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

 - Class of 1921

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 298 of the 1921 volume:

The Woman ' s College University of North Carolina The LIBRARY Ld J32L. COLLEGE COLLECTION J , iB l oH a bI R liJBRiS iitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiitiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiittiHia iiiiiiilinuiiiKiiinmiiiiiiiiiiuniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiw ft ot :to LJ ' I ' O deepen in the hearts of her daughters and friends loVe of our Alma Mater; to strengthen in these the ties of kinship through joy in service and to build for the glory of her name, is the heart-felt xCish of thosa who haVe compiled this Volume of " PINE NEEDLES " ■ ■ Pine HEEDbES 1921 PUBkiSHCO BY S UDEHCS noR{;N cnRoiimn coiiucce roR uomEn 6REEnSB9R9 AC pine (Needles 1921 CONTENTS BOOK ONE FOR THE PEOPLE BOOK TWO OF THE PEOPLE BOOK THREE BY THE PEOPLE I i: 3i g23i: 3i EZ)0Qiac 3i gz)i: 3i g23ECTa{: T?i Eac g . z Page four p 1 iae (Needles i i S M ' 9 21 «iii Mother o ' Min If I were hanged on the highest hill, 1 know whose love would follow me still, Mother o ' mine, mother o ' mine. If I were drowned in the deepest sea. I know whose tears would come down to me. Mother o " mine, mother o ' mine. Ill If I were damned of body and soul, 1 know whose prayers would make me whole. Mother o ' mine, mother o " mine. — Rud ard Kipling. Page Ive 352270 1 % pine (Needles ;f V -=i=?ixS; . ,, MRS. CHAS. D. M.I.ER Potc pine f eedles 1921 Dedication To Our Mothers IVIjose unfalteiing love and unselfish sacrifice have been our insp ' .ralion throughout the years, ive lovingly dedicate this volume of Pine Needles T esponse May our daughters be clear think- ing, noble hearted, fearless, gentle and reverent, always ready to serve. Your ' ' College Mother, " LuLA Martin McIver Page ft M0 ' , $ ' V. P ' n 2 Needles - v,.,f ;| Z 1021 FOUNDER AND FIRST PRESIDENT Page e.gAl P ' me [Needles 1921 Dr. Mclver Charles Mclver, Charles Mclver, Sing his praises Old North State, He has made your strong grow great. He has made your hearts far richer. He has made your eyes to shine. Sing it, swell it, glad free people. Murmur it, ye long-leaf pine. Kathryn Willis. Page i P:f ' try P ' " Needles J. I. FOUST, PrcsiJcnl Page ten p ir e { eed les. ,v4 Ai »!Mi ' y ;§x -- ' ' ' ■ ' :i T ' - ' F? c 2i .»- ■%. NJfc sstvr ADMINISTRATION BUILDING " Tvas many and jnany a year ago " 1WP " f £l Needles 21 Board of Directors A J. Conner Norlhampton Counly II. G. Chatham Forsyth Counly E. E. Britton Wake County E. C. Brooks Raleigh C. H. Mebane Catawba Counly J. D. Murphy Buncombe Counly J. L. Nelson Caldwell County Joe Rosenthal Wayne County Mrs. J. A. Brown Columbuj County A. A. F. Seawell Lee County Junius D. Grimes Beaufort County Officers of the Board E. C. Brooks (State Superintendent of Public Instruction) Ex-officio President A. J. Conner Sccrelari; E. J. Forney Treasurer Executive Committee J. D. Murphy E. C. Brooks H. G. Chatham A. A. F. Seawell Page fourteen p ir e f eedles 1921 .» i i -%..,= . . :4s sMT Officers of Administration Julius I. Foust, LL.D. Grace Lawrence 4ssis an( Director of Dormilories William C. Smith, Litt.D. Dean of the Faculty Walter Clinton Jackson, B.S. Dean of the College Minnie Buerbaum Morgan Purchasing Agent Clara Booth Byrd, A.B. Assistant to the Treasurer Emma King, A.B. Director of Dormitorii Anna M. Gove, M.D. Director of Health Mary Alice Tennent, A.B. Assistant Registrar Elizabeth Sampson, A. Assistant Librarian W. P. Beall, M.D. Physician E. J. Forney Treasurer Jessie McLean, R.N. Trained Nurse Cora Beam, R.N. Trained Nurse Laura H. Coit Secretary Mary Taylor Moore Registrar Alice MacKinnon Postoffice, Books and Stationery Laura M. Hall, A.B. Assistant Dietitian Charles B. Shaw, M.A. Librarian Daisy Elizabeth Brooks Dietitian Estelle Boyd Housekeeper Ethel C. Bollinger Alumnae Secretary Clara McNeill Stenographer Sadie Walker Stenographer Pauline Skinner Stenographer Frances Hendren Stenographer Dine Needles 21 DEPARTMENT HEADS u _i. iv ■- 4 - K- 1 = ' J Sg m ' ' - 1 mf 1 ( W. C. JACKSON Department of History WADE R. BROWN Department of Music Page sixteen Oine Needles _,-,» ' %t 1 — ' " ' ■■ i m DEPARTMENT HEADS J. H. COOK Deparimen ' of Education E. J. FORNEY 3usmes5 Department J. P. GIVLER Department of Biology Page seventeen pine (Needles Faculty BIOLOGY John Paul Givler, Ph.B., M.A. Mary Frances Seymour, A.M., Associate Eva Galbreath Campbell, A.M., Inslrudor EzDA Deviney, A.B., Imtruclor CHEMISTRY Mary M. Petty, B.S. Elva E. Barrow. A.B., Instructor Katherine Wright, M.A., Instructor EDUCATION John H. Cook, A.M. A. P. Kephart, Ph.D., Associate J. A. Highsmith, A.m., Associate Etta R. Spier, B.S., Associate Lizzie McIver Weatherspoon Ruth Fitzgerald Nellie L. Walker, Ph.B. Lucille M. Elliott, B.P. Ruth D. Ewi ng, B.S. Louie Leslie, A.B. ToMPSiE Baxter Kathryn Hagerty, Ph.B. ENGLISH William C. Smith, Litt.D. Martha E. Winfield, B.S., Associate Alonzo C. Hall, A.M., Associate Richard H. Thornton, A.M., Associate Frances V. Womble, A.M., Associate Dora M. Robinson, A.M., Instructor Florence Eckert, A.M., Instructor Aileen Calhoun Turner, A.M., Instructor Lola B. McCollough, M.A., Instructor Page eighlc pine f eedles 1921 Faculty GERMAN Caroline P. B. Schoch, Ph.B., M.A. HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE Walter Clinton Jackson, B.S. Harriet W. Elliott, A.M., Associate Magnhilde Gullander, A.B. Marietta Stevenson, A.M. Beulah Lenfest, A.m. HEALTH Anna M. Gove, M.D., Director W. P. Beall, M.D. M. May Allen, M.D. Jessie McLean, R.N., Nurse Cora Beam, R.N., Nurse Mary Robinson, B.S., Secretary Mary Fay Davenport, B.P., Ph )sical Education Irma Schuh, Physical Education Mary C. Coleman, B.S., Physical Education Nell Baker. B.S. HOME ECONOMICS Blanche E. Shaffer, M.A. Florence Ferguson, A.B. Flora E. Peck, B.S. LuLA E. Smith, B.S. Joy Briggs, B.P. Leona Hope LATIN Viola Boddie MATHEMATICS Gertrude W. Mendenhall, B.S. Cora Strong, A.B., Associate Virginia Ragsdale, Ph.D., Associate Florence Miller, A.B. Page nineteen D ' me Needles Faculty MUSIC Wade R. Brown Alice E. Bivins George Scott-Hunter Gertrude Sousley Myra Alderman Albright Alleine Minor Helen Mayer, B.M. Elinor Beach Alice Vaiden Williams, B.M. Esther Crockett, A.B. PHYSICS William T. Wright, A.B., M.S. ROMANCE LANGUAGES WiNFiELD S. Barney, A.M.. Ph.D. Majel W. Wood, M.A. Zeta Anderson, M.A. Alice M. Koehler, A.B. Ralph L. Hankey, A.B. SOCIOLOGY AND ECONOMICS E. C. Lindeman, B.S. Curtis A. Williams, M. A., Imtnwlor EXTENSION DEPARTMENT Minnie L. Jamison COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT E. J. Forney Clara Booth Byrd, A.B. Page (nicnfl) pir e (Needles 45 " % Page imcily- f , ,? v Dine Needles C)21 Tke Alumnae and Former Students ' Association Of the North Carolina College for Women, Incorporated g the nucleus of the Alumna? n the institution, they deter- of ten dollars each founded N 1893 ten young women graduated from this college, forn Association. Realizing the benefit they had received f mined to extend aid to other young women, and by a gi in Alumnae Fellowship. For several years the main topic of interest at the annual meeting of the association was the perpetuation and use of the Fellowship Fund. This fund has grown to nearly $4,000.00 and has aided many students. In 1900 the custom of havmg an Alumnae banquet at commencement was estab- lished. For several years following 1900 the association gave an annual prize of $25.00 for the best essay submitted on some subject of historical interest. A portrait of Hon. J. Y. Joyner was presented lo the college about this time. In 1903 the General Education Board promised $2,500.00 a year for three years if Under the inspiring leadership of Dr. Mclvcr the Alumnae worked to raise ».is a.-nount. and by the generous aid of our friends and the co-operation of county and school groups they met the requirement and secured the sum of $7,503.00 from the General Education Board. At present there is in cash and notes about $17,000 in this fund. Hundreds of students have been aided by loans. In 1905 It was decided to organize the county groups of former students and thus secure the co-opera- tion of all in working for educational uplift in our state. A state Association of Former Students was Followmg the death of Dr. Mclver in 1906. the Alumnae Association at the 1907 commencement meehng determined upon the Mclver Loan Fund as their memorial to Dr. Mclver. In order to secure the co-operation of all in raising this memorial, the Alumnae proposed a consolidation of the Alumnae Association and the Former Students ' Association, which consolidation was approved and effected in May, 1907. It was decided lo employ a field secretary for the work of raisinn the Mclver Loan Fund. During the summer and fall of 1907 Miss Etta Spier and Miss Lewis Dull served as field secretaries, visiting and organizing fifteen counties. In l908- " 09 twenty-three counties were visited by Miss Spier, and in 1909-TO she visited thirty counties. Fifty-eight county units were formed and sixty-eight counties visited. Twenty-two thousand two hundred and eighty dollars was pledged to be raised for the fund. In the summer of 1911 Miss Jane Summerell was employed as field secretary lo visit the oiganizations in the organized work. Moie than $9,000.00 has been paid in on the Mclver Fund, and numbers of In 1909 ihe General Assembly granted the association a charter of incorporation. Under this charter the association elected a board of trustees, nine in number, three being chosen each year to serve three years. The board elects the secretary and treasurer. The Alumnae Neais was slarted in 1912, and has been most helpful in keeping the Alumnae and former students in touch with each other and with the college. By the courtesy of the local chapter of the Southern Association of College Women, the association was able lo have an Alumnae address at the 1914 commencement by Dr. Eleanor Lord, who spoke on " The Woman ' s College in American Edu- In 1915 Miss Laura Drake Gill delivered an address on " Vocations for Trained Women. " In 1915 work was begun on securing women on our college board of directors. The association planned at this time to secure an Alumnae Home on the campus as soon as possible. On Founder ' s Day in 1916 a bronze tablet in memory of Miss Kirkland was presented by the asso- ciation to the college. In 1918 the name of the association was changed to include the words " Former Students. " In October, 1919, Miss Ethel Bollinger of the Class of 1913, was elected as whole time Alumnae secretary-Treasurer. This was done with the approval of our college board of directors and by means of their aid financially. The secretary was instructed to organize the Alumna? and former students of the college in order that funds could be raised for the erection of an Alumnae building on the Teague field. This work was begun in October, 1919, and at the present rate of response and enthusiasm shown by the Alumnae, organizations will very soon be established in every county in the state, while it is hoped that the cornerstone of the building can be laid on next Founder ' s Day. rage tTi ent) -tjDo p ine Ieedles 192 ' t,t i ■y.n within ihc last year ihe active membership in the association has been doubled, and several inter- esting features of Alumnae activity have been revived and established. For instance, Saturday of com mencemeni week will hereafter be given over entirely to Alumna! activities. It is also desired to make Founder ' s Day more significant from an Alumnae standpoint. The reunion banquet at the Teachers ' Assembly will continue to be a pleasurable occasion for the Alumnae, and the custom of calling confer- ences of Alumnae and Former Students at the college yearly, will be continued. in its beginnings, and the field of responsibilities opening ahead is almost greater than can be realized. With the shaping of the work along more definite lines, and the whole time of one person given to that work, it is hoped that much can be accomplished for the college and the slate through the Alumnae and Former Students ' Association. Alumnae Association Omcers Miss COIT PrcsiJcnt Miss Jamison yke-PresiJeni Miss Bollinger Secretary) Page Iwenty-lhri tk xt ,i£m§ 4 iy .O ' ' Needles M Page n;en(l)- our fk BOOK II Of the People 5 ' == ff Hl p . i ine Ieedles 4 i4 l; ;i»ry .pi»ir SEHiORS Page liveniy-sevcn i. f ii. ' 0- ■ ' ' i} ' ,§m - pine (Needles Lillian Jackson. Class Mascot Senior Class Colors: Blue and While Motlo: Flower: Sweet Pea Tree: The Beech Class Song Come, let us sing to While and Blue The ideals we love are these— In these and otSer days— To these we ' ll all be true. A song of deep fidelity. To Justice, Truth, and Purity. Of grateful love and praise. Because of White and Blue. For while th e Class of Twenty-one And then for Alma Maler, dea Goes " Onward, " strong and true. A servant each may be. No lower standards will we own By giving always, everywhere. Than those of While and Blue. Great love and sympathy. .And so may we for colo s twain. For class and college, t oo. Move " Onward. " striving ne ' er in vain The noblest thing to do. For Jushce, Truth, and P irity Our banner floats above. Uniting all who follow he In sympathy and love. Page laenl )-eighl P ' me (Needles ' 1921 , 4 ( m, Senior Class Offi( Fall Term Minnie Rodwell President Katherine MlLLSAPS V ice-Presidenl Amy Graham Secretary Edna Evans Treasurer Mary Stearns Critic Spring Term Flossie Foster PresiJertt Viva Bordeaux Vice-PresiJent Mary Jackson Secrelarp Gladys Newman Treasurer Carolyn Clarke .... Critic Page treenty-i Dine (Needles ki- 1 Q 2 1 i-=Si4i Ruth Rebecca Allison, A.B. Webster, N. C. " A loving heart is the Iruesi wisdom. " Red Crc 1920 As wholesome as the atmosphere of her home in the heart of the Blue Ridge is Ruth. With her red cheeks, black hair, brown eyes, and supply of genuine wit and sympathy, she represents well our typical American girl. She is capable of oining in a chicken-killing spree as whole-heart- Printing Co. representatives. When there are county superintendents, college trustees, or Rotary men visiting our campus. Ruth is slicked up and on hand prepared with a line of entertaining conversational topics guaranteed to please old or young, handsome or plain. She never turns down an opportunity to have, or make others have, a good time, and as a fair and square playmate we will remember her. Mildred Barrington, A.B. Raleigh, N. C, Route 2 ' Dow ' r ' J Kilh the hate of hate, the scorn of scorn, the love of love. " ' ■ : Man- • tv De- liasket- Mildr Wher anything put mass meet mg or class meeting or any meeting, we gel Mil dred to make a speech. She