s? If people are made of dust, is Agnes Steele and Pauline Stone? If Frances gets 2 ' s on all her studies, is Mattie Bright? Page (mo hu es If Wilson is President, is Katie King, and is Alice Lee Pope? If Sarah Canady looked in a microscope, would Miss S ey Mour? If Margaret is a peach, is Pauline Stem? If the Soph Class went camping, would Sadie Hunt? If Mary Nixon is short, is Grace Long, Lou Little, and is Allie Hill Boney? If Mary (is) Mellon, is Allena Rhyne, and would Dela Peel ' er? If a play was written, would Blanche Plott it? If all flowers would die, would the sun flower? If Margaret has an automobile, has Rachel Clif(a)ford? The Hey! Fever weeks N the seventeenth of September, 1919, there were proba- bly no more than 300 cases of the hey! fever on the campus, but the disease, being very contagious, soon spread everywhere and there were 800 cases in less than The first symptom of the disease is a sickly grin, followed by a wavering of the vocal organs. A sure symptom is a very subdued uttering of the word Hey! accompanied by a sweet and simple smile calculated to win the hearts of all who behold it. The reason the disease is so contag ous on the campus of the North Carolina College for Women is the favorable conditions for the germ. The favorable conditions consist of narrow walks, walking periods, crowded walks, and the gregarious instinct found in all human beings. The very embryo of the whole disease, however, consists of the human being ' s love of fellowman ' s approval, and, in short, the root of the whole matter lies in the desire of paople to be popular. The result is a bedlam of Heys, Helios, Hi ' s, Horvdys ' and you-are-the-cutest- thing-in-the-world smiles — a kind of Tower of Babel effect. With the exception of hairpins, there are more Heys on the campus than any other one thing. Such is the range and power of the Hey! Fever, one of the dead- liest diseases known to humankind. It rivals Poe ' s " Red Death. " Pace tn o hundred fort})- " OU ' i " t ;v Page two hundred forty-two es English Forty- ' Leven English XL — XI (Forty- ' leven) — This course has been planned to portray the growing poetic thought of the campus. The course may be pursued by anyone inter- ested in the subject. Contrary to most rules for advanced courses in English, no prerequi- sites will be required for the pursuance of the subject. In these days of realism too much attention is given to poetry, and in order to check the growing realistic tendencies we have incorporated two classic prose selections, a criticism of " The Somer Skule Tragedie, " and a well-known essay, " Overshoes. " insomnia There are lovelorn youths who have restless ni| There are guilty persons who cannot sleep; There are wealthy guys that toss for hours, There are sad people who lie and weep; There are others who say coffee and tea, But when I lie awake at night, There are weenies inside of me! I ' ve Taken My Grease Wherever I ' ve Found It I ' ve taken my grease where I ' ve found it, I ' ve boned and I ' ve crammed in my time, I ' ve had my pickings of hard profs, Their treatment of me was a crime; I ' ve served my term on probation, Sneaked out wherever I could; I ' ve crammed when I thought that I wouldn ' t, And I ' ve crammed when I knew that I would. Now, I ' m not i nuch good at bon ing, For I ' m so wooden and slow The more I sit and study, The less I seem to knov So the end of it ' s sitting am 1 thi nking, And watchi ng for every tree So be warned by my lot (which I know you will not). And learn about cramming from me. Page two hundred orfy-inn Twas in the mac When a ' the 1 When four and s Did watch the A Somer Skule Tragedie onth of Apnle, rid Twas in the happy month of Ju When they again did play. The teacher said, " Beware, bew; The girls a ' said, " Nay, nay. The teacher said, " Beware, be ' The girls a ' said, " Nay, i They came unto a soda fount Twas in the merrie month of May Teacher they cam ' to see, And said unto the bonny man: " Our grades, what might they be? " From out the east, from out the west. They rode on milk-white steeds For to come to somer skule To pay for their wicked deeds. With blood-red lips and cherry cheeks They had the yaller curl; And silken had they dresses green That were bedight with pearl. Refrain Did watch the movie screen, Did watch the i novie screen; W hen four and seven giddie girls Did watch the movie screen. Twas in the month of h ,1 July nay- Teacher they cam ' to see; t And said unto the bonny man: ray. Etc. " Our grades, what m ight they Just then they turned so pale and 1 And then, when it was dark. They jumped into the wee streaml That rippled through the park. The tiny waves surged o ' er them a But one did moan and wail. For she of a ' that bonny crowd Was left to tell the tale. Above this awful, doleful spot The garlic grew so strong To warn the other wicked girls The end that comes from wron Notes There are eleven different versions of this popular ballad, the names being " Eleven Foolish Virgins, " " The Trag- edie of a Somer Skule, " " Children Eleven, " etc. The setting of this tragedy was probably the campus of the North Carolina College for Women, once called the State Normal and Industrial College. Some authorities think these girls must have been engaged in some industry there. The ballad itself does not say, most of its charm lying in the omissions which leave the imagination of the reader to fill out. These omissions occur in the form of " leaping and lingering " between verses three and four, and seven and eight, no account being g iven of how the time was spent between the regular session and sum- mer school, in the first place, and, in the second place, no account being given of what their grades were, or what they did to plan the tragedy. In verse three we also see that the word " the " is left out at the beginning of the second line. This is a typical ballad, because it uses both parallel and incremental repetition, and also the dialogue. The latter is exceed- ingly brief. Willis thinks this is because Page two hundred fort )-fo the people of that time did little talking by mouth, but did most of it by telephone and telegraph. This ballad is also very effective when sung to the tune of " Yan- kee Doodle, " it is also said. " Mad month of April " — Mad here probably means foolish. Foolish would not do, says Benson, who is an authority on such matters, because the meter would not be right. " When a ' the world was green " — " A fitting background for the people, " says Oliver. " Movie screen " — Some critics say this was the Isis, and others that it was at the Bijou. Klutz holds to the latter, for she says vaudevilles were given at the other place and the girls were not allowed to attend them. She has an old chron- icle with frayed edges (chewed by a yel- low dog) that states that the girls were allowed to go to the picture show once a week by using their weekly downtown permissions. This manuscript is entitled the " Students ' Hand Book. " " Soda fount " — Either " Greensboro Drug " or " Fariss-Klutz, " where sanitary drinking cups were used after the influ- enza epidemic, thinks Belle. " Bonny man " — Critics differ as to this being the right wcrd to have used. Farmer frankly says it is an exaggeration, while Hatcher thinks it is immodest. " Milk-white steeds " — Probably street cars or Fords. es " Yaller curl " — An old woman named Richardson that Benson traveled many miles to see said people of this time often used peroxide or common baking soda to keep their hair blonde. " Bedight with pearls " — Somers thinks they were either bought at Kress ' or Woolworth ' s. " Happy month of June " — Happy because June was considered the month of brides. Willis thinks the pathos of this poem is largely due to the girls having to study during this month. " Wee streamlet " — English teachers say they know that there must have been water of some kind in the park, because in all the Freshman themes that they have unearthed there has been constant men- tion of a " rippling brooklet, " a " stream- ing rivulet, " a " gurgling stream, " a " rol- licking rill, " and a " bubbling brook, " in the park. " One did moan and wail " — We have no evidence that a one survived. The noise heard was probably that of a croaking frog. " Awful " — A term much used by these primitive people. " Garlic " — A European plant of the lily family, having a tunicated bulb and a pungent perfume. Somers thinks that onions must have had a peculiar signifi- cance to these people, since onions were cooked with everything they ate. Overshoes Time was when the worldly wealth of man was reckoned by the vast flocks and herds which grazed on his pasture land. Time later was when his material pos- sessions were estimated by the number of acres of that pasture land which he had been successful in forcing to yield him fruits. At the present time, however. Page Itvo hundred forly-five man ' s wealth does not depend upon an abundance of cows and sheep and goats; nor yet upon his acreage of beans and peas and onicns. Instead, all of his wealth, all of his joy, all of his peace of mind, in the event that he be a woman and dwell in our college home, are hinged upon the simple condition that he be pos- sessed of two bits of water-proofness, molded in the form of overshoes. So eager has the pursuit of this form of wealth become that there is great danger of a rubber famine, and the magnates of the Rubber Trust grow richer foot by foot. The rubbered aristocracy has be- come so vast, and the rubber marshals, stationed at corners where traffic is thick- est, so diligent in putting under arrest the unfortunates who do not belong to this class of bloated bond-holders, that there needs must arise a Voice from the Peo- ple to protest against such unfeeling op- pression of the deserving poor. Such a Voice am I, crying in the Wilderness of mud-puddles. And as it is modern pol- icy to disregard the would-be reformer who can offer nothing to take the place of that which he tears down, I hasten to offer substitutes for the Mighty Rubber. Besides, it is quite the thing nowadays to suggest substitutes. What better than skates? Besides protecting the feet from wetness, they accelerate one ' s speed to such an extent that, if judiciously used, they might en- able even Mildred to get to Class on time. They also have the advantage of fitting all grades of feet by the simple process of moving a few screws, and so may be temporarily employed by one not their owner without in the least endanger- ing that ingenious person ' s safety. Or if you wish to remove yourself still further from the presence of that deadly fluid, rainwater, Tom-walkers present an easy and graceful means. These may be made from any scraps of old lumber — strips from one ' s trunk, secretly detached table- legs, or, in