can talk about an- subject. Occasionally she has flashes of silence but when she does — well, somethine Whe nth suci the that you just nati She is greatly ir in that field of successful career finishes her studie say? " Not a ra comes to athletics, Mildr slar player. Indeed, she =ly ally fe in-sense opinions isking her again, crested in our Y. W. C. A., ty of U. F. R. does wonders ivork. We predict for her a in her social work after she in New ' ork next year. Now, ething bad? What could we ! " to quote her favorite expres- Page thirt ) Dine (Needles 1921 - ' -i Elizabeth Black, A.B. Concord, N. C. -A sweel expression is the highest jpe of feminine loveliness. " :• iTi.liaii: vi.H-fhairman Red Cross. ■L ' li; ciitir ..r Cornelian Literary So- Elizabeth is a general favorhe among students and faculty because of her fine qualities of head and heart. She is well poised, always bright and cheerful, and goes about her wo-k with a fine spirit. She Is. indeed, worth while, and we all feel that it is good to have known her. Frances Black, A.B. Norfolk, Va. of m.u hear I. and beholj ! iVuolinian. ' IJO ' ijl; French Club. ' 20-21. Take a shock of yellcw, curly hair— bobbed, of course — a pair of " blue " eyes, and a smiling mouth, and you will have a creditable likeness of Frances. She has a fun-loving soul, but man- ages lo " cram " in enough lo be a brilliant math student. That is saying a lot for her intellectual powers. As a newspaper reporter she reveals a s ' artling keenness for detecting even the slightest member of the staff. Athletics interest her, too. She goes after a hockey ball with " a do or die " expression, and — she usually does. Hail to Frances, our Greenwich Village Queen! pine (Needles 1921 Mary H. Blair, A.B. Cape May. N. J. JC5 to US a seel er of f notvlcJgc H-s cs a lover of Jui ), an honor to her Alma Mater. " ' 20; Assistant Edi ' ; President Quill C in-Chief Coraddi. It has been said of some people, " You have to know her lo like her. " This is not exactly true of Mary, but it is cerlain you have lo know her to appreciate her. She makes no pretensions under any circumstances or to anybody, holds her own opinions, and is at all times " just what she is. " Her evident talents and ability need only be mentioned. She is especially gifted in never-failing energy and willingness, make her an indispenratl; ciizsn to our college commu- nity. She has a sense of humor which is her saving g ace; without it she might be called " an intellectual, " or some similar name. And she is, though she is very human, and her good sense and understanding cause her to be a wholesome and delightful friend. -CooJ. th The mo, Viva Bordeaux Wilmington, N. C. nilant groKs. ' Inter-Society tional Relations Club ■20- ' 21; French Cluh ■2n- ' 21; Vice-President Senior Class Her name intimates to some deg ' ee her personal- ity. She is certainly a live wire, full of vim, and vou may ask her classmates if ' tis not true that she is Frenchy. is small in stature but her large heart and executive hand make smooth the roughest trails which present themselves. Page l ii ' r i) duo » " s: % P ' me f eedles IQ2I ,» - - .. | - ' V ' Eunice Broadwell, A. Angier, N. C. ' Full manv a gem of purest ray 5( The Jarif, unfathomcj cavos of Loyal and true, sympathetic and tolerant, yet possessed of firm convictions of her own, always ready to " rejoice with t ' -.ose that do rejoice, " but at the same time " a very present help in time of trouble " — all this and more is Eunice to those friends. Although she fa,ys she does not believe in the practicality of " love " as it is generally understood, yet she proves a most grateful shock- absorber for the woebegone or ecstatic tales of those afflicted v,ith the malady. Here ' s health and wealth to her, we say, as well as great success in her chosen profession, and " may she long, and we never die! " Lottie Burnsides, A.B. Pomona, N. C. Cive me girl friends in plenty, hut as for fcoljs, ' none of them. " Lottie is a splendid proof of that old adage that says, " All things ain ' t what they seem to be. " In a crcwd she is the personification of reticence, a gem for you! She has not been living on the campus for the past two years, finding home a bit more attractive; but, just the same, we ' ve had her with us all the time, particularly in the sixth grade of the Training School, where she ex- pounds to those astonished youngsters all the intricacies of decimal fractions. And, by the way, to see the way some of those sixth graders tip their hats and greet " Miss Burnsides " makes us think that she is not lacking when it comes to charming the Lords of Creation. W ' , hk-J ' m Dine (Needles Rena Butler, A.B. Hoffman, N. C. " Modest and simple and sweel, the vcrj) l )pe of Priscilla. " Adilphian; College Orchestra ' lil. ' 20. ■21. Reserved she is. and somcwhal shy; Ever ready lo do her part: Ne er a gloomy frown or sigh. Always a cheerful and happy heart. Bravely she faces each day ' s task, Utterly regardless of stumbling blocks; Thoughtful, gay. and " pretly, " you ask? Look at those eyes and golden locks! Especially attractive are her smiles. Roguish mouth and feminine wiles. Eliza Capehart, A.B. Roxobel, N. C. " The most precious goods of I comes jvrapped in smaltesl pacliages. " Eliza has been a member of our class only for the past two years. We have found her true blue. Though small in stature and reticent of manner, her daily life of cheer and sunshine bespeak her Page lhirl -four Dine {sleedles 1921 , ... v a h - %wy l yjM ' l Carolyn Barrow Clarke, A.B. Middletown, N. C. ••v ih n u.omen o icrs, horfo-a s a jewel which, unlike all s luiler from lis setting. " Assistant Kdi ' French Club, •20- ' 21. or Tine ■20- ' 21; ' Jii; Sfcretary . " ; Cl.airman ' .i.nmittee, ' 19- L ' li; Baaljetball Board, •19- ' 20; Needles, ■20- ' 21: Spanish Club, He .e Is a girl who was bles sed by the gods w,lh l,m,.ed supply of will laughler be, a lim.led enlirely lo .-It. Where Carolyn is, there so. But her qualities are not this, for in addition lo her tha actpe appearance she ha allows her lo match h ck any problem wllh the a mental equipment er wits with any, lo satisfaction of know- ing lyn she can solve 1 ear and well-b may well be c . and to alanced u lied the view a situation with nderstanding. Caro- •Baby of the Class, " act far ai years are concerned, but as far as ons and menlaliiy a;e concerned, she is not Jennie Mann Clarke, A.B. Middlelovvn, N. C. nJ ofle ' In her utmoit lightness there is truth. she speahis lightly. Has grace in being gap, which even mournful souls approve. " nclian; Volleyball Tea retary Class, ■19- ' 20; Seni •21; Hockey Team. ' 20- ' Dear, sweet litlle Jennie Mann! Just Jennie, though, because she has too much of daintiness and preltiness about her to suggest the " man. " All that is jolly, sweet, and democratic is found in Jennie. Dance? " Oh, let ' s go to the gym for just a minute after supper! " And sensible? Yes. Under the big mass of light, fluffy hair there ' s piles and piles of sense. And because she is the same " old Jennie, " in work or in play. Page ihirt -fiv ine [Needles 1921 Annie E. Cummings, A.B. Re.dsviUe, N. C. osl to ell things she could turn her hand. ' Artelphian; Y. W. C. A. Cab net, ' IS- ■19; Class Vice-President. Treasurer Y. W. C. A., ' ig- ' ao Hockey Team, ' IS. ' 20, ■21; Glee Club International Relations Club. •20- ' 21; ager " Pine Needles. " •20- ' 21; Varsity Hockey Team. •20- ' 21. Hf e is an A-1 sludent (proof lo be found in tSe relenlless record of the regisir ar). To be able to make I ' s on every subject a nd still ma in- lain a marcelle wave, a spolleis c Dunlenance a vva St and sk.rt ihal live in undl l Jed harmony. anc a pair of glazed-finished sho s necessitates an unusual girl. As a proof of her lime and abi ily for outside activiiics, observe Annie at all hm rs of the day wailing outside those aw ful ano r; marked " Private, " confident f securing by me ns of her gift of " gab " a (if v dollar adv lis; meni for PiNE Needles from th e biggest man Marion Bruce Daniel, B.M. Fork Union, Va. " Wi ' .st thou have music? Then seek her. " Corrfsponding Secretary Adelphlan So- ciety. ' 19- ' 20; President College Chorus. Marion, sincere, sympathetic, and vivacious, came lo us fiom Virginia, where she had made many a conque ' l before she won our hearts. She saunters leisurely through life, but, strange to especially if she has started to Mr. Brown ' s studio. Marion is noted for her cleverness in brinoing about a happv end ng to others ' troubles as well as her own. Sh charms wilh her music — she entertains with her chatler— an altogether likeable girl is Marion. p ir e f eedles 1921 " IT ;V Virginia Faison Davis, A.B. Greensboro, N. C. " Hours of friendship are austere and eternal. " Aaelphiai rhe Basketball Tear Leader. ' 19; Proct Teail Style When be he ihe eye — and we meets Virginia indil :ic Clu Marsha ee Vil srence very grace, and culture suipass t ' lis. and througS he lovable and f,ympa(hetic disposition, her unselfish ness, and sincerity, she proves a friend — real true, and lasting. She lakes things as they come and always can find something to laugh about Virginia has been prominent in various phase of college life, and her ability has gained fo her a foremost place among her classmates. Edna Evans, B.S. Manteo, N. C. " For never sav) I mien or face. In lahich more plainly I could Benignity and boms-bred sense Ripening in perfect Adelphian; Hockpy T iim. ' l!)- Ud; class Good, straightforward, jolly old Edna! She safely escaped the underweight list, due perhaps to the fact that she spends three-fifths of her lime laughing and eat ng innumerable boxes of candy which come by " male. " She is possessed turning plays. Given a handkerchief, a dime, and a boltle of shoe polish, she can produce the cos- tumes for any pla,y. Page thirty-: u kV. ' ai Dine ( Icedles i. 1921 Flossie Foster, A.B. Salisbury, N. C. ' Happiness is cheaper ihan tdott . Wh pay the higher price? " Ailelphian: Pii.ctor. ' IS- ' IS; Hockey Tt-ani. " lU- ' -O; Class Critic. ' 19; Society Treasurer. •19- ' 20; International Rela- tions Club. ' 20- ' 2l; President Senior Class. •20- ' 21. " Nobody hales me; everybody loves me " — this be forgotten, for she is one of those girls who number their friends by their acquaintances. She spect of everybody — especially the shown by her having been elected f known to be grouchy. In fact, si Hattie Fox, A.B. Hickory, N. C. n j) IPuJl to have a friend is Team, ' 13 Spring of i;i If it is a friend you are wanting, go to Hattie. She has the qualities which make a good and true one. A cheery smile and a good word ha; alness have won for her true frien Dllege. Her friends predict for he icccss as a primary teacher. It the great Page lhirt i-eighl Dine Ieedles 1921 Annie Corrinne Fulton, A.B. Walnut Cove, N. C. ' Some peopte ihinli that hecauie I mcar spec: on j) care for learning; Yet all the time my ardent heart ailh senlim, is fearning. " •19- ' 20; Editor-in- ' 21; Dramatic Club nal Relations Club, nub, •20- ' 21: Presii Efficiency— that ' s Anne! Whether It Is a news- paper to be edited or an educational campaign to be managed, or even a " national presidential candidate " needed, Anne is the " very girl for the place. " With unusual depth of thought, yet an ever-ready spirit of good cheer and friendly banter, Anne is thoroughly genuine — even when she is addressed as " Annie Corrinne " ! Thelivia Gibson, A.B. Laurinburg, N. C. " If I Jo von. a friendship. I ' ll fulfill last article. " Thelma is little, and people think she is quiet; and then she can talk for hours without slopping. She startled the whole Training School last fall by her teaching, and when she stopped teaching, her pupils told her to " fail her examination, " so she could come back and teach them again. If Thelma only continues as she has started in the Training School and with her violin, and if she keeps her wonderful disposition, she ought to do something great some time. Page thirty-. Dine f eedles Essie Glass, A.B. Morganton, N. C. " A smile for all. a greeting glaJ. A lovable, joll ) ■aa ' she had. " A sweet, lovable character In whom we find the truest of friends is Essie. Essie ' s fine qualities have not only been discovered by the college girls and faculty, among whom she has many friends, but also by many of the Training School chil- dren. She is preparing herself for a primary teacher, and we predict for her a great success. Amabel Graham, A.B. Godwin, N. C. She Jocth liltle mJnesses IVhich most leave undone or despist For naught thai sets one heart at e. And giveth happiness or peace. Is loTV-estecmcd in her epcs. " Amy. though slight in size, has a record that we all envy. She breaks down all arguments of the psychologists that the size of the brain determines the quality of thai member. Not only do we admire her ability to make I ' s, but her amiable disposition, her sincerity, and her willingness to work for ' 21 are other good qualities that we admire in Amabel. Page fort)) 1921 Pauline Green, A.B. Noithside, N. C. ■The Her lesser ihings e es upon sor he flmgs ne higher afar ; star. " Adelphia CaioliniE Needles ' •20; Vic 21; Pi Toastmi n ; Class fecrelary, n Reporter. ■19- ' 20: Staff, ■19- ' 20; Drama e-President Adelphian esident Dramatic CI tress Adelphian Banq •18- ' 19; " Pine tic Club. ub. ■21; Polly, olherwise known as " Pretty Polly. " or " P. Green. " is an actress of whom we are ail proud. The first question we ask about a pla,y is. " Is Polly Ihe heroine?