the event that these articles do not come readily to hand, well- preserved tin cans may be garnered from behind the kitchen, to which strings may be attached, and, lo! a perfect rubber substitute! Anon, what say you to push- mo-biles and velocipedes? Perhaps their use would necessitate the creation of a corps of traffic cops in order to protect the lives of the rubbered rich; but when the nation ' s capital designs to tolerate women ' s traffic policemen, surely our col- lege community could endure a corps of feminine traffic regulators. At the same time this unique office would add a quaint touch to the college point system. Wheel- barrows, goat-carts, and jinrickishas are interesting possibilities, provided goats may be secured to operate them. Sleds, also, may be used as a means of locomo- tion to and from class whenever the oft- aforementioned rain shall have turned to sleet or such. Since it is always men- tioned whenever there is the least chance that its name will be heard with appre- ciation, I also suggest Uncle William ' s cart as a means of assisting the unfortu- nate poor who are lacking in rubber goods to class. The principal idea in all this preparedness program is, undoubt- edly, the avoidance of the vigilant eye of the rubber marshal, and therefore may be turned aside by merely wearing shirts with ballroom trains. These trains may be made from any leftovers and attached Page two hundred fori})- to any ordinary skirts, or may be rented from the pageant room. Of course, ihe reading public is to understand that these suggestions are of- fered merely as suggestions. If, after deliberately considering these ideas, any- one is still perverse enough to insist on attempting to become a member of the Four Hundred and wear overshoes, two illustrations of the dire calamities that have befallen the Wallingfords who have sought to get rich quick in this line may not be amiss. One aspiring lassie, y-clept Marjorie, having attained her heart ' s de- sire and acquired a pair of the much cov- eted article, wore them proudly to a party during the holidays. She absent-nrnd- edly left them on the front porch instead of wrapping them in their accustomed piece of sky-blue tissue paper and swath- ing them in the folds of her fur coat. When the gaiety was at its height ins-da, a small mongrel crept upon tha porch out- side and succeeded in chewing one of the precious possessions to a pulp. Per- haps he thought he had the flu and must needs seek his nourishment through a rubber tube — ' tis a possibility. If you will pardon the personal allu- sion, the writer of this thoughtful thesis went home for the holidays with the seri- ous purpose of forcing her stem parent to invest his latest dividends in rubber stock. He looked upon her coldly and demanded: " Where ' s the pair I bought you when you started High School? " and the would-be capitalist departed sadly, resigned to waiting until she should be old enough and wise enough to speculate in Wall Street for herself. There are some yet among us, how- ever, who still look toward higher things than the mere pursuit of sordid wealth represented by pairs of overshoes, and who consequently invest the hard-earned savings of their life-time in umbrellas. If you can eat zip on your bread and never If you care a rap, If you If you can be sal upon with a smile upon your If you map. i If you can gel around the law and still keep You ' . off the pap. You ' re a better man than I am, Gunga Din! If you can stomach everything that makes the If you Hungarian goulash. If you can find the formula for that which they If you call fish, If you can keep a spotless room and suit Mother If you i Boyd ' s wish. t You ' re a better man than I am, Gunga Din! You ' r make a two and never talk or bra rise at six-thirty and never drag, see them go to the O. Henry ai r crave a fag, better man than I am, Gunga Dit If you forget September when you were both you should and still have tir man than I am, Gunga Dii Page lao hundred fori))- Campus Impressions Given by Various Seniors N. Coffey : A long conversation. A. M. PHARR: No Man ' s Land. M. HoLDFORD: A Pouter Pigeon. L. McLAWHORN: " A litter ole priss. " V. SANDERS: " Keep Off the Grass. " C. SLOAN: Harnessing Night Mares. H. WEST: Greenland ' s Icy Mountains. Isabel Ardrev: The Statue of Liberty. E. BOYTE: " This is a maiden all forlorn. " A. B. BENSON: A bottle of Mellin ' s Food. M. KENDALL: " A Hot Dog Without Mustard. " M. W. ABERNETHY: " A Bolshevik from Bolsheviki. " J. Cherry: " Why? " R. Hayes: The North Wind. S. BARRINGTON: Duty. A. HlCKS : Marguerite Jenkins. M. KlNCAID: Morganton. M. RlCHARD: Sweet Simplicity. K. McLean: A Soft Egg. J. Rankin: A Jack-in-the-Box. M. B. PARIS: Theda Bara. W. J. MEDLOCK: A sour pickle. Suppose Natalie Coffey ' s tongue were tied. Rouss Hayes were not Editor-in-Chief of PlNE Needles. Ethel Boyte were a Puritan living in Boston in 1 650. Miss King wore green ear-bobs. Bessie Lephfew expected everybody to believe all she said. Marie Richard could neither play hockey nor basketball. Louise Loetsch was snaggle-toothed. Julia Cherry acted like Ethel Boyte. P. Green had red hair. Flossie Foster should have the blues. Mary Winn Abernethy were not a preacher ' s daughter. Mary Stearns had been born dumb. Kathryn Willis had Mary B. Paris ' dignity. Virginia Postles could manipulate an X-Ray machine. Hessie Blankenship could sing like Annie Mae Pharr. Marguerite Jenkins had never seen Alleine Hicks. Sally Thorne had no troubles. Evelyn Shore ' s hair looked like Mary Kincaid ' s. The student body had the privilege of using the cut system. Marie Kendall was a suffragette stump speaker. Page ln o hundred foilv-eigh es Memoirs of " Laurie " Greensboro, N. C, December th3, 1919. Dear Miss. Mary. Paris — it affords me a great pleasure to write y these few lines. Now Dear love I am assure y did not think I would write these few lines as soon as this, ha: Ha: one thing I do try to do. and that is to be true to every promise I mak. if I can do so with the Lords help, he wants us to be True So people can have confidence in his word because his word is all and all. blessed are the pure in heart for they shall See God. Not any way to inter in the heaven of rest unless we are pure and keep his command- ment and love our neighbors as they self and love one another, he hath said in his word prayer is the key of heaven and faith unlocks the door. I am so glad every word he hath said is true, his word do not fail. I presume y are Tired of reading This poor writing However I will endeavor to Write these few lines. I do think y are a good Christian young lady sweet and pure as y can be. Now Dear Sweet love ha: Ha: oh, Dear I will close for this afternoon remain sweet as ever this is from Laura Hawkins. LAURA ON SUNDAY AND LAURA ON MONDAY p age two hundred forty- Rachael Clifford Anna Bernard Benson Chief Mourners Pauline Green Lela Wade Mildred Barrington D. Wooten Hazel West Page tao hundred fifty es YOU WILL NEVER BE THIS HAPPY AGAIN Page two hundred fifty- The Bicycle Race r was on one of those hot, humid days in the middle of the Somer with a purplish blue Hayes settling over the landscape that the famous bicycle race between five citizens of S took place. This will be long remembered as a great day in the life of that town. The whole town came out to witness the races. The crowd was led by King Richard and marshaled by the Alderman. After the Alderman came the (Garber) E. Davis Band playing " The Campbells Are Coming, Oho! Oho! " while overhead a little Martin was gaily chirping away on the same song. Next came the racers walking beside their wheels. Among the racers, none of whom Wade under 200 pounds, were Mary Winn Abernethy, Carrie Tabor, Janie Klutz, Juanila Kesler, and Mary Foust. The people lined up on either side of the road under Cherry trees. Small boys were carrying around baskets and yelling, " Corn on the Cobbl Hot Coffey and Hazel-nuts ! " These small boys Swindell-ed many people out of their coin. Two of the little boys, Jimmie and Jo, made their fortune that day and would have cleared more if it had not been for On ens so much. Many funny episodes oc curred in connection with these small boys. Two old Hicl(s from the country were drinking hot Coffey from a soup Terrene when the whistle blew for the races to begin. The whistle so alarmed them that they spilled the hot Coffey on Mary B. Paris ' coiffure, which she had just had arranged at the Beauty Shop in the O. Henry. Consternation followed. Father and Grandfather Heilig were there Holden the hands of Ben-son, Stephen-son, and Wilson. Father and Grandfather Heilig had a hard time with their sons. The sons begged all day to be allowed to Kendall a fire with which to cook the lunch which they had procured from Haynes Bros. Once, when Grandfather Heilig was not looking, Ben-son and Jimmie, one of the little boys selling lunches, got into a terrible fist fight. Ben-son laid Jimmie out. When it came time for the races to begin, a big gun boomed in the West. Then the whistles sounded and the racers started off carefully. They began to get up speed, and all were going along at the same rate when two Fords, a Clif-Ford and a Hold- Ford, came from the opposite direction, and the racers had to scatter to make room for the Fords. While they were scattering, Mary Winn Aberneihy ' s wheel hit a Stone and she was hurled 600 yards ahead of the others, but her wheel remained as it was. Every- one was gasping over her safety when Josephine Hopkins suddenly exclaimed, " Mary will Winn the race if she keeps on! She had to be put out of the race for not using her wheel. The other racers continued, but it was only a short time until a second, namely, Juanita Kesler, was put out because she forgot to pedal according to the Laid- Law, falling from the wheel in such a terrific manner that Dr. Ardrey was forced to send for Sloan ' s liniment at once, after which he had to Wall(-er up and down to rid her of the stiffness. Scarcely had Juanila dropped out when an immense wagon, Barring-tons and Ful- tons of hay, on top of which sat a Farmer, a Miller, and two Smiths, came along and frightened Janie Klutz so that she was unable to Ranl(-in the race, thus seeming Dowd. In her delirium, which followed the shock she received on being thrown out of the race, she said to Dr. Ardrey: " May I Askew how Pharr I am from Vicffery? " The goal was in sight; only two were left to compete when Carrie Tabor fell from her wheel, saying: " But more of this anon. " In another instant the race is won. Mary Page ln o hundred fyl -lno es Foust crosses the River Jordan, the opposite bank of which is the goal. " To the victor belongs the spoils. " Even though it was rumored that Mary ' s success was due only to the misfortune of her opponents, she was