- As toa- lmistress of iheir banquet the Adelphians found her equally as charming as when she is ihe heroine of a play. She ranks among the highest when it comes to making good grades, but her " hobby " is working out a philosophy of life. Polly has a great many friends, and her friendships are the ' kind that cannot die. To have known Polly — who is " not like other girls " — has made col- lege life well worlh while. Blanche Grigg, A.B. Gastonia, N. C. " The fruit derived from labor is ihe smeelcsl ed fr. Ail.ipl.ian. Blanche has won the admiration of her less mathematically inclined classmates for having the desire and ability to wade through four years of math successfully. If you want a girl who is dependable— ihal is Blanche. She is one of the few of whom it may be said when done by her, " ' Tis well done. " Page forty- . ' ' « P ' i 2 (Needles Nelle Harry, A.B. Harrisburg, N. C. " pin ml) JaUz to no man ' s sleeve. Have I nol two cjjes of mj) own? "; Proctor. •Iti- ' in; rhairniaii ItiMl Chapter, ■l!l--:;il. Yes, indeed, she does have two eyes of her own, and wonderful eyes ihey are, loo. Beautiful hair and eyes are Nelle ' s two chief physical charac- teristics. Nelle outwardly is a man-hater, but agree. For why does she gel so many bids to the social events at Davidson, N. C. Stale, and the university? A good old pal, yes, a real friend is Nelle. Elizabeth Black can testify to the truthfulness of this statement. Nelle, indeed, has many friends; her personality and winning smile make one love her. She says she ' s go ng to teach, but the seniors wonder for how long. Mary Ellen Herring, A.B. Clinton, N. C. ' The)) mho are pleased themselves must always please. " Mary Ellen approaches the maximum student, her interests lying in every phase of college life, from athletics to French clubs and journalism. She goes about her work in a quiet, cheerful, unassuming manner, and her frank, sincere spirit make us love her. To those whom she likes she 15 a friend, real, true, and lasting. She is pleas- ant to walk with, pleasant to talk with, and if St listei chuckle Page forty-i Dme Ieedles ,, 4 Evelyn Hodges, A.B. Greenville, N. C. ' And though 1 hope not hence umcalheJ la go. Who conquers me shall find a slubhorn foe. " Artelphian; College Chorus, ' IS, ' IIO. ' Jl; Hockey Team. ' IS. ' 21; Vice-President Athletic Association. ' 18; Class Man- ager in Athletics, •19- ' 20; Basketball Team, ' IT- ' IS. ' IS- ' ID; Glee Club, ' 20- ' 21; Recording Secretary Adelphian So- Ho ■19- ' 20; Relations Club, A ratKer indescribable sort of person is Evelyn. |us( when you ihink you have her classified as an EarnesI Scienc- Studenl, an Alhletic Queen, an Effective Gloom-Chaser, or just Plain Girl, off she goes in some olher direction (quite often after a stray chicken), and we have to add an- other label. Good Sport. Evelyn ' s friends consider it quite a distinction to have thai lille. for she is moil sincere in her likes and dislikes. She has the kind of sense of humor that makes her appreciate a joke on herself as well as on ihe olher fellow, and when the ludicrous does present ilseif, Irusi lo Evelyn lo giggle, regardless of lime or place. Well, here ' s to her — a wel- come companion in any and all Kathleen Huntley, B.M. Wadesboio, N. C. " 5he gladdens our hearts niilh music from hei fingers and with the sunshine that ever lights her ri a . " Iphian; Orche ' lil--20. Kathleen is our ideal music student. She never loses her practice hours and works diligently at each time. If you can imagine anyone tripping and then coming away singing, you have a pic- ture of Ihe result of her concentration when she works. She is the ever-ready kind of person, as you will learn if you ever ask her lo help you do any kind of work. Besides this, she has the wit and enough humor to make whomever she happens to be with enjoy her presence. ' Without a doubt she is a satisfying and wholesome friend Page forty-three 4m 4v ' ' • • |,P Oine leedles h . C) 2 1 Mary L. Jackson, A.B. Greensboro, N. C. " Once a friend, alma )s a friend. " Adelphian; C:ass Secretary, ' iO- ' lil. Capable, dependable, true as steel is she. If you want something done correctly and quickly, just go to Mary. She will slick by her friends through thick and thin, and is always ready to lend a helping hand to those in need. She is one of the few individuals who keeps her work up to date, and it is. you may be sure, of the .A grade variety. Her great intellectual abili ty, especially along scientific lines, has won for her the star place in our chemistry class. The com- mon sense and depth of thought are surpassed only by her kindness. Matilda Jones, B.M. Fr;e-noit, N. C. ' A uc i could he said of h r if one could read her mind. " When we speak of music we always have to speak of Matilda, for she is musical through and through. As to her disposition, there is that queer unfathomableness which puzzles us. and IS dreaming of harmony or mentally designing her next frock. All who knou her are her friends, and she is a friend worth having. We need not wish for her success in the future — she will find it. anyway. Page forl )-four pine (Needles t I021 ,.».fc ' 9 •m i fiiifv ' V Will El Lou Jordan, A.B. H sndersonville, N. C. ■Be not the Nor et th first h}) mhich the ncm is tried, last lo at) the old aside. " Assistant .■ (•(-rotary Red Cross Chap- ; Secretary Athletic Associa- -1); Hocliey Team. -IS- ' SO; Editor " Pine Needles. ' ■ ■:;0-21. It is well that we have one among us who lurns not entirely away from the old school. Willie Lou is a slaunch claSEicist. She has imbibed Caesar. Cicero, Virgil. Horace. Pliny, and Co- lullus without neglecting English, education, and the sciences. We see this classmate in other places than Administration IV, however. On the hockey field she stars, and even the four flights of steps to the annual headquarters fail to da N mpen her enthusiasm for the success of f- ' lNE EEDLES. In her. in truth, we find a friend tiring and unselfish in her service to her fellow- JUANITA KeARNS, A.B. Farmer, N. C. " Dignity is the sweetness of womanhood. ' Patient in everything, aspiring for ihe high ideals, lacking nothing, could be spoken truthfully of ihis lo- able girl. Those who know her best love her for there qi alilies. When she hitches her wagon to a star she ' sets right there and wins. In the realms of English. Juanita has found her work most inlereslin-. We fe»l that she will make a success of any hi g she does. Page loriy-fiv P ' me f eedles ' - 1C)21 Lena Kernodle, A.B. Washington, D. C. T,u c as th c nec-J c to Ihc pole. A s the J al to Ihc iun.- fiin: Hocke Team, ■ s, ' IS. 20, ■21; mat c Club ■18- ' 19. ■19- ' 20: Y. W. Class Ch eer Leader. ' 17- CI iss Pr siilent • S- ' 19; College Ml- 1, ■adel- ■ 9- ' 20; Chairman College il 1 imitiitt e ■19- ' 20 Corresponding n Societ: : Presi- St udent Government Association To her college, lo her class, to her friends, to sociely, Lena has given herself for four years, when she leaves us she will lake wilh her ihe suits of her service— ihe love of e eryone who known her. She has made more honors than even be imagined for one girl, and yel she remained the same stead,v. dependable, lovi Lena. Nor have her honors kepi her loo t for play. She takes the same steady, dependa ity lo the hockey-field, to parlies, lo college fi lions; she has il on hand when Irouble arises when Ihe crowd is ready for some fun. She led our class, she has led our social affairs, has led our yells, and this year she has led whole thing, and when she leaves in the spr she ' s going to lead ihe love of the whole " Kll Bile " of us right along with her. Annie Lambe, A.B. Siler City, N. C. " A loving hcarl is ihc Irucst friendship. ' Critic Cornelian Society ' itlonal Pelatlons Club ' 20- ' lb ' 20- ' 21; Inter-Society Spr We all know ihal Annie is a fine girl. She pi ihat every day. She always helps out jusi you need some helping hand. So cheerfully she help you that you ' re right glad you ne her. Annie always does her work well, but a same time she doesn ' t forget lo visit her friend to the " litlle store " and lease her roomm Gladys and Vera. They could not gel a without Annie lo make them laugh and see fun in even the most trying situation. Did hear her in the debate this soring? ' Well. Cornelians are justly proud of her. Did you see Annie " blue " or " upset " ? No, never! that calm, masterful way she goes about work play and friendship. I ' age fort ' s-. Ruth Lineberger, A.B. Gastonia, N. C. " Nol too serious, not loo gau, Bui allogcther a joll ) good fellow. ' Ruth is quiet and reserved, but very congenial when one really knows her. She is always ready for some mischief, which can be told by one glance al her eyes. She has the ability to do everything well, even higher mathematics, which is her specially and in which she has great pos- sibilities. Although much lime is taken up by her work, she has time to use the chafing-dish, make trips to the little store, and engage in other she undertakes, and leaves with the best wishes Louise Loetsch, B.M. Washington, D. C. " Exceeding fair she is, in ihai she never studied to be fairer than Nature made her; Beaut}) cost lu.r nothing; her virtues are so Dikean; Proctor. ' IS- ' lg. •20- ' 21: Mem- ber Dramatic Clul); Y. W. C. A. Cabi- net, ■20- ' 21; College Chorus. ■20- ' 21. Our memories of Louise, cculd ihey be presented in moving pictures, would flash before us thus: Louise, in the 1920 annual, our prettiest girl; in the 1921 annual, our most stylish girl; on the way to breakfast neat and smiling; leading song service at vesper; on Friday morning playing the piano with such ease of manner and beauty of expression as to delight the music faculty; on the stage, playing a star role with charm and dramatic ability; at class meeting, standing for those things which bespeak artistic ability, com- M f-- " 1 f P ' 2 Iee d 1 e s •m ' H» ,) il ' 19 Eunice McAdams, A.B. Salisbury, N. C. " Nothing great aas ever achieved without enthusiasm. " Cornelian; Proctor, ' 17, ' IS. ' 19; Class Secretary. ■l )- ' 20: Bask.-tball Team. ci iow shall we remember her? Shall it be tearing to breakfast, tam pulUd down close, with curls in a row, wait ng outside the door the " date. " Shall it be sinsiig " I ' m wild. " :olemnly teaching math? Shall it be winning jasketball, or speaking the foreign lingo? To ie a long slory short, she ' s a fine old pal of ligSly good sort. IsABELLE McDowell, A.B. Waynesville, N. C. ■The cheerful grin mil let Jou , Where the ffn ' ocfjx-r is never . .r, ' IS- ' IS; Y. W. C. n: Students ' Board. Team, ■19- ' 20: Critic ■20- ' 21; College Clio- smarl girl in her " books " and makes all kinds of good grades; but books are merely a sideline with her. They have never interfered with her o ' tside activilies. She takes part in most ar,v- t ' ling from — shall I say it? — tumbling somersaults after hghl bell to dignifiedly sitting on the Stu- dents ' Board, so she surely had a fellow-feeling for the culprits who were brought up, because it wasn ' t easy for " Izza " to be good. She ' s chucked full up to her eyes with devilment that used to take itself out on her two senior roommates in her freshman year. But you should hear her parUz vous. She can do it— even to Dr. Bar- ney ' s salisfaction. She is going to France along with Vea Ward and Carolyn Clarke. Unlike most girls. Izza likes bugs, and maybe she wll return to college and specialize in bugology(?). supply of fun, she is liked by everybody. Page forl -e ' tgUi Diae f eedles 1921 .s ' - N M 7-m X LuLA Martin McIver, A. Greensboro, N. C. Atmoii lo all things s ie could lurn her Dikean: Stud enfs Board. •17- ' 1S Co- Society Debater. 18; Intersoelety De- bater, •20-21 tile e Club. •19- ' 20; Dra- matlc Club. 19- ' 2 1; Critic Dikear So- Hety. ' IS- ' IS s- ' L ' n: national Kela tions Club. M., " the liltle who wr nkles up her nose n she laughs- who " Hirams • when she walks nd who has " de Ihe sement of fre hme . Five cents 1 3 see the v! Come on. . CO ne all! Her a .snt her only accomplishment, for by her sincerity and allraclivenesi she manages lo draw others lo person ranks ace-high as regarding intellect. From her " greenless " freshman year till now. she ha; had the necessary powder, (ire. and sparks for spontaneous wit, and as for argument, that IS her specialty, always ready lo be put into practice. For these rearons there was great re- gret in (he Adelphian Society when L. M. was Society in 1918. Ask ai y Dikean how highly L. M. is esleemed, and you ' ll find out for your- self! On a whole, ■There ' s none so good " lo be found anywhere. Jessie McNeill, A.B. Carthage, N. C. ' A smile for all, a greeting glad, A lovable, jolly may she had. " Adelpliian. Jessie— Ihe kind of friend who loves, forgives, forgels, sympathizes, and understands. If it is fun you are up to. Jessie is with you; bul if it IS troubles you have. Jess:e is the most sympa- ihelic lislener and ihe most effective destroyer of tSem we know. Many of the petite in our num- slyle. and sauciness. Yes. everything about her is saucy, from the way she carries herself, espe- cially her head, lo the naughty-bov ways that make her so allractive. Jessie is full of enthu- siasm and vivacity, which makes it possible for her 10 gel more out of life than ihe rest of us. . " Xny old time we can find her the central figure of any crcwd holding forlh with laughter and jest — a merry rival of Ben Johnson himself. Jessie ' s epicurean tastes and our love for her " For her soft carpels and pictural wall. A life of ease in spacious halls. " Page foTly-, Rebekah Marsh Salisbury, N. C. W oXT ' never maie rmn great; therefore w iy should I worrv. " Adelphian; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ■I3--21: I liege Chorus •lS- ' 20- ' 21; PiesuleiU ( oilege Chorus ' 20- ' 21: Assistant Busi- nrss Manager " Pine Needles " ■2(l- ' 21. Undoultcdly that is Rebeckas motto for whoever sa v her when she was the least bit upset? If she h is just had an awful piano lesson or if Mr. Scolt Hunter found the " tri-tone " in her counter- point after she had spent hours working on it. sSe continues to meet the world with a smile. Becky " is awfully popular with the opposite sex too. It has been rumored that she got a man fur (ach music senior while ihey were in New ork ;urely her generosity proves (hat she has a super abundance of admirers. Katherine Millsaps, B.S. Statesville, N. C. " A pillar sleaJfasl in the storm. " You have heard of the powjr behind the throne? Well, that ' s " Katie " Millsaps. If there ' s hard work to be done, look for " Katie. " If there ' s a banquet spread to be planned, call on Katie. clothes, food, or furniture, ask Katie. She knows. If you want somebody to stay on the job until it is finished and nevr complain, and then walk off without bowing for the applause, just watch Katie. She ' s a good old pal, a sm- vice-presidenl for our class. In short, she ' s the kind of girl we need more of. Page fifty ; VV Dme f eedles ..4 ' 1021 , , -i- " X V, -. • •.rf jr - HORTENSE MOSELY, A.B. Kinston, N. C. iillipliei our joys. " One would have to go far lo find a truer and better friend than Hortense. Her charming per- sonahly has made her known and loved by all. Hortense is cheeiful, even under the most trying circumstances, such as being in the infirmary three months. Here, as elsewhere, her friendly smile won her many friends, even ihe nurses and doctors. Hortense is successful in all thai she undertakes. She can leach a Sunday school class equall,v as well as she can shake a " little Train- ing School child " and room with our Student Government presidents. Last of all, when in doubt, ask Hortense. Her opinion is always right. Kathleen Moseley, B.S. Kinston, N. C. 5 .L coulJ roaik and seihe and hrode and frye. Make a good soupc and well ba c a p)je f ou want lo h ar the lat st jokes go to Kath leen If vou aie down and out go to Kathleen She will make ou laugh whether you feel like could wish. If you