presented with a bouquet of Sweet Williams by LaRue McLawhorn, and a Hall adorned with Pearh by C. D. Woolen. Just as the crowd, highly exuberant over the outcome of the race, was about to disperse, Laura comes up with an invitation to a banquet at the Hotel Yarborough, where the Rev. Willis, assisted by M. Jenl(ins, soprano, and C. Jones, pianist, is endeavor- ing to reach the people. While he is in the midst of a sermon, little Hessie in squeaky tones announces that Marie Kinard, because of imprudence in trying to Wade across the Jordan to reach the goal before the victors, had floated down the river and was found by the Mendenhall twins on Fleming Island, where the twins had been playing tennis. Hardly had the announcement been made when the McLean twins brought Marie in. She was a pitiful spectacle, made more so by the sad lack of her golden curls that used to be. Poor little Afarie had to be amused in some way to make her forget her sad plight. The charitable three, Marie Kincaid, Vie Sanders, and Magg Lawrence, con- sented to do some pathetic dancing. " The Brook, " a dance which they have at last mastered, charmed the audience, as well as the spectators, because of the Grace and technique with which it was rendered. After the interruption the banquet went on. Miss Mamie Speas was toastmistress of the evening. Many charming toasts were offered to the racers. Miss Alary Foust responded in a most charming manner. The next toast was offered by Miss Ethel Boyle to the defeated, in which she said if the defeated ones had been constant users of Octa- gon soap they would have been prepared to compete. Miss Mary Win n Abernethy, who responded, broke down in tears and resolved to use Octagon soap for the rest of her life, instead of Cuticura soap. The waiters at the banquet were, chief, W. J. Medlocl(, assisted by V. I. Braswell, C. Benton, L. M. Harper, and E. Icard. Everyone was having a grandiloquent time when E. Fellon suddenly skipped over to the piano and broke out into the strains of " Good Night, Ladies. " N. M. TlLLEY. Want Ads WANTED — Instructions for becoming a model vampire. — B. Lephfew. WANTED — A chance to make a speech. — M. Goodwin. WANTED — Chewing gum in large quantities, wholesale or retail. — M. Stearns. WANTED — Some privileges. — Seniors. WANTED — A new cart. — Uncle William. WANTED — A chance to express my youthful exuberance. — A. Henderson. WANTED — Suitable subjects for gossip. — Guilford Hall. WANTED — To drop Math. — Freshmen. WANTED — A spit curl. — Katharine McLean. WANTED — A ticket for Utopia. — Catharine Johnston. Wanted — One score in the hockey game. — Seniors or Sophomores. WANTED — A topic for disagreement. — Scotty and Claudia. WANTED — An aid to memory. — May Washburn. For Sale — Suggestion for arrangement of coiffures. — E. Shore. To Let — One hundred empty-headed stenographers. — E. J. Forney. Page lao hundred fifly-threc WANTED — To know why everybody laughed in mass-meeting when L. Wade said: " If you don ' t keep this rule, you will be dealt with, with a board " ? — M. Lawrence. To Let — The privilege of breaking any rule while I am gone to West Point. — L. Loetsch. WANTED — A class in American Literature that will make an average of a grade of 15 o n oral tests. — A. C. Hall. For Sale — " A " excellent vocabulary. Reason for selling, unsuited for scientific pursuits. — E. Boyte. WANTED — A new philosophy of life to meet with the changing needs of the day. — The Faculty. WANTED — An explanation and illustration of the meaning of the word fastidious. (Note — Webster ' s definition is inadequate.) — H. West. For Sale — Forty theses against married life. — Miss Mayer. Wanted — Faces by the Seniors who teach Primary Work. (Note — These faces will be used to complete the rag dolls.) WANTED — To hear Marvin Cackle Lowder. — M. W. Abernethy. 1-OR Sale — Three surplus words from printing the newspaper. — F. Miller. Spontaneous Wit Sophomore (to Freshman) : " You are beginning French, aren ' t you? " Freshman: " Yes. " Sophomore: " Oh, well, you have New Chardenal, don ' t you? " Freshman: " No, my teacher is Mile. Koehler. " Mr. Hall (to M. B. P.): " Have you ever been in love? " M. B. P.: " Why, er— er— urn. " Mr. Hall: " That ' s all right; you need not answer. I ' ll find out for myself whe we begin to study ' The Broken Heart ' . " Senior (to Training School boy) : " What two parts must a sentence have? " Training School Child: " A capital letter and a period. " Pate tao hunJral ffla-fo Great Discovery in the Scientific World The long-sought has been found. The " Missing Link " between the ape and monkey has been discovered by a North Carolina College girl. If the fountains in Spencer had not gone dry, we would never have known thai Ethel Boyte was the " Missing Link. " While drinking water from a cup, someone noticed Ethel Boyte ' s hands gripped around the cup in a manner that had never been noticed in man or monkey, consequently, our college has the distinction of having the " Missing Link. " E. Wilson (looking fondly at a big saucer of ice cream during Sunday dinner) mountain, but I can move it. " This E. S. (to L. Farmer) : " You know my complexion has gone to seed since Christmas. " L. Farmer: " Why? " E. S. : " My Hinds ' and Almond Cream froze Christmas day and hasn ' t thawed yet, and this is the sixth of January. " A Suggestion As to the New Building occupants: Only invalids and chronic sufferers should be confined herein, because, first, the distance from New Building to the class rooms is the proper amount for an invalid to walk; second, the fountains in New Building always run hot water instead of cold, and hot water is a very good tonic for indigestion. J. Rankin (to se venth grader in Training School) : " What is your opinion of Herodotus as a historian? " Seventh Grader: " Search me. " J. R. : " I ' ll search you tomorrow. " E. B., going home on train crowded with " Carolina boys, " felt somebody else ' s hand in the other end of her muff. She collected her thoughts and said: " Young gentleman, I ' ll give you just twenty minutes to take your hand out of my muff. " The Art Room The Junior Art Room has begun something new. They are selling canned light- ning bugs to the music pupils on the third floor of New Building. The Art Room claims that canned lightning bugs are much better than flashlights to light the music pupils from the practice hall to their elevated domiciles. hundred fifl )-fiv Miss K. (to P. Gabriel, coming in to ask a permission): " Is your name Angell? " P. Gabriel: " No, it ' s Gabriel. " Miss K. (dazedly) : " I wonder if I am dreaming. " C. D. W. (assigning a spelling lesson to seventh grade in Training School) : " Chil- dren, I want you to look up the meaning of each word in this lesson and write sentences using each word. " Little Mary (the next day, reading sentence with the word suburb in it) : " Suburb means outskirts; here ' s my sentence: ' My petticoat is longer than my suburbs ' . " J. J. (putting this sentence on the board for the class she was teaching at the High School: " Dot your i ' s and cross your t ' s " ) : " Now, Johnny, what case did I use there? " Johnny: " The possessive case. " J. J.: " Correct. Why is it the possessive case? " Johnny: " Because the i possesses a dot and the t possesses a cross. " A Senior (on the way to Chapel Hill, being annoyed by E. B. ' s ravings) : " Go to Guinea, Ethel, and let me alone. " E. B.: " I can ' t go to Guinea, for I just bought my ticket fcr Chapel Hill and I only have two cents left. " Dr. K. (to V. M. S.): " I must apologize for going to sleep while observing you teach English. The room was stuffy, and I had just eaten lunch. " V. M. S. : " Thank goodness, it wasn ' t I who put him to sleep. " Why is love like a trunk? Answer: " If you can ' t check it, you have to express it. " What should a maiden do when a man kisses her on the cheek? Answer: " Turn the other one. " What is a kiss? Answer (from experience) : " Nothing divided by two. " M. Kincaid (to Training School child) : " What are the three kingdoms into which all matter is divided? " Training School Child: " Animal Kingdom, Vegetable Kirgdom. and the King- dom of God. " " Why does G. Sims wear black glasses? " " Because she is too modest to show her naked eye. " Page tvo hundred fifty-: es Ambitions of the Freshmen Sarah Harrison To circumlocule like an ameba Mary Armstrong To major in Mr. Hall ' s English Thelma Bricgs To have a memory book with everything in it Mary Trundle To finish drawings for the annual Mary T. Peacock To know everybody in the world K. Johnson To talk on forever Stella Williams To get there Rosalie Wells To be cute May Washburn To remember e erything that she should Irene Caldwell To report to the Board Eugenia Lockhart To improve her condition Charlotte Brown To go home Page Iwo hundred fifty-. Pine 5 liUL 1 ' Jl 11 % Page Itdo hundred fifty-eight es A FRIEND IN NEED When earth ' s last kettle is spoil. cloths are twisted and dried; When the oldest grease spot has faded the youngest dust germ has died, We shall rest, and, faith, we shall need i down for an aeon or two, With never a shrill alarm clock to set L ' envoi the dish- d And those who were neat shall be happy; they shall sit on a cushioned chair. Each weary and separate Martha, so cumbered about with care. They shall have real leisure to draw from, with never a hungry man ' s call. And feet shall have done with aching, and never be tired at all. With never a caller to gossip, and never a neighbor to blame. And no one need scrimp on pennies, or care for her housewife ' s fame; But each forever and ever, in a separate star Shall do the things she has longed to, in time that is all her own. — Martha Clark in Saskatoon Phenix. Page Ivso hundred fifty-, We Hope to THIS IS A SPECIAL PAGE Page two hundred sixty APPRECIATION AS " Pine Needles " to be a realization or just a passing thought? Well, if you had overheard Mr. Jackson X ffl give the pros and cons, with a rather decided emphasis on the cons, you would have understood why the pros- pect of having an Annual looked so unfavorable at first. Hope was at its ebb for only a moment, however. We would not allow ourselves to think that our much-desired Annual was an impossibility. We have no doubt in our minds now but that Mr. Jackson ' s purpose was not to persuade us to give up the Annual but to get us to work more earnestly for it and to prize it more highly once we had it. We thank you, Mr. Jackson, for the incentive to work, and for the great service you have been to us. Miss Barrow and Miss Langner have also been of untold help and inspiration to the Staff. We hesitate to think what sort of a cartoon book " Pine Needles " might have resulted in if Miss Langner had not shared her good taste in bringing to the designs graceful