don ' t think so, just ask Hen- rietta Kornegay. Kathleen goes about her work in a quiet manner, never grumbling over a long assignment or test; and you may count on it, she will make good grades. She has taken the means? Well, it ' s a ' s-cret, so don ' l tell— Kath- leen wrote on the card, which we all filled out regarding our future plans; " A married woman " as the profession she hoped to pursue. Page fifty Mt ' tfYpne Needles Sadie Moyle, A.B. Salisbury, N. C. " A cheerful diiposilion is a fund of capital. " Acle:phian: Hockey Team. ' 17- ' 20; ] Spar Sadie. This ma,y be the " stay on lop " in college fall. lean, and lank secret of her ability life. She is a fine basketball player and dent who pleases both the teacher and her class mates. Though she is majoring in history, w; gather from the presence of pearls, watch bracelet, and ring that she is vitally interested it a state other than that of ancient Rome. Gladys Newman, B.M. Clinton, N. C. " The deep (houghls that Jwetl in thai iilence of heart are sounded forth in music. " rornelian; College Chorus, ' IS. ' 20. ' 21; Glee Clul). ■19- ' 20; Carolinian Reportei-, ' 20- ' 21: Treasurer of Cass, ' 20- ' 21. You don ' t know Gladys? Well, you missed knowing one of the truest, most sincere, and musical girls dear to the Senior Class. Tho:e her friend-, have found her always sympathetic, generous, end unselfish. What will the music students do next year when they can ' t go to Gladys and pour out their troubles and look lo her for inspiration? With her unlimited ability and capacity for wo k. w, know she will reach any goal. She to atain, and our best wishes go with her. Page fifty)- tao Dine leedIes A ' A Mary Louise Nixon, A.B. Elizabeth City. N. C. " Her coming has JouhlcJ all our mirth a„J cheer. " f orni ' lian; Carolinian Reporter. ' 19- ' 20: Proctor. ' 19- ' 20; Class Treasurer. ' 19- ■L ' O: Volleyball Team, ■19- ' 20; Marshal, There is nol much of " Nix. " bul whal there is is of the best. She has a smile for everybody, and especially for those lillle first grade " shavers " in ihe Training School. She ' ll make a dandy good teacher, but we know she will not find need of her " lifetime certificate " long. A graceful little good things we could say, make her one of the Rosa Oliver, A.B. Hurdle Mills, N. C. •IVe love her aho lor herself rvill lake no hecJ al all. " Naturally we think of Rosa most in connection cases without expressing the slightest scorn al their forgelfulness that B still follows A, or their blissful ignorance of having asked for Roosevelt ' s biology, that is. the story of his life. Her days Page fylS-ihre. M ' ' - " % pine Heedles Reid Parker, A.B. Falkland, N. C. ' The purest treasure mortal times afford is spotless reputation. " Socifty. ' IS; T. W. - ' ly; Hockey Team. ie Associat ion Cabin Although there isn ' t mui is of the best. Her sm made her any less acli Y. W. C. A., sociery o The Class of -21 has fo ber. Here ' s to Reid! lo Reid, wHa for whether i right the loyal mei Th Vera Paschal, A. Siler City, N. C. Vera, lovable, Irue. faithful. True lo her friends, true to herself. Everybody loves her. She never gives advice, she just listens and ihen smilmgly and cheerfully helps. What is Vera interested in? Well, in everything constructive and progressive, but three interests she has in particular— social works, the Dikean Society, and ministers. Now, lo the casual observer they may seem foreign to each other, but to Vera they are to sa,v, she does not talk about these three inter- ests most, but we all know that she is constantly thinking about them. After all. Vera loves peo- ple, she wants to be with lh;m and serve them. Dine [Needles 1921 My Maude Pierce, A.B. Hallsboro, N. C. Sober, quiet, pensive, and demure. One of those friends ou are aliva s sure. " AdelDlilan; Proctor, ' IS ■19 Secretary Boaiil. ' O-- 1. Lide has a lo vable d!sposi ion which has won her many f riends among th students. She cor scientiou worker anc Ih nks very cle arlv hist, p dagogical, a nd other prob m s lire all us have he a,H of her teac iinp tv. She .ee ms lo be a n alii al-born teacher. fear ihat she will not use this abihty very m the schc ols of the s nip because ol the Blanche Plott, A. St, Paul ' s, N. C. ' Happn am I, from care I ' m free. Whs aren ' t the}) all contented li e Cornelia 1: Proctor. ' IS- ' ir); Sec ■etary Red Cr ss Cliapter, ' 19; Class •in--jil; Vice-President linn S.., .■l , ■-•11; Y. W. C. A, Cabinet. ulill,. " - .aL,,, Carolinian, ■20- ' 21 Dra- The best of pals, whether the news s pood bad; the be 1 of playmates, whether n athle or singing and paying the guitar; the best entertainers. whether tne company is old; the best of workers, whether for class. ciety, Y. W . or Carolinian; the best of us doing four bings wilh two hands at one tira the best of us for winnng the hearts of eve body on the campus; the best of us or stirr up a little e xcitemeni when things get dull; best-hearted old sport in our class- —our b •■man, " Blan che! Page fift )-five pine (Needles 1921 Sarah Eugenia Poole, B.S. Greensboro, N. C. Ami unJernealh it all a heart of purest gold. ' nu-lian; Cla ss Treasurer, ' IT- ' IS Ti easuier Athletic Association, ■19- ' 20 B. sketball Tea -■21. n, ■20; Chief Marshal Sa lly means lo us sweetness, daintiness. and ch She has a heart as pure gold as her ha r™nd a spilit as true blue as her eyes. She v ever known t D spend a minute fool shly. bu t is always the s oul of industry. We wish fo r he r great happir es5 and success in her field of gre jtest achlevem nt, domestic science, but we pr edit thai th.s will not be in ihe village sc hool- ho use. but ,n the ■house by the side of the id; ' We love he now. we ' ll always love her. be caus e-well, she ' s our Sally. LuLA Rankin, A.B. Gastonia, N. C. " Brevity is the soul of ait. " r( ini ' lian: Pi-octor. ' 19: Glee Club, ' 20 H use President •21: Member of Inter We inal Relations Club. got a girl whose name is Lula. Stick to our Lula " — and. indeed, we will slick to our Lula with all our might. Why? Just because Lula is whit rhe is — lalher quiet when you first meet her, but with the kind of quietness you inslinclively like. A ' ong w;th this likeable qual- ity of hers is a qualily I ' lat we would all like lo have— real wit. (Perhaps you can gather all this from her likeness above, but even if you can ' t. It is true, for all who know her admit it ) Where there is wit there is usually brilliance, and Lula is equipped with enough brilliance lo outshine ' most everybody — " and then some. Add to her quielnsss, wittiness. and brilliance, a heart radiating love, friendship, and good fellow- ship — you will ha ' e a good idea of our good Lula. Page fift))-. P ' me (Needles ' 92 ' .,; . rf M %it ' fiiM r- % ' J ' Dixie Reid, A.B. Rulherfordton, N. C. (summer session) U are irusl heralds of her ihoughls. ' ihe Southland, with quiet, gentle manners that sliow her refinement and culture. She came to us in our sophomore year as one of " Queen ' s daughters, " and we have show.i our selfishness by rejoic hnes. tu vealed it ing many times that " Queen s loss was She has great abilily along several t her ability to speak French has re- clf most clearly in her choice of a room- real French girl. She converses with ly and seldom has to say, " Je ne com- prends pas? Alena Rhvne, A.B. Dallas, N. C. ■Whu should ihe spirit of mortal be proud? " Adelphian: Basketball Team. ' IS- ' IS: Hockey Team, ■20--21; Students ' Bnara, 1921. Alena on ' most any day Spies upon the cats at play. Until one to her gi es his life For Alena ' s unrelenting knife. All da,v long on biology lab.. On the cat ' s " nerves " she keeps tab. ■When the cat is finished she ' s ready to quit. Then she bubbles over with a dry sort of wit. It you laugh at her (here appears in her eyes The queerest sort of innocent surprise. You ' ve learned but litlle in this rhyme. There ' s much you can learn another time. Page fifl -seve ■i» ' S- ' tr ■■ " iw. P ' i 2 (Needles Mabel Robinson, A.B. Lincolnton, N. C. ' SmiVme,, frowning evermore, ihou art perfect love-lore. " " Of the intellectual type " those say who listen the vital questions of the day or to her intimate interpretation of the historical woiks of her re- nowned namesake. But " romantic type " is the on ly term that would fit her when you see her mooning and rhapsodizing b,y turns over Mrs. Brownmg s love sonnets or those long letters from her fiance. " Coquettish " those call her who are best acquainted with her flirtatious ways and bright touches of color. Minnie Rodwell, B.M. Macon. N. C. True-hearleJ. v hote-hcarled. faithful and lo )al:■ ,-,,rnelian College Chnrus. ' IS. ■■211. ' : 1- A. Choir. ■20--h: Glee Clu b. •19- ' 20: r lass Secretary. ' 1 -■li); Cla President ■20- ' 21. M, nnie is one of those who floa around exalted by ihe strain of music and wh o merely touch the keys and produce a sound fa r differen from the beating o a dishpan or the harmony of a cor nb and tis ue paper. Minnie plays Ihe kind of music that people " dress up ' to go lo hear. and the kind we like to sing by when we want to " show off for company. The nicest thing about M.nnie 15 that music is not her only hobby. Sh is interes ed in other things and other folks. As for getting excited, not Minnie-she fin ds Ihe wo rid a fine place and takes It very c almly. Uhal are we going to do when we holle , with M . Brown. Where ' s Mmnie? ' next yea Page fifly-eight P ' me (Needles 192 ' :.jMm rl ;?,fyi Carrie Belle Ross, A.! Ayden, N. C. " Sohcr. A frU quiet, palient, and demure, id of whom }}0u arc alma i ; able Adelphian; Hockey Team, ' 19- ' 20, ' 20- ' 21; Glee Club. ' iy- ' 20; Class Secretary. ' 19- ' 20; A. A. Cabinet. ' 20- ' 21. loves and is loved by us all! What n I we say about Carrie Bell? We can ' t what it is in her thai makes us love her ause of her happy personality, her sympathetic disposition, her unselfishness and erity, she means a great deal to all with al. true, and lasting. Her dependability is only realized and appreciated by every mem- of ' 21, but also by her college mates. So send Carrie Belle out. knowing that she will Sallie Rutledge. a.: Yadlcinville, N. C. ' The milh of the gods grind slowly, hut the cxceedlns fine. " The gods, if ' we choose to call them such, who watch over us and bestow upon us the sunny dispositions, the remarkable talents, and the most of other things of which we are the proud pos- sessors, called a council and decreed that Sally should be given that thing which they bestow upon only a limited number of people— that priceless, invaluable possession, a sense of humor. But they decided that since she was to be a human bemg, they must give her some weak- ncsses. One of these dire weaknesses of hers is her habit of spending all her waking hours in the chemistry laboratory. Why. we have even expected to see her take her toothbrush and hairpins over there. The other weak noint in her character is he We hands shall 15 iier mama lor wasiung things. A ' hat the bottles in the chemistry lab- going to do when Sally ' s loving no longer remove from them their Page fiflS-i Dine Ieedles Aline Garnett Saunders, A.B. Wilmington, N. C. " She thinks mlhoul confusion, clearly. Loves her felloamen sincerely, Acis from honesl motives pure j). " Adelphian; Class Vice-President. ' IT- ' IS; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 19; Students ' Board. •19- ' 20; Dramatic Club. ■20- ' 21; Marshal. ■20- ' 21; Glee Club. ■20- ' 21; International Relations Club. s, this is Aline — the girl who is always rush- ng madly to gel to her destination because she i late. Nevertheless, she gets there and is al- hicken salad, play the stern pedagogue, or pilot le maddening crowd. Aline is a broad-minded. leed. the person to whom you can take your roubles. We would hate to predict for her a if school teaching, but, no matter what it )e. we feel confident that it will be a suc- for one possessing such a combination of es is sure to find the best there is in life. Bess Siceloff, A.B. High Point, N. C. " Virlue alone is true no5i7i(p. ' tnclian; Assistant Student Govern- ; the type of Southern girl that we hear but seldom find. Everyone says this of lo remembers her attractive room in 212 vhere she was always found beaming with lity. sympathy, and good cheer. The m- is habils and conscientious efforts of Bess h;ne won for her many Is and 2 ' s, but her opti- m,sm and cheerfulness have helped her accom- plish them with ease and pleasure. Her strength haracler. her clear-cut ideals, together with her firm determination, have fixed Bess in the hearts of all her friends, and they will ever remember her as a " dear old pal of mine. " Bess has plenty of stick-to-il-ive-ness, the kind that not only builds " castles, " but that gets some- where, and no one doubts that she will make her great success. Page sixty P ' me f eedles 1921 Elizabeth Odell Smith, A.B. Greensboro, N. C. She hath a IfnomleJge of both hooks and humankind, " Adelphian Debater. ' IS; Adelphian Society, •20- ' 21; International Relations r of Intersociety Extension rnest wSen Elizabeth was cre- ,od student, afraid of like work, but w,lh a smile Thoug ' i she has been a mem- ' our class for only two years, and has 1 in the dormitories with us for only one he has become a powerful force for prog- As an ideal debater, spcak- nt. good pal. and. in fact, a Nannie May Smith, A.B. Winston-Salem. N. C. lorm ever ruffled ihc current of her life. ' lelphian; Proctoi-, ' IS- ' L ' O: Assistant Coraddi, ' SO- ' Sl; Quill Club. Excellent in scholarship, faithful in duty, re ed in disposition, unaffected and kmd ii lanner — this is Nannie lo a T. She is a geniu n the biological world, and ha; taken ever curse offered. Her grealest desire is to do re trarch work, and we are looking foiward I °eing her emerge triumphantly with the " missin ink " and fame. Vx - " 3 me Needles C)21 Mary Stearns, A.B. Statesville, N. C. ' Nothing of worth or weight can be achiev with half a mind, with a faint heart, and with a lame endeavor. " Ma the knack of doing anything that she wishes lo do and making it the best ever. From possessmg many and ihe prettiest " marcelle " waves to making a real success as managing edi- tor of the Carolinian. Popular, did you say? There is no name for it. Not only on the cam- pus, but among the members of the opposite sex. One sometimes wonders what would happen if Mary should ha e more holidays to spend at culine admirers steadily increases. The least we can say for Mary is that " She is a lively, jolly good sport. " Pauline Stone, A.B, Denton, N. C. " Sincerity is an openness of heart. " Manager Vullejba and Whii Polly Here is a real true Blue is an efficient senior. To he be done well, whether it be for class, society or friend. Her personality radiates sunshine, her actions prove her unselfishness, and her thoughts express wholesomeness. Page p ine (Needles 1921 ,4 %§i ' Virginia Tinsley, A.B. Greensboro, N. C. ■The m.7, o( manner, and ihc genlhsl he. Those who are not so well acquainted with Vir- ginia think that she is a quiet, meek, studious person. It is true that she can be all of the above, but, on the other hand, she ' s as good a " sport " as you can find anywhere. She has a wonderful habit of laughing which probably has been acquired through constant association with Ruth. With Virginia ' s capability and joyous at- titude, she is sure to get along well wherever she may go. Ruth Vick, A.B. Seaboard, N. C. ( wither her. for she can be L ' J. lemperale. furious, olja . •abin t. ■20- ' 21. Tho oughn ess and effic ency in an,ything u nder- laker are outstanding at;ributes of Ruth. She loves her society dea ly and gladly sac ihces what othe s would tern a good ve It. Yet any organization desiring an inspira ional speaker or hard worke finds he r ready to help. .She will do the slacke r ' s job r ither than et It ndone She Is a ' a dilig ent student log- n tho ught. Morec v:r, Rutl- is moody At she IS very emo lonal— al most hilarl 3US and again she is very s erious, bu always genuine at h eart She is attr ctive anc not diplomatic as well. She is ad aplable, too , tor she s to all types and ages Her num erous boy friends are pals t her. F ere ' s to he r fu- lure of c ompetent wo k in the field of ocial scien c — r, maybe, domesticity. xl -lhr. P ' me Ieedles 1921 Vera Louise Ward, A.B. Lake Junaluska, N. C. Thev serve Co J mcll who serve His creatures. ' Did you ever know a " gal " you could go to when you were happy, when you were blue, when you were in trouble, when you wanted hcking good time? Maybe you have, but I doubt it. Well, Vera is one of that kind. As Y. W. C. A. president. everybo4y admits that he s a jewel. She ' s a good speaker, good execu- and, in biief, good al anytSing you put her. Bui as a fine, sincere friend, we recommend her -you can ha e some fun w,th her It ' s worth . ny effort to hear her laugh or " giggle. " Sh; decs both well. Lots of us know her as the lovable, capable Y. W. president, giving cease- lessly of herself and lim.e for others. Then somf of us know her as .-, fun-loving, carefree pal. Vera ' s long-suit is French, and maybe a few years hence we will find her in France teaching the natives how to speak correct French. Hats off to " Wera, " a regular " gal " and one of ■2rs prides! Mary Sue Weaver, A.B. Waynesville, N. C. (summer session) " Good nature and good sense must ever join. " Cornelian; Hocliey Team. ' Lii- ' IS, ' 16- ■17, •20--21; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' U- •17; Proctor. ' le- ' lT. ' 19- ' 20; Member Presidents ' Council, ' 21; President Cor- nelian Literary Society. Spring? Term. •21: International Relationships Club. •20- ' 21. Did you say Weaver, Mary Sue Weaver? Yes, indeed, we all know " Weave. " She is one of our finest girls. She came to us from the Class of ' 19, joined the Class of ' 21, and is now one of its strongest supporters. You know " Weave " was elected bv the Clars of 71 as its most " lov- able member. " but that is not " Weave ' s " only asret. She has abilily in many other lines; the members of the Cornelian Society, recognizing this, have elected " Weave " for their president during the spring term of 1921. Those of us who have worked with " Weave " and those who have seen the results of some of her work can easily predict success for her in anything she may undertake. Page sixl})-fo Diae [Needles 1931 t is - ' m r?i VM Gladys Wells, A.B. Clinton, N. C. She most lives n ho lhinl(s most, feels the noblest. ads the best. " rnrnelian; Class Critic. ' 19: Member «!nri,.ty Oratnr. •l O; clnss Hnrkoy Team, Vi hah one? Oh, that tall, slender, dignified girl who wears a red sweater? That ' s Gladys Wells ' Is that the real Gladys? No, indeed; thai s jusl what you see first. Gladys is the joiliest, funniest, best old sport you ever saw. She 5 right on hand when it comes to real fun. That s still not all of Gladys ' traits. Gladys is the b.ainiesl girl in the Senior Class; she is capable of handling any sort of a problem from a problem in cit zenship I0 a problem in cook- mg Tis said she will be a splendid cook. It IS the joy of her life to work up her cooking no ' ebook. We are expecting big things of Gladys; she is giing to study law next winter, and will likely specialize in juvenile courts. Suc- cess will be hers, we a-e sure. To ui, howe-er, Gladys will always be the wise, capable, jolly, friendly pal. Bertif. Lee Whitesides, B.S. Gastonia, N. C. " Let Nature he Ijour teacher. " ilplrlilan: Vice-Prpsi.l.nt Clas s, Spring nt yu: Carolinian Kep.iiter. ■19--20: Love of nature, supplemented by a keen sense of humor, makes her a congenial and delightful companion, but, friend, " take care " what you -ay. for her scientific mind weighs the value of every statement. She ii an excellent cook, but cised to make a certain someone happy, for par- ticipation in seven weddings is the limit. We feel sure that success awaits Berlie Lee. age sixt -five f 4fr-vJ) ' ne Needles Gladys Whitley, B.M. Washington, N. C. A gill ni iom alt will loVe because Ihe must. " ilelphian; Proctor. ' 18; Chorus. ' 17. ' IS ■20, ' 21; Business Manager ot Art Room. ' ig- ' iO; Adelphian Recorder, ' IS; Y W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 19- ' 20; Students ' Board. •20- ' 21; Class Cheer Leader, ' 20- •21, President of Adelphian Society, JO ' 21. Impulsive, whole-heaited, filled with song and laughter and enthusiasm, Gladys is the synonym for gladness. Her specalty is music, but she Her favorite amusement is vv-atching somebody fall down. Her most cherished expletive is Golly ding! " And her pet horrors are dark rooms spiritualism, Poe ' s tales, and caresses. Her surprising frankness, her ardor, and her eccentficilies make an interesting and lovable per- scnahly Annie Belle Williams, A.B. Sanford, N. C. Rare compound of qualil , noble and true. With plenty of sense and good humor, too. " 1 ,„,„ ■in. • Procto , ' IS: Vo leyball Teln d " 0; President Student 19--21. V..lun- Anme Belle has lots of lovely black hair and a penerous am un of sen e beneath it. She is a walking n aod el c f good taste in cloth s and rep- lesents w fll ler father ' s department s ore. That she possesses lea dership is shown by ler Student Volunteer w ork Her ircle of devc ted friends testify lo he de llcate charm, and he popularity among he i in the Training School leaves no doubt he r successful future. Dine Ieedles 1921 , - -- Georgie Williamson, B.S. Parkton, N. C. ; ru f Jen ' vcJ rom afcor is ihe 51 p ea5ure. " r.eorgie is one of our faithful workers. She is ilways ready and willing lo do her share. She 5 a very optimistic person, and mixed with her .ptimism is a jolly laugh. To all manner of jclivilies she can turn an able hand and show esults. especially in the " Pageant Room. " where ;he ably assists the girls in reviving the spirits of •Robin Hood. " " A Spanish Tragedy, " or a ' Madame Butterfly. " Evelyn Wilson, A.B. Dover, N. C, " Its gudc ICs gude I te ho •J and tr -Piesider 1 1 isiu Basltet- I 1 111 .1 Plav. ' 21, I I 11 li lull Ptesident ,,t I I 11 h Club 2 E el,vn IS just right. She knows enough about books to make an occasional " 1 ' She is ath- letic enough to always make the team. She has enough " pushability " to make a senior play " go. " She is sweet and lovable enough that you are always willing lo tell her your troubles. She is graceful enough to be " Grace herself. It isn t what you might say about Evelyn that describes her. but it is a feeling that she inspires, but you can ' t express — that explains what she means to everybody. " Hif fr.v pine Ieedles 1921 Margaret Wilson, A. Wilson Mills, N. C. " Nol too ser ous, not loo gaj). hut a rare good felloa n icn it comes to play. " Cornelian; International Relations Club. •20- ' 21; Proctor, ' W- ' 20; Carolin- ian Reporter, •19- ' 20. Margaret ca:, he termed an indiv idual, for she is made from a diffe.eni pattern f rom the rest of us. All Ihe good lucks and s ams thai others were made by were combined in Margaret ' s pal- tern. To a stranger she appear s to be very re- served and dignified, but one ' s op inion ,s changed after a moment ' s conversalion. for she has a storeroom full of ready wit and humor to use on every occasion. Her laugh is s one exposure insures infection. Everyone likes Margaret, and her friends know that she is true ihrough and through. She will be successful in anything she undertakes, for she aims high and usually makes the g-al. Ruth Winslow, A.B. Elizabnh City, N .C. " Juil tall enough to he grace! ul. just dainty enough to please. il ' ith manners so pleasant an I charming, she puts you at once at your ase.- | ||.; ' :-.::,r:,: ' . h- ' M: Charm— what is charm. ' We cannot tell in words. One must know Ruth to find out. She is ' 2l ' s definition. Berides her charm, Ruth pos- eirl. As to her executive ability, ark one of Ruth ' s classmates h ' w she steered the ship of slate of ' 21 in her junior year. As to her initia- tive, a-k anv member of the So?ial Department of Ihe Y. ' . C. A. As to her d-amatic abilily. ask anyone who saw her star in the senior play. As to her attractiveness, view the above picture and those of th- opposite sex of her dresser. As to her personality, ask any of he xly-eighl P ' lne (Needles V i n Kl Mary Wooten, A.B. Goldsboro, N. C. " any sparlfle iha Til she thai shine the rest more bright. in that firopilious light. ' With a head and heart of gold, Mary possesses all the qualities that make up a true friend. She is the attractive and vivacious person that we all like to be around. Her dry humor, winsome ways, and unique personality make her the cen- tral figure of any crowd. She can enlertam a dignified faculty and homesick freshman with equal ease and success. Take her to the " gym, " and there this petite miss will show you how the latest step is done in the most graceful way. Underneath this apparent carefree disposition, her friends see a different Mary. Like most of us, she has her troubles, but, unlike many of us, she bears them with a smile. She enjoys her good limes, but never does pleasure completely overshadow her work, hence the reason for her many I ' s. With her sympathetic manner, Mary has won many lasting friends, to say nothing of her numerous admirers. Clyde Wright. A.B. Ingold. N. C. friendship. I ' ll perform it to the last article. " Miss Clyde Wright, of Ingold, N. C, otherwise known as " Cleeda. " of 136 Spencer Building, is what IS commonly known as a good scout. Fore thing, she can ' t dance much, and she isn ' t very pretl,v and not at all attractive — in fact, to hear her tell it. you ' d think she already had a berth reserved in some nice, quiet " Home for Old amount of that rare quality of friendship in her make-up. Some of us try to spread it out mea- eerly over the whole student body, but Cleeda believes in the principle of lavishing it all on the honored few. And the honored few can tell Page sixty-nil ¥ rJ ' Needles j|twr m. 19 SmCERE m CnCRGESiC 3A.L1 POO-E nruucncinii RiGinnb ESPOnSiBLi: SENIOR STATISTICS Page sevenl ) T) ' r e Ieedles I ri p i 1921 ..i ' y. ;;| ,f|! pompnnionnBiiC L ovnsuE MARY -JUL EnSiBLE s UYLiiSH SENIOR STATISTICS Page sevenl -i Cr y P ' ' l ' 2 Needles -His Excellency, " he SQouernor Bv R. Marshall Presented By Senior Class North Carolina College for IPomen ASSIGNMENT OF CHARACTERS His Excellency, Sir Montagu Martin - - - Blanche Plott (Governor of the Amandaland islands) The Right Honourable Henry Carlton - - - Mary Stearns Captain Charles Carew ... - - Ruth Allison (On His Excellenc} ' s Staff) Mr. John Baverstock. (Private Secretary) - Gladys Wells Captain Rivers, of the Midland Fusiliers - - Virginia Davis Maior Kildare, of the Midland Fusiliers - Hortense Mosely Mrs. Wentworth Bolinbroke Aline Saunders Ethel Carlton .--..--- Louise Loestch Stella De Gex - - - - R. Winslow A Sentry - - - Lena Kernodle A Butler Mcna Rhyne A Clerk - - - Isabel McDo ' u.-ell A Footman Gladys Whitley Page sevenl -laio p me (Needles 1921 -m History of tlie Class of ' 21 VERY class has a beginning, and so back in the dim antiquity of 1917 a headless, conglomerate mass of " Innocents Abroad " were massed together for better or for worse. The " Emerald Isle " itself could not have sur- passed us in greenness, nor the British empire in importance, as we estimated ourselves. It took the faculty and upperclassmen only a short time to deem that our coming was " for worse " when the results of our exposure to fresh- men math were revealed to them. The Students ' Board said that we had evidently come with the intention of changing the college. We did, and the dent we have made is evident. W. C. A. tried to tame us down and impress upon our minds that we were us a " kid party. " We entered whole-heartedly into " make believe " d everyone had a good time. The sophomores, even though they rely would like to haze " that fresh bunch, " took us out to The Y still infants by giving we were still children secretly admitted that they Lindley Park for a camp supper. Never will we forget that night — with Dim Murry ' s coffee, LaRue McLawhon ' s sandwiches, and little Nelle Bardin ' s speech of welcome to " the new girls. " We must not fail to mention that which had the greatest influence in our life that year — our junior sisters. We admired them, loved them, and lived to be like them, for they praised our good deeds, ignored our mistakes, and encouraged, moth- ered, and loved us. It was our big sisters who cheered the longest and the loudest when we first sang our class song. It was our big sisters who, at initiation time, whispered in our ears not to be afraid of the goat and the greasy pole. When we returned to college in the fall of our sophomore year we found, much to our amazement, that just during the summer all of our freshness and greenness had been suddenly transformed into wisdom and importance. We frankly admitted in one of our class meetings that we would " have to take that green bunch of freshmen in hand if they did not cool off. " We had many tasks awaiting us in this year, and we went about them with that same determination with which we have always tackled our tasks. We enter- tained the freshmen with a negro minstrel, in which Mary Wooten starred as " Lil Liza Jane. " Our part in helping t o complete the hut was by far the biggest, for it seemed that the juniors and seniors just loved to say, " Oh, the sophs can do it! They don ' t have much work. " As soon as it was completed we took the darkest night we could to dedicate our fireplace. No one except ' 2 1 will ever know what happened there. We soon decided that we would show our importance socially, so we entertained our big sisters with a reception. All the work we did that year was in direct opposition to that much-despised quarantine, for it plagued us almost the whole year. The thing of which we, as sophs, were most proud was the giving of all our Liberty Bonds to the Students ' Friendship War Fund. The end finally came to that year of wisdom for the eighty members of ' 21. Commencement was at hand. Our hearts were almost broken at the thoughts of losing those dear big sisters, and our last meetings together were very sad, indeed — especially the one at twilight on the front campus, when those high ideals were imbedded into our hearts and minds. Because of this unusual love existing between our classes, the long-established custom of the juniors carrying the daisy chain for the seniors was abandoned and our big sisters asked us, their little sisters, to carry it. Never will we forget our departure that spring, with the two presidents, Lena Kemodle and Annie Lee Stafford, bidding the two classes goodbye at the car line. Page ' -4 ' %-P ' ne Needles On September 15, 1919. we came again to that spot that had already claimed such a large place in our hearts. Instead of finding ourselves mothered by our big sisters, we felt like the " old woman who lived in a shoe, who had so many children she did not know what to do, " for the new Red and Whites had arrived, and they were to be our little sisters. It is needless to say that in our hearts there was a longing and aching for our own big sisters, but rapidly our " baby sisters " filled that space. The final event which made the two classes one resulted from the following: Mr. and Mrs. N. U. Freshmen Request the Honor of our Presence at The Marriage of Their Daughter Ima Green to Mr. Oba Junior Eight-thirty O ' Clock, Saturday Evening, October Eighteenth, Nineteen Hundred Nineteen. Reception at Nine O ' Clock. Students ' Building. It was one of the most impressive events of our entire college life. And we will not forget the dear little " bashful brides, " for, you see, all of the freshmen were the brides. The Junior Art Shoppe, of which we are the proud originators, soon became the bane of ovir existence, the pride of our class, and the financial backing for ' 2 I . Under the leadership of our fall term president, Ruth Winslow, " those peppy juniors " were everywhere all the time! After our Christmas holidays we elected Virginia Davis president for our sprmg term. All at once the juniors became very quiet, and there was a secret atmosphere about everything. Class meetings were held almost every day. At last the secret was out! For the first time since the war we were to revel in a junior- senior banquet. So on the night of March 20th, in our hut, we were carried back to those old plantation days, heard old plantation music, saw old plantation dances, and ate a real old plantation dinner served by old plantation mammies. Never before had such excitement been seen on the college campus as when we heard that Dr. Foust had decided to give us Easter holidays. The old custom was to give the seniors a week at home to get their " graduating clothes, " but since the faculty thought that the juniors were just about as important as the seniors, they let everybody go, in order to be sure to include the juniors. At least, that is the way we interpreted it. After the holidays things began to happen so fast that even we could not realize what was happen- ing. One organization after another began to choose girls from our own class to be leaders. Soon we were in charge of everything! And what a relief when commence- ment came! The summer would give us time to collect our thoughts and get ready for ■ ur year of dignity and responsibility. The one thing that cut the deepest was giving up those seniors. They had meant a great deal to us and to the college. On the day of iheir graduation, when their colors came to the bottom and old Blue and White went to the top, it was with a feeling of sadness and a sincere hope for the future that we put on the senior caps and gowns. September 21. 1920, came! And we came! And a lot of new girls came! And we shocked all who had known us before, because we were dignified! Why, even Dr. Smith and Mr. Scott-Hunter said we were the most dignified class that ever filled that front section at chapel. Page pine f eedles ' 92 ' The first thing of importance was our senior play. We presented " His Excellency, the Go rnor, " in such a manner that many calls came to us from all over the state to present it again. Louise Loetsch, Ruth Allison, and Blanche Plott made everyone fall in love with them, while Gladys Wells kept the whole audience in an uproar. The returns proved it to be a success. The Carolina Glee Club came under the auspices of the Senior Class, who gave them a reception after the concert. This also helped the treasury, which, as usual, was in a deplorable condition. Class treasuries always are. All of a sudden we had to realize that our year was half gone, and we had to give up our president, Minnie Rodwell. To take her place we elected Flossie Foster. We had really started the last half of our senior year. Plans were being made for our senior farewell banquet when we did a most noble thing. A unanimous vote was taken to give up the banquet and give the money to the Chinese Relief Fund. The time in our college career when we, as a class, were m03t highly honored was when the juniors gave in our honor the swell junior-senior banquet, which took place on March 5, 1921. As " all things must have a beginning, " so " all things must have an end. " Thus we come to the close of our college life. The saying is that " distance lends enchantment, " but already to us our college life has been most charming. Truly we can say that the " banner of blue and white " has gone ever " Onward, unitmg us m sympathy and love " — such sympathy and such love as will never, never die. It is with sorrow and sadness in our hearts that we see our colors go to the bottom. It means that we must take our leave, but it is also with a feeling of absolute surety that they will rise again and again until the end of time. We leave, but we take with us those memories, these ideals, those standards. End that broad vision into the future which will never leave us. Mildred Barrington, ' 21, Historian. Page sevenly-fiv pine (Needles Poem of the Class of ' 21 Mary H. Blair Farewell, our beloved college molher! This day is both happy and sad; With sorrow we " re leaving the home that Bui the future would bid us be glad. Sometimes with the urge of your spirit We thrilled with a longing to go To answer the call of the manifold voice Of the souls who are striving to know - Who are straining their sight in the darkness For a glimpse of celestial fire. Who are straining their ears in the discord of life For a note of the silver-toned lyre. But now that the moment of parting. For which we have waited, is here. We cling to the hand that has led us so long And pause on the threshold so dear. For knowledge and culture A ' e thank you. Fo r the service and love you have taught. For the sweemess and light you have given our lives, For the vision of truth we have caught. Farewell, our beloved college mother! Your mfluence ever will sway The hope and the zeal and the courage Of us who are leaving today. Page jevenlj!-, P ' me f eedles 1921 ;, Class Propkecy NE night I enlered the City of Visions and Dreams. J saw there strange sights and met strange people. Cne creature was tall and divinely fair. I was told that she was no other than Fate, the ruler of all our destinies. As I gazed with renewed interest I noticed that she carried a large book under her arm. Could this be the Book of Fate? With the thoughts of what it might reveal, my curiosity grew until I resolved to seek a chance to look within its covers and, if possible, see there the destinies of friends. So I watched her every movement as she paced up and down the long walk. Soon she grew tired and stopped to rest on a seat beneath a large tree. I saw that she placed the book by her side. Eagerly, expectantly I watched her and soon noticed that she grew drowsy. My hopes grew, and cautiously I approached. I beheld that she had fallen into a light slumber. Dared I attempt to seize that book? How I longed to look on its pages! The desire grew, no longer did I stop to weigh consequences, but stealthily approached, cautiously grasped her book and then sped upon my way. I sought out a secluded place in the park of the city and eagerly scanned its pages seeking for a familiar name. Soon I was rewarded, for in the section entitled " Who ' s Who, " I saw the names of Louise Loetsch and Lula Martin Mclver, co-stars in a popular production, I read where they, with their troupe of ballet dancers, Margaret Wilson. Hortense Moseley, Mary Nixon, Sadie Moyle, Marion Daniel, Blanche Plott, and Margaret Stroud would travel in many places and win great renown. As I read on I was fortunate in finding others who, because of success in different fields, were entitled to a place in this section. I read of Dr. Lena Kernodle, who one day would make her fortune by inventing a new kind of patent medicine which would greatly surpass Tanlac in popularity. Here was found Mildred Barrington, the writer of many volumes of history, and Gladys Wells, famous m political circles. A lawyer of great repute proved to be none other than Ruth Vick. An artist whose works would arouse national pride was Mary Blair. One noted for recent important discoveries in the biological realm was Nannie Mae Smith. Here also I found Mary Wooten, Bess Siceloff, and Mary Sue pine (Needles 4. Q 2 1 9 Weaver promoters of a new system of instruction for primary grades which was destined to equal the Montessori in fame. I was greatly pleased to find so many friends who were thus to win fame. As I con- tinued to turn the pages I noticed the heading " New Occupations Which Women Will Enter. " Here I was fortunate in finding others that I knew. I read that Evelyn Hodges would become a great football star. Amy Graham would one day become the efficient chief of police of one of the large cities of the United States. Virginia Davis would be- come a speed-cop, swift and diligent in pursuit of the would-be breakers of the law. Edna Evans would become a streetcar conductor. Here also I read that Eunice McAdams would become the skilled director of a circus band, among whose members were found Clyde Wright, Gladys Whitley, Maude Pearce, Juanita Kearns, Isabelle McDowell, Gladys Newman, and Dixie Reid. Next I saw the headlines, " Matrimonial Circles. " Naturally deeply interested, I read here to see if by chance any whom I knew could be found. Soon I read that Rose Oliver, Sallie Rutledge, Jennie Mann Clarke, Eliza Capehart, Ruth Winslow, Mabel Robinson, Matilda Jones, Jessie McNeill, and Rebekah Marsh were among those fortu- nate ones who early in life would enter this state. Then I read of those who for many years would pursue their professions, but when on the brink of old maidenhood, this hap- piness would come into their lives. Among these were Frances Black, Eunice Broadwell, Sarah Poole, Thelma Gibson, Reid Parker, Pauline Green, Willie Lou Jordan, and Katherine Millsaps. Fortunate in finding so many of the Class of ' 21, I eagerly searched further in the hopes of finding others before I might be delected. I read that Mary Stearns and Anne Fulton would become owners and editors of the A ' en ' Yoil( Times, on whose editorial staff was found Elizabeth Smith and Virginia Tinsley. Annie Cummings and Ruth Allison, owners of a large and successful publishing company, would print this paper. Next I found that Aline Saunders and Alena Rhyne would each occupy chairs of Physics in leading universities of the West. Georgia Williamson and Frances Summers would manage a large tea garden in the Yellowstone National Park. Flossie Foster would become United States secretary of girls ' clubs. Prominent in settlement work in New York were Annie Lambe, Ruth Lineberger, Mary Ellen Herring, and Pauline Stone. Some were destined to work in other lands, for I read that Vera Ward, Elizabeth Black, and Vera Paschal would go as missionaries into the interior of Africa. Nelle Harry, Carrie Be lle Ross, Blanche Grigg. Rena Butler, and Viva Bordeaux would pursue the teaching profession in Alaska, striving to enlighten the Eskimos and at the same time to get an Page scveniy-eight Dine f eedles ;k A " Eski-beau. " I read that Carolyn Clarke and Evelyn Wilson would join a Bolshevik party and migrate to Russia in the hopes of mastering the foreign languages. Traveling with a Chautauqua were found Kathleen Huntley and Minnie Rodwell, musicians, and Mary Jackson, a lecturer on scientific subjects. Establishers of a large and modern orphanage were Essie Glass and Hattie Fox. Kathleen Moseley and Bertie Lee White- sides would become home demonstrators. Lottie Bumside was found as head of an exclusive school for expression in Boston. Annie Belle Williams was promoter of kindergarten work. I was naturally interested in finding these long-sought-for facts about the Class of ' 21, but still I had found nothing about myself. At last I saw my name, but — I was doomed to disappointment, for here the page was torn and nothing further was revealed. LuLA Rankin. Page seven ];-: w . r P ' Needles - ?iJh ' t m W W ' ' " ' ■■■ ' %S i 3 1 - ■ ' y ■■» - ' . .- ' K?.. f ■ t -: | iv ' M A m - S - if mm 2? ■ T - •■ MM tt •«■ fe ' ■ ' ■ i ::% . A E 1 p l H m _ ..J f " -■ wi " It is a place Tvhitber I have often gone For Peace, and found it, secret, hushed, and cool, A beautiful recess in neighboring ivoods. " Page eight]; Dine f eedles 4 K m JuniORs Page eighi )-on( P ' me (Needles Colors: Green and While Junior Class Flower: While Ro Class Song 1922 In every thought, in every deed. Working for the rigSt. " Conquer " be ihy noble creed, O Class of Green and White. Wherever we may stray. Until our work on earth be dons The world will hear us say: Chorus: Striving ever upward To all our visions true; Our hearts we pledge, our loyally To thee, O Twenty-two. What though our laski 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 thai might deba And work with one accord. Dine (Sieedles Aiic 3SJ ' 9 ' - m--h,M%:M Junior Class Officers Fall Term JuANITA KooNTZ President FoDA WlUTE Treasurer Eldah Bell Viee President Huldah Holloman Critic Mary Katherine Liles .... Secretary Rachel Barwick Sport Leader Spring Term Lucile Mason . . . Frances Singleton Rena King . . . . President -.-President Secretary CoLLlNA Caldwell Treasurer Ruby Hodgin Critic Jessie Rose Cheer Leader ■ighly-ihrcz «i l- v pine Needle M: if ' ■H i Junior Class ASHBY, LUCRETIA, JIKX Mt. Airy, N. C. Barnes, Murriel, JIKX Greensboro, N. C. Barwick, Rachel, A EA PAI Grifton, N. C. Batchelor, Carey, AJEA(I AI Raleigh, N. C. Baxlev, Jessie, Gibson, N. C. Cornelian Bell, Eldah, AIKX Pilot Mountain, N. C. Bell, Lila, AAEA I AI Graham, N. C. Bender, Mary L. Jacksonville, N. C. Cornelian Page cight f-fo Diae (Needles . 1921 , -- " W ' v ■i :y.: ' i Junior Class Blair, Margaret, Charlotte, N. C. BoNiTz, Marie, JIKN Wilmington, N. C. Bradley, Martha, JIKN Gastonia, N. C. Bridges, Annie, AJEA ' I ' AI Forest City, N. C. Brite, Mattie, AJEAfPAI Elizabeth City, N. C. 5urch, Mildred, AIKN Greensboro, N. C. Bynum, Ethel, AIKX Farmville, N. C. Caldwell, Collina, AAEAfPAI Pinehurst, N. C. Page eighty-five I 4 ' 4 Dine (Needles -Cf 1921 Junior Class Cannady, Agnes, 1 vA ' Oxford, N. C. Cantrell, Anne, ilKN Winston-Salem, N. C. CAr PENTER, Mabel Durham, N. C. Cornelian Chandlev, Olive Greensboro, N. C. Cornelian CozART, Helen Oxford, N. C. Cornelian Craven, Clara, JIKN Winston-Salem, N. C. Creasy, Helen D., JIKN Wilmington, N. C. Page eighlX)- P ' me fJeedles 1921 ,w|p Junior Class Crutchfield, Elma, a AEA ' Ml Reidsville, N. C. Cunningham, Edith, AIKN Franklin, N. C. Davenport, Florine, AIKN Columbia, N. C. Davenport, Marie Pineville, N. C. Cornelian Dobbins, Annie Pearl, AIKN Yadkinville, N. C. Finch, Gussie, AIKN Kittrell, N. C. Forney, Grace, AIKN Greensboro, N. C. Foust, Elizabeth Greensboro, N. C. -j Mv t % P i ne Needles i4- |li i — ' 2 Junior Class GoFORTH. Emeline, JIKX Lenoir, N. C. Go FORTH, Thelma, AJEA ' I ' AI Nealsvillc, N. C. Heafner, Connie, JIKX Grouse, N. C. HiGGiNS, Ruth, JIKN Caroleen, N. C. HODGIN, RUBV J. Greensboro, N. C. Cornelian HOLLEMAN, ClEO Gary, N. C. HOLLOMAN, HULDAH, JIKN Rich Square, N. C. Hunt, Mozelle, JIKN Gasar, N. G. Page clght} -eiglA 4 |. Dine (Needles 4 1 ' 2 L M fM Junior Class Hunter, Daisy Turkey, N. C. Hunter, Lucy, JIKN Turkey, N. C. Hunter, Zelian, AAEA(PAI Greensboro, N. C. IvEY, Rachel, AAEA ' PAI Holly S prings, N. C. John, Mary, AIKN Laurinburg, N. C. Kanipe, Millie, AAEA PAI Old Fort, N. C. Kearns, Ethel, AAEA PAI Farmer, N. C. Keech, Vera, AIKN Tarbora, N. C. Page e!ghl ,-m, pine Ieedles 4 I C) 2 1 Junior Class King, Rena, AAEA ' PAI Selma, N. C. KooNCE, LiLA Ward Wilmington, N. C. KOONTZ, JUANITA Salisbury, N. C. Cornelian Leach, Helen, J vA ' Franklin, N. C. Liles, Mary K. Morven, N. C. Corndian Lucas, Pauline, AAEAfPAI Plymouth, N. C. McArn, May, AAEA(PAI Laurinburg, N. C. Page ninely Dine (Needles 1921 : h Mil li Junior Class McCracken, Elizabeth, AAEA ' PAl Fairview, N. C. McDonald, Mary, J vA Candor, N. C. McDowell, Joscelyn, AAEAfJ Al Waynesville, N. C. Mason, Lucille Sanford, N. C. Corne ian Mitchell, Kate, AAEA PA1 Mt. Airy, N. C. Mizelle, Hazel, J A " iV Robersonville, N. C. MURCHISON, LOUINE Raleigh, N. C. CorncWan Perkins, Irene, AAEA ' IkU Greensboro, N. C. i % ' ' i P ' ne (Needles «? ' te Junior Class Price, Branson, AIKN Madison, N. C. Price, Mildred, JIKN Madison, N. C. Rhodes, Sudie, A EA I AI New Bern, N. C. Rogers, Hazel, AIKN Whittier, N. C. Rose, Jessie, AIKN Wallace, N. C. Rosser, Elva Jonesboio, N. C. Cornelian Rudisill, Joyce. AIKN Grouse, N. C. Singleton, Frances, AAEA l AI Mebane, N. C. Page ninel -tiDo p ine Needles 1| ' 19 Junior Class Sink, Eva Lee, JIKN Thomasville, N. C. Stamper, Mabel, JIKN Leaksville, N. C. Stanford, Elizabeth, JIKN Teer, N. C. Teach EY, Ruth, JIKN Reidsville, N. C. Tucker, Sallie, JIKN Gi-ifton, N. C. TuRNAGE, Athleen, JJEA ' PAI Ayden, N. C. Underwood, Jinsie, JIKN Waynesville, N. C. Warren, Myrtle Gastonia, N. C. Cornelian Page n ' mei )-three eedles 21 White, Foda, J A ' .V Olin, N. C. Whitley, Katie Enfield, N. C. Cornelian YoDER, Katherine, AJEA ' PAI Linville City, N. C. Page ninely-fo pine Needles ,,,i), SMf JUST JUNIORS Page ninetn-h .|i4f ine (Needles " junior flower garden Page ni ' nc l,-; ' 92 ' ,..:..: VS - w - • y . ' , l-l-ftlj ' TOAST- MIST a£.ii ' m JfMuRs ALL tf % P ' ne Ieedles Page ninely-eight p 1 r e t ee d 1 e s .a 4 - ' - , ' » ' i Page nindn-i mm t " ' fm P ' ne Ieedles Soph CL omore uiass C «5 Plotter: Red Rose Class Colors: Red and White Class Motto : " Courage " Antoinette Parker Wirth Class Song To stand upright and keep ihe faith And serve your high ideals, We pledge. O Alma Mater, dear. Our efforts and our zeal. our " Service " on our banners spurs Us on in righteous fight. We ' ll forge ahead, be ever true. Your daughters. Red and White. The happiness of college days. The friendships strong and fast. We ' ve found in working loyally We honor you, we offer you Our hearts, and may they be A proof of never failing love. For you- O Twenty-three. Our sistei As stro As you hi Your mottoes ever new. Your spirits guide us on our wa And " Courage " marks our fight, Success we ' ll find, we pledge its g To you, O Red and White. through all these ye er new. Page Diae (Needles ,4 ' - ' S%r 921 .. n: , .:Ki ' Sophomore Class hALL Term Officers Cl .rissa Abernathy President Eva Hodges Vke-PresiJcnl Leah Willis Katkryn Gaston j- Elizabeth Fulton Crilic Secreliirj) % % f Spring Term Officers Omah Williams President Grace Albright Vice-Presiden R iCHAEL Goodwin Ida Belle Moore Treasurer Helene Hudnell Critic Page one hundred " pine (Needles C)2I Page one hundred (mo p r e [Needles 1921 ■ ij- € fcr Sopkomore Class, 1920-1921 Abernethy, Clarissa Aderholt. Arminta Albright, Grace Allison, Zella May Angel, Mattie Ayers, Vera Baugh, Ethel Beam, Mary Sue Bedell, Margaret Biggs, Addie Blair, Mary N. Brake, Beulah Britt, Maude Brock, Hildegarde BuNDY, Maude BuRNEs, Mary D. Calvert, Elizabeth Chandley, Helen Clement, Dorothy Collins, Lois Craig, Nell Daughety, Charlotte Davis Lillian Drew, Lillian Drew, Bertha Earle, Alva Elliott, Alice H. Ervin, Vera EuRE, Mabel Fox, Gertrude Fulton, Elizabeth Gaston. Katherine Goodman. Mavis Goodwin. Miriam Goodwin, Rachel Gray, Eugenia Grose, Rachel Harper, Elma Harper, Sara Harper, Thelma Harrell, Ruth Members Harris, Virginia Harrison, Sara Hauler, Lillian Hawkins, Thelma Herring, Mary V Hodges, Eva HoLLEMAN, Dare HUDNELL, HeLENE Humphrey. Kathryn Humphrey. Margie Hunt. Satie IsLEY. MiTYLENE enkins. Josephine OHNSON, Anna C. OHNSON. Bertha ONES, Acnes ORDAN, MaLONA Kanipe, Bula Kearns, Lillie Kirkman, Mary KisER, Alna KiTTRELL, Mary Ellen Kirkman, Florence Landon, Catherine Lattimore, Matilda Lindsay, Elizabeth LuPTON, Mildred McGhee, Estelle Matkeson, Mollie Maynard, Bynum Mitchell, Alma Mitchell, Annie Mae Moore, Ida Belle Moore. Pauline Mulder, Allene Murrey, Margaret O ' Brian, Elizabeth Parker, Foy Parker, Iola Parkin. Lucy Parrot. Helen Peacock, Mary T. Penn, May Belle Piatt, Josephine Powell, Lavinia Presson, Sarah Redwine, Jessie Reyno lds. Ann T. Rhyne. Maude RODWELL. SaLLIE RuDisiLL. Mabel Sadler. Maitland Scott. Blanch Shearer, May Sims. Gladys SiTisoN. Mae Smith. Gertrude Somers, Frances Stewart, Lucile Strowd, Annie Taylor. Pearl Terrell. Virginia Thxpen. Elizabeth Thigpen, Martha Thompson, lberta TiLLEY, Ruth Trundle, Mary Van Poole. Ruth Warren, Sarah White, Sarah Whitley, Lena Whitley, Lizzie Wiggins, Mary Elizabeth Williams, Cliffie Williams, Margaret Williams, Omah Williams, Stella Willis, Leah Wilson, Florrie Wood, Virginia Page one hundred thr ■ iA " ' m Pile ' s Needle Page one Au.T rcf o Dme Ieedles , 4 % -3ivl,t COWFOHTAflUe. T .s.. - W£ ' i.t. See you A6m (Ki uuitRs Page one hundred fiv M -Lf V Needles All tke World ' s a Stage A COMIC-TRAGEDY IN FOUR ACTS CHARACTER S Sophy, the Next to Youngest Daughter of N. C. College Study ) Atheltics Her Friends Society ) Scene 1 Sophy (soUloquiz ' mg) : " Which or not to which, that is the question; whether it were wiser to accept as my best friend Study, Athletics, or Society. I will let each plead her own case. " Scene 2 Enter Study. Sophy : " Since, in the course of human events, and most unnecessarily, I assure you, I must go through the stage of being a sophomore, I want to decide which of you will be the best as a companion. Speak ! Study (adjusting an ill-fitting pair of specs over her exposed ears) : " I offer you a year of life in which you are supposed to know something and don ' t. I offer you nine whole months to catch up with the freshman math ; I offer you a pair of tortoise shell specs ; I offer you the best equipped laboratory in the state, for the small sum of one dollar; I offer you ' Paradise Lost ' and all that it may mean to you. Take me; by rights I am yours. " Scene 3 Enter SOCIETY: " I offer you the joy of entertaining the freshmen at a Hallowe ' en party where you will have the loveliest time imaginable. You can have good things to eat and you can dance to sure enough music; I offer you the pleasure of spending your time playing and gadding about. Take me; the freshmen haven ' t time for me. " Scene 4 Enter ATHLETICS: " I offer you a repetition of what I gave you last year, the basket- ball championship, the volleyball championship, the field day cup ; I offer you afternoons of untold pleasure on the tennis courts and on the hockey field; I offer you a mind free from wori-y. I will give you strong lungs that you may win the song prize. " Scene 5 Sophy {again soliloquizing) : " Very well, I will take — " (Maid brings in card.) " Due to 1 4 seconds of back work en Physiomalogy uncompleted, I find that you will not be classed as a full sophomore until after Christmas. " (Finis.) Page p ir e (Needles 1921 Page one hundred jcvc mi,f» K ' l fii? ' Page one hundred eighl Dine (Needles , 1921 ixN 1I 7S M m- Pasc pine Needles Freskman Class Freshman Class Song All hall to Four and Twenty! You lead us ever forward, The Lavender and While. As to our goal we press, All hall our royal banner! And we will ever labor Twill ever lead us right. Our deep faith to express. We pledge our love, our honor. With love and honor laden. Our loyally most true. We ' ll pledge anew each day Oh, class that fills our vision. The loyalty we owe to you As now we sing to you. For ever and for aye. Chorus Love and honor L jvende whispers. Wh te comr nands thai w hono e be true. So we pledge , loyalty. Oh. •24, to you. Margaret John. Page Dine f eedles M 4ii %Mr — - wmiMkf Fresliinan Class Fall Term Officers Margaret John Presidenl Sarah Virginia Heileg Vice-President Frances Jones Secretary Mae Saunders Treasurer Mary B. Jones Crilic Spring Term Officers Margaret Martin Presidenl Helen Murchison Vice-President Julia Ross Secretary KaTHRYN HOLLISTER . . Blanche Henley Page one hundred eleven f: ' ' 4 " y P ' Needles 1 .. 1 m : rM! 1 L,. M ■— - ■ «; ' tv ' ' ' ' k H Li m ' ■ ' V 3 jr t% :li " r ' ffit " MfMHI mil Cti ■ " Poge one hunJied Iweh Dine (Needles I C) 2 1 ' ,C tJJ - Freskman Class, 1920-1921 Members alderman, mabel cole, minnie gregson, sarah alderman, madge cole, Serena grier, mary falls alexander, marguerite Coleman, annie r. griggs, sara w. alexander. edele coleman, elsie gu,rkm, ahce allord, rulh collms, elizabelh gwallney, hazel alien, leala Conner, mary halfler, sue anderson, Helen conrad, moselle hall, ceceile angus, elizabetli cordle, rulh ham.hon, mariha armfteld, rachael hamlllon. sarah armfield, mary cox, emily hamrick. evdyn ashworlh, aveline cranford, elizabelh harrelson, annie ashworlh, lucile Crawford, esldle Harris, rachael banks, addle cross, mildred Harrold, alice n ' Barnes, carolyn crowder, Inez Hawkins, pauline barnelle, lois crutchfidd, mabel Haynes, elhel balls, elizabelh currin, annie lou hedgecock, blanc beam, velma currin, lelia hedgepeth, bessie beaman, mildred dallon, effie helllg, sarah v. bealy, berlie daughlry, minnie Henley, blanche beck, Una davis, cryslal Herring, alio bell, inez davls. laura Hill, randolph berryhill, annie davis, mabel hoard, hazel berryhill, mary hockaday, kalhry biggs, ollie davis, ruby hodges, beulah biggs, ruia ddlinger, Irene Hogan, mary black, gladys dewar, ruby holbrook, bealr.c blakeney, margarel disosway, kalherlne holden, eslher blanchard, jimmie dixon, dorolhy hollisler, blankenship, esple dixon. joy hdleman, susie boney, allie hill doby. eliza hood, grace boyd. mary elizabelh dosier, Winifred hood, sara boyetle, florence dunn, harrlel hornaday. annie brannock, mary a. edwards, myra Howard, rulh braswell, lula ellison, mary kino huff, blanche brooks, elizabelh ferguson, carcie hunler, bessie brooks, mariha ferree, Helen Hulaff. mildred browning, belh fisler, edna Jackson, ihelma brulon, ellen fleming, elhel jimeson. rena bryan, ihelma folger, nelle John, margarel bulla, kale ford, ro sa Johnson, faith bullock, margarel fosle ' r. beulah Johnson, louise burl, evelyn fosler. Julia ann Jonas, celeste byrd, Julia frank, Julia iones, e. ellzabe caldwell, edilh froneberger, elizabelh Jones, eva h. calverl. mariha frye. marila iones, frances Campbell, rulh gabriel, mary cannon, hellie mae gasler, maltle lee Jones! ndl 1. ' canler, sara gerock, lois Jones. Iruetl carmichael. mary alice gilley, annie kasehagen. lucile carr, mary louise gilley, claire kernodle, rulh carr, morgie b. gobbel, mary kersey, eslher chadwick, sarah gold, ollle kind, monlle dark, azlle goodman, fay kirk, annie m. dark, thelma granlham, grace korneoay. mabel clay, ruby green, mary e. ladd. vera may clegg, oclavia greene, maggle b. laidlaw. margue hundred thirteen ■ !■ ' h ' 1,-, Pine Heedles 1921 Members leach, eva claj leak, gypsie lee, el.zabelh Icfferts, aleeze lemmond, odess lewis! bellle llndley, edilh linebeiger, hele lltlle, emma litlle. lina powell, Helen powell, mary c. pndgen, rosabel pritchard, margaret pugh, gladys quinerly, argent ramsay, ellcn ralchford, nell oberlson, Josephine obinson, ellzabelh straughn, miry v. sugg. mary lily tMor. ' mlxine tharringlon. tempie thomas, evva ihompson, nell thompson, sue b. thornlon, lucile Ihurston, Jessie topping, sophronia trexler, ellen turner, Helen uzzle. lucy walker, annie Wallace, Hester ailler, mary e. nills, mary aills, th.lma ailcHell. beulah nilchell. cleo loody. esther noore! nancy cathe aotsmger, nell norwood. rebecca oakes. rulh parker , bernice pearce , edilh peeler, , martha pelree, , ruth k. Phillips, mildred pierce, , opHeha royal, ruby e. ruscoe, grady sadler. irma Sams, Willie may Sanders, maie Scarborough, rache scholl, myrtle scoll, rulh sessons, annie I. shearon, ruby sherwood, loulse shuford, pauline simklns. elizabeth Simmons, edith sink, Jewell sloan, Willie j. smi°th ' , lena smith, linda smith, mary m. smith, theltis smith, virgima southerland, lois speas, margaret stalvey, daisy stegall, pauline stough, feriba stovall, frances weaver, mary webb, elizabeth webb, olive wheless, lucille wheless, Vivian white, charlotte white, elizabeth white, margaret Wiley! luzon wilkerson, annie wilkerson. carrie wilkins. rulh williford, margaret Williams, frances Williams, pearl williard, nannie wilson, sadie windley. katSleen winslead, florence woodley, walker woosley, thelma wooten, estelle worlhington, margaret young, grace m. Page one hundred fourteen 4 - i Dine (Needles a4i %r fage one hundred fifle ■ .■..- ' i.-6 Dine f eedles „ ' „»Vn Page one hundred sixteen Dine Needles — - ir ' ' t- SPECfRLS ill SS 11 fiL j2 g_ lis f;: ' l!6tB:p;z,A:ifc-;S I Special Write-Up Somewhere the idea has sprung that the Special Class cannot catch the college " spirit. " The Special Class of nineteen twenty-one have lived down the idea and proclaim that we have the spirit, the love and the ideals. We have endeavored to put in our one year of college life all that might have been divided into four years. It is always our pleasure to " work to be of service. " We hold dear to our hearts the many things that Alma Mater has given us; to these return the best that is within us. Page hundred seventeen i ine t eedles 1921 Officers of Special Class Fall Term Catherine Boyd PrcslJcnl Annis Smoot Vice-PresiJcnl Thelma Cole Secretarv Annie E. Crimes • Treasurer Spring Term Verna Garrett President Mary Propst Vice-PresiJenI Mattie Morrisey Secretary Stella Crone Treasarer Page one hundred eighteen Dine (Needles ,4j, | ' 92 ' .... , . : ,i,iV ' i! Special Class Colors: Purple and Gold Motto: " Work- Class Soni Part of Ihe life of a Special, One tender menory That lives in days when forgotte Our truest the " Service " and " Work " through the Mottoes eternally Leading to higher achievement Specials of N. C. C. Sing Alma Mater ' s praises, Live up to her good name. Inspired by loving example We ' re marching on to fame. Purple and Gold are our colors; Proud of them, too, each one; So come then and join in her pre Specials of Twenty-one. Alderman, Alice Anderson, Mary Slade Beck, Annie Bell Beck, Regenia E. Bell, Hattie Bergman, Mary Louise Blanchard, Pattie Mae Boyd, Catherine Burroughs, Helen Butler, Grace Brawley. Virginia Caldwell, Martha Casper, Georgia Chandler. Mamie Lfe Clarke, Carrie Cole, Thelma Cranford, Charlotte Crone, Stella Crowell, Mary Younge Dawson, Mary Vv. Easterlinc, Effie Edwards, Pat Members Edwards, Katheryn English, Christine Fisher, Dorothy Freeman, Clara Freeman, Elsie Freeman, Julia Graci Graeeer, Katherine Grimes, Annie Eliz Groves, Ida Virginia Hall, Carrie B., Mrs. Hanner. Edna Hathcock, Elizabf th Hepler, Mabel Hoover, Margaret Mathews, Mae Mauney, Evanell Miles, Ima Bonner Miller, Pauline Miller, Lonnie Moore, Margaret Moore, Fannie Morrisey, Mattie Newman, Georgia Newman, Sallie Patterson, Ruth Aileon Pettit, Pauline Pinner, Katherine Propst, Mary E. Rankin, Annie Sloan Ross, Tallulah Sammons, Mildred SCHOOLFIELD, NelL Shankle, Lucy Sharpe, Katie Smoot, Annis Stockton, Elizabeth TiLLEY, Emma Turner. Margaret Walker, Virginia Westcott, Nell Westmoreland, Beulah Wilson, Ruth C. WiMBisH, Grace hundrej ninelce i liw Dine Needles w% — SPECIAL CLA -i MAFIMIC Page one hundred laenl ) Dine (Needles 1921 , - 11 ir ' i i l ' %; ' SS6A mm 1 . 4 Page OIK hundred iwcn lj- |M - ' ■ p, Dine ( leedles ,:, ' |M;f,f:;. Cheer. Leader.s AQj T " - ih:i r ? st J-UNlOR- COJ.I.EGE " NIOVL Page one hunJreJ Imenl - Dine (Needles ' If..? ' A - iw ill fM Page one hundred Imenl -lhre » ' ' V , ' " y i 1Q21 " BEAUTY " — VIRGINIA BRAWLEY Page one hunjred Imenlxi-four p I i r e (Needles . 4 ' i Mt — - §f) % M ■■WISDOM— GLADYS WELLS Page one hundred Imenty-fiv Dme Needles J ' " INNOCENCE ' -SUSIE HOLMAN Page one hundred tmeniy-: Dine (Needles 444 192 ' .., " - ' » ' ■ ' ■ " ■ " - ' m ' w •GRACE " — EVELYN WILSON Page one hundred lmenl f-5eVen tJr ' m pine Needle i : ' 4mM " CULTURE " — LENA K.ERNODLE Pa%e one hundred li !enl )-eiglU P ' me leedles 1921 " CHARM- ' -FLORENCE WAY Page one hundred iTl;entv-i iW i XT m0 M .. Dine fNl eedles C)21 Page one huiJred thirty Dine f eedles .a 4 - ' Mr ' 1021 - ' ifa- - ' -.tCN ' ' r " HYmn BOOK Page one hundred thirl})-, Dine (Needles 4t. ' 921 ur H ymn Book LTHOUGH we are labeled " North Carolina College for IVonien, " and although men are prohibited in our midst, except on such rare occasions as " Junior-Senior " or " Caro- lina-Virginia game, " you are often in our thoughts, and always in our hearts, our gentlemen friends. So to show you that we like you and to tell you what we think of you we are giving you a place in our annual. ' Tis indeed an honor and we trust you appreciated our dedicating to you, the gentlemen, " Our Hymn Book. " We would like to put you all m but ' twould be a task for a larger volume than our humble PiNE NeEDLES, so we have chosen a few repre- sentatives of you. Sidney R. Smeth Greensboro, N. C. AJelphian Sociel James Wyche Poole Greensboro, N. C. Chief Marshal F. C. Feezor Linwood. N. C. Dll(ean Society William Roberts Boyd Chester, Pa. Special Class W. P. WOOTEN Hickory, N. C. Sophomore Class Howard Fulton Winston, N. C. Carolinian Socielv Thomas P. Graham Charlotte, N. C. Freshman Class Pase hundred th:rl )-livi P ' me (Needles | , tj,. pine (Needles ' " ' fn .f -m ' 92 ' m Page one hundreJ thirl i-four WE. wm Pine [Needles 1921 " ■■ ■H 1 i i Page one hundred th ' trl -. pine (Needles , , 4:1 »» 2 — ■,. d j,r0%:(if. Page one hunJrcd l iir J)- «.- |. . Dine f eedles iiit ; LENA KERNODLE PresiJcnl Student Covernm Page one IwnJreJ fort)) Dine f eedles 102 1 ,. ' ifc Student Government Association Officers Lena Kernodle . . . . President Gladys Wells Vice-President Mable Stamper Secretary Virginia Terrell Treasurer House Presidents Alena Rhyne Lula Rankin GussiE Finch Dixie Reid HORTENSE MOSELEY MiLDRED PrICE Acnes Canady Gladys Whitley Representatives Sue Byrd Thompson Freshman Pauline Miller Special Evelyn Wilson Fire Chief Sarah Poole Chief Marshal Honorary Member Vera Ward, President Y. W. C. A. College Mono: ••SERVI CE " College Colors: White and Cold College Flower: Daisy College Song We raise our oices: let them swell Our college days run swiftly by In a chorus loud and strong; And all too soon we part; The rolling hills send back the sound But in the years that are to come Of our triumphant song. Deep graven on each heart For in one great unbroken band Our motto, • ' Service, " will remain. With loyal hearts and true, And service we will do. Your daughters stand, and hand in hand And as we serve, our hearts will turn. Sing, college dear, to you. O, college dear, to you. Dear Alma Mater, strong and great, We never shall forget TKe gratitude we owe to you — A never-ending debt; And love we pledge anew. Unfailing loyalty we bring, ' O college dear, lo you. Page . r P ne (Needles Student QovEi NnENT Boar-B »»l S- a ?AVr " cO«S - rH v c % )yg A;r " " Page one hundred forty P ' me (Needles 1921 Student Government OME years ago Mr. Lincoln said of the Government of the United States that it was a government " of the people, by the people, and for the people. " That thought of Mr. Lincoln ' s has grown to be a proverb with the American people. Americans everywhere feel a thrill of pride when they hear it repeated, and real Americans intend that it shall feeling of pride in our liberty and jealousy of any encroach- remain a truth about our government. There is in us a ments en our democracy. American students are just as much American citizens as their fore- fathers , ' ere, and that same desire for self-government is felt by them. Out of that desire, the institution of Student Government has grown. The strength of Student Government rests on the three basic principles of indi- vidual lesjxjnsibility, loyalty and honor. Since the responsibility of gov- ernment rests en the student, the growth that comes from the exercise of that opportunity is hers. The citizens of our college community today are the citizens of the nation tomorrow, and as we devehp those ideals and principles of a woman and a student for which Student Government stands, we are putting that force in the women of North Carolina and the United States. Soutliern Inter-Collegiate Student Government Association The Southern Inter-Collegiate Student Government Association is an association of the women ' s organizations for Student Government in Southern colleges and noiTnal schools requiring not less than fourteen units for entrance, and not less than 120 hours ' work for A.B. degree. The purpose of the association is to discuss in the annual spring con- ference problems of government and general campus problems as well as to foster and demonstrate a spirit of helpfulness in Student Govern- ment in the colleges which are members of the association. This association met at N. C. C. W. in the spring of 1920. hundred fort -thr Pine f eedles 1921 7 Inter-Collegiate Government Association Officers Lena Kernodle PraiJcnt North Carolina College for Women Margaret McLaughlin Vicc-Prcsulenl Agnes Sco ' .t College Frances Evans Secrelar}) Sophie Newcombe College Martha Latham Treasurer Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College Page one hundred foriy-four Dine Ieedles ,4 i| Page one hundred forty-fiv « V, f y Dine Needles I YWC-A Office JIB Page one hundrcJ fort -iix Dine Ieedles ., 43 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Members Clara Brawley Martha Bradley Reid Park£r Carey Batchelor Sallie Tucker Isabel McDowell Margaret Williams JosELYN McDowell Frances Singleton ' Sarah Hamilton LuciLE Mason Rjjth Kohn Ruth Teachy Myrtle Warren Mary Sue Beam juanita koontz Branson Price Annie Bell Williams Ruth Winslow Jessie Baxley Louise Loetsch Y. W. C. A. Officers 1920-1921 Vera ' X ' rd President Gladys Sims Vice-President Mildred Barrington Undergraduate Field Representative Clara Craven Secretar ) Ethel Bynum Treasurer Executive Council Vera Ward Gladys Sims Mildred Barrington Clara Craven Ethel Bynum Branson Price Myrtle Warren Reid Parker Ruth Winslow Ruth Teachey Lena Kernodle Annie Belle Williams Page one hundred forty-. 41 4N PiiB I.W,. Dine Needles u,f ' cf:f i Y. W. C. A. CABINET Page one hundred forl )-eighl A % ' 9 ' . STUDENT VOLUNTEERS Page one hundred forly-nii ., pine (Needles Our Student Volunteer Band The Studenl Volunteer Band is made up of the girls in college who have definitely decided to make foreign mission work their life ' s service. They look at life in this way: Wherever I go there is a job that must be done, and I must have my share in the doing of it. Though there is much to be done at home, the call to work on the foreign fields for Christian doctors, nurses, teachers, social service workers, etc., is greater than it is in America — so much greater that I must give myself to help bring about the brotherhood of man in the Irue sense of the word. Hence, " Student Volunteers " — college students who have volunteered to carry out Christ ' s command: " Go ye, and preach the gospel to every creature. " They have a purpose, and they are trying to carry out that purpose in their lives in their efforts to " Evangelize the World in this Generation. " TKe Student Volunteers A ol o. " It is my purpose, if God permil, lo become a foreign missionary. Annie Belle Williams President Mable Stamper Vice-President Maude Pierce Secrelar )-Treasurer Miriam Goodwin Martha Hamilton S,iRAH Hamilton Annie Belle Williams Annie Dent Davis Members Elizabeth McCracken Rosa Oliver Vera Paschal Ruth Teachey Mable Stamper Maude Pierce Thelma Mills SuDiE Rhodes Thettis Smith Faculty Member Miss Laura H. Coit pine leedles .,,43 5. St — -- 0 Page one hundred ftfly-. pine {Needles i 1 g 2 1 =: ,. Yound Woman ' s Christian Association The work of the Young Women ' s Christian Association in our college is large and varied, and students and faculty alike realize that it is one of the most important forces in the development of the young women who come here. It seeks to help each student to live a bright, beautiful, and worth-while life — " to become a true flower of Christ. " In order to accomplish these aims, various means are employer. A religious meeting is held every Sunday evening, at which we have this year had an average attendance of 500. Prayer meetings are held each evening just before dinner. Eleven Bible classes meet every Wednesday evening, and great interest in this work is attested by the fact that there is an enrollment of 535. Fcreign missions is encouraged, and $500 was given to that cause this year. The soc ' al service department is active both on the campus and in the city. Among the big things which it is doing is to carry on regular school work in a small children ' s home where abcut twenty-five children were receivmg no instruction. We have a ' . W. C. A. hut, which is a real social center for the students. It has four large fireplaces, comfortable chairs, pillows, games, books, magazines, musical instruments, a small kitchenette, and the association office. These few features are typical of the big work which our association is doing, and re eal the spirit which dominates it. It has already reached the point where there are very few, if any, to whom it does not render some service, and we are hoping that each year this service may become greater. V. Ward, ' 2 I . Thi5 Is Blue Ridge High in the mounlains set. Thy home am,d the clouds. Place of mediation Far from hurrying crowds, Thy object so sublime, Thy power limitless. Thy mission true lo Him Who us through Ihee would ble This is Blue Ridge. Meeting place for all those Who would the world uplift, Measuring thou each life. God ' s own most perfect gift. Forcing us to build dreams, Truer to the Master. This is Blue Ridge. Above, among the clouds. And (ill with visions broad. And purpose set on fire. Thv call like no call ebe , Thy hope some life to bring A little nearer home. And friendship with the King. This is Blue Ridge. Charles Paschal Jervey. hundred fifl )-lao p iri 2 Ieedles 1921 ■ ' " h l ' W " |. AND THIS IS BLUE RIDGE Page one hundred fifly-ihr W.y- ' r I ' m P ' l s Need les 1921 Page one hundred fifl -foiir Dme Needles 4 ' - ' ' Mi Peg. one hundred fifl],-fiv. pine {Needles 1921 Literary Societies Truly, Adelphian, Cornelian, and Dikean represent to every North Carolina College girl all that is the best, the truest and the most inspiring in college life. In her own society the student finds her ideal. She realizes that in it lies the truest and best way of expressing her intellectual- ity, her principles, and her joy in Service. And, as one might say. Service is the goal toward which the three societies strive. They attempt, through a detailed organization and a definite plan of work, to be of Service to the college and to the state, definite plan of work, to be of Service to the college and to the state. Adelphai, Cornelia, and Dike! Surely, they are the recipients of unending love, loyalty, and praise from every student of the college. humhcJ fifly-- p r Q f eedles 1921 Miss Anderson Miss