lines, correct perspective, and harmonizing colors. To Mr. Thornton is due the perfections and imperfections in spell- ing and punctuation. We hope that he can appreciate, as much as we, the responsibility that rests on him. But, let us thank some others. We cannot let you close this book until we have told you that we appreciate everything you have done to help us make " Pine Needles " a reality. To those who toiled with pen in hand, and to those who labored, besmeared with paste, we give a whole-souled " Thank you! " Page l-ao hundred sixt )-one Page two hundred sixllj-in . eeoles ' age lT»o hundred sixl )-lhree AN SCO CAMERAS €.SPEEDEXFILM Here is another unique Ansco Camera — the No. — the only self-opening camera in the world. Just press the buttons and the camera front springs out — ready- to " snap. " It is so small it fits your pocket, and so efficient that the sharp, clear l%x2 ' 4-inch pic- tures it takes make fine enlarge- ments. Come in and let us demonstrate the Vest- Pocket and Folding Ansco models. And don ' t for- y X get that our stock of Speedex . «» r . " .mijj ii ) Film and Cyko Paper is always t HS!d°LS° fresh and complete. ODELL HARDWARE COMPANY GREENSBORO, N. C. Let Us Do your Developing and Printing. Full Line Sporting Goods THE exclusive features of Ansco Cameras reduce picture-taking to the simplest and surest terms. The exact radius finder prevents the disap- pointment of discovering on development that the most important part ot the picture is missing. The adjustable focusing scale and safety spool- holding device are other Ansco refinements worthy of consideration. The Ansco Vest-Pocket No. 2 is the smallest camera made to take 2 ' 4x3!4 pictures. It is the only vest-pocket camera which shifts its distance range quickly to catch the picture as it moves. This is the feature which makes the anastigmat lens so efficient. One pull at the front extends and rigidly clamps the bellows. A turn of the thumb changes the focus, and the picture is made. Page two hundred sixty-four es THE NORTH CAROLINA COLLEGE FOR WOMEN Culture, Scholarship, Service, Self-Support Offers to women a liberal education, training for remunerative employment. equipment for service, professional Well planned courses leading to degrees in Art, Science, and Music. Special courses in Pedagogy, Domestic Science, Household Art and Eco- nomics, Music and Commercial Branches. Teachers and graduates of other colleges provided for in both regular and special courses. Equipment modern, including Furnished Dormitories, Library, Labora- tories, Literary Society Halls, Gymnasium, Music Rooms, Teachers ' Training School, Infirmary, Model Laundry, Central Heating Plant, and Open-A r Recreation Grounds. Dormitories furnished by the State. Board at actual cost. Tuition free to those who pledge themselves tJ become teachers. The Regular Session Opens In September The Summer Session Will Open June 9, 1920 For Catalog and Other Information, Address JULIUS I. FOUST, President, Greensboro, N. C. Page nao hundred sixlp-fiv Pine Wootten-Moulton Pkotograpkers New Bern, M. G PKotograpKers for TKe N. C. College for Women Page Imo hundred sixty-. es ' SAY IT WITH FLOWERS " We are always prepared to furnish Wedding Bouquets, Funeral Pieces, Baskets, and other floral designs, as well as loose bouquets of Carnations, Roses, Sweet Peas, Lilies-of-the-Valley, Violets, etc. We employ skilled designers to decorate homes and churches for wed- dings, anniversaries, birthdays, and similar formal occasions. All orders are given prompt attention, and we are careful to see that the flowers are delivered when wanted. We select only fresh-cut flowers to fill orders, and take great pains in packing so they will reach you in prime condition. Van Lindley Company Florists GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA MAKING THE HOME ATTRACTIVE Is Woman ' s Greatest Work To help you in ihis worl ihe Home has been our eighteen years. Year after year we hav stock, added new lines of of beautifying 5 improved our goods, and se- cured the servic and draperies, and today we offer you Furniture, Rugs Draperies and Services Unsurpassed In the Entire South Peoples House Furnishing Company High Point, N. C. Page (mo hundred jixljj-seve Social and Business STATIONERY Printed or Engraved utiful Styles from Which to Make Your Selections Jos. J. Stone Company Printers and Binders 110-112 East Sycamore Street GREENSBORO. N.C. ' Why not get it from us in the first place ? " W. P. REAPES. M D. C. R. REAVES. M.D. R. Q. REAVES, M.D. Rexall Kodaks Q-U-I-Z D aly, the manager of a Dublin playhouse. laid a wager that a new word with no mean- should be the comn on talk of the city venly-four hours. In consequence of this, Ihe etters Q-U-I-Z wer chalked by him on all Ihe walls of Dublin with an effect that won the wager. Qui z us on high grade toilet articles, espe- cially perfumes. Our lin 5 was purchased with a vi ew [oward being able to answer questions. We are Expert We Deliver Pre t criptionists the Goods Greensboro Drug Co. Fariss-Klutz Drug Co. The Stores That Appre date Your Business Ire Cream. Soda Water, Candies. Boudoir Arr essories. We cater (o the trade of col- lege girls. This is the reason we have so man y handsome salesmer Huyler ' s Nunnally s J. E. Laiha V.-Pres. ; jn Robercon, Se, Pros.; C. W. L. Latham, Tre adshaw. G. P. Latham-Bradshaw Cotton Company Greensboro, N. C. Cotton Buyers and Exporters We Sell Cotlon to American and Foreign Cot- ton Mills Throughout the World J. C. Walkins, Pres. J. E. Latham, V.-Pres. Greensboro Warehouse and Storage Co., Inc. Greensboro, N. C. Colton storage for thirty thousand bales. The best storage warehouses in the State. Will lend money on cotton. Our warehouse receipts are welt known in New York and other Page two hundred six J -i es " It ' s Never Better Elsewhere Because It ' s Always Best Here. " Quality Service RUN RIGHT TO CLINE ' S Pharmacy Soda, Ice Cream, Cigars, Perfum- ery, Patent Medicines Prescriptions Carefully Compounded as the Doctor ' s Order Right in the Heart of Everything Exclusive Agents for Wiley ' s Can- dies, Concord and Greensboro. E. P. Wharton, President Neil Ellincton, Vice-Preside A. H. Alderman, Cashier The Greensboro National Bank Greensboro, N. C. Is a Good Place to Keep You Bank Account CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $140,000.00 DOBSON-SILLS SHOES— HOSIERY, TOO Greensboro, Winston-Salem Cinderel ' a returning f not have dropped this dainty slipped be- cause it clings easily, yet firmly, to the foot. The long, slender vamp and Louis XV heel add grace and beauty to the foot and ankle. Young ladies of particular taste are de- lightfully pleased at Dobson-Sills ' many pretty styles in boots, greys, browns, blacks and combinations. Leading Jewelers A title bestowed upon us by our friends and pa- trons because they know we carry the best in all Jewelry lines Schiffman Jewelry Company Greensboro, N. C. ' age two hundred six!})-. B. B. TATUM Transfer and Hauling Moving — Storage — Packing Phone 28. Depot St. BAGGAGE TRANSFER Phone 301 The Tea Garden Wishes to thank the N. C. College girls for their generous patronage during the past year, and extends you a kindly welcome for the year Nineteen Hundred and Twenty CANDY, FRUITS, NUTS B. B. PURE CREAM KISSES Gate City Candy Co. 331 S. Elm St. R. C. BERNAU Watchmaker and Manufacturing JEWELER Fine Jewelry Repairing and Matching Odd Pieces a Specialty Greensboro, N. C. J. B. HARRISON Pure and Healthful Drink COCA-COLA Delicious and Refreshing 5 CENTS EVERYWHERE O. Henry Hotel The Pride of Greensboro Thoroughly Modern 300 Rooms 300 Baths W. H. Lawry, Mgr. Cobell Young, Asst. Mgr. HANES BROTHERS THE LITTLE STORE ' THE PLACE WHERE ALL OUR MONEY GOES Phil R. Carlton, Inc. Insurance First Floor Piedmont Theater Building Phone 637 GREENSBORO, N. C. Page two hundred seventy es Huntley-Stockton-Hill Co FURNITURE UNDERTAKING 110-116 North Elm Street Greensboro, N. C. NO MATTER WHERE YOU LIVE It Pays to Deal At OETTINGER ' S The Dependable Store Wilson, N. C. HOTEL GUILFORD GUILFORD CAFE R. T. Rosemond, Mgr. jieensDoro, N. C. McARTHUR ' S Suits, Coats, Street and Dinner Dresses, Hofflin Middy Suits, Waists, Petticoats, Hand Embroid- ered Underwear and Handkerchiefs of the Better Kind, Conservatively Priced O. P. McArthur Co. " Everybody Knows Rhodes Guarantees Satisfaction " KNOX HATS Bates Street Shirts THE RHODES CLOTHING CO. Home of Hart, Schaffner Marx Clothes VANSTORY FOR CLOTHES NUFF SAID WINTERVILLE HIGH SCHOOL Standard Preparatory Institution for Boys and Girls P. S. Daniel, Principal WINTERVILLE, N. C. Page ■ ' jJL ' vite You to Visit Our Store Where You Will Always Find a Well Selected Stock of Fashionable Footwear At Popular Prices Experienced Shoe Man to Fit You DONNELL-MOORE SHOE CO. 216 South Elm Street GREENSBORO. N. C. WOOD BROS., Inc. Dry Goods HIGH POINT, N. C. The Quality Shop W. F. FRASER, Manager Ladies ' Ready- to-Wear 222 South Elm Street Phone 2377 GREENSBORO, N. C. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Page two hundred seventy-two h n es 1 Our 1920 Annuals University of Alabama, Vanderbilt University, Trinity College, University of Kentucky, Tulane University, Louisiana State University, Alabama Poly- technic Institute, University of South Carolina, Maryville College, North Carolina College for Women, Davidson College, Winthrop Normal In- dustrial College, Marion Institute, Dickinson College, Georgetown College, Wofford College, Furman University, Limestone College, University of the South, Ouachita College, Transylvania College, Wake Forest College, Hollins College, Woman ' s College of Alabama, Meridian College, Greensboro Col- lege for Women, Birmingham Southern College, Henderson-Brown College, Westhampton College, Blackslone College, Milsaps College, Mercer Univer- sity, Blue Mountain College, Centre College, Judson College, Elon College, Mississippi Woman ' s College, Richmond College, Converse College, Golds- boro High School, Kentucky College for Women, Lenoir College, Belhaven College, Presbyterian College, Hilman College, Hanover College, Barrett Manual Training High School, Roanoke College, Anderson College, Tennes- see College, Branham Hughes Military Academy, Asbury College, Trimble County High School, Central College. €= College Annual Headquarters 5 m Page two hundred sixty-fiv ■Kffin •■■■.■.■■.■■■.•■. ■■ ' • v US? ■ ' ■ ' : -:- ' .■■ ' . 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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, 1913 Edition, Page 1


University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1915 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, 1921 Edition, Page 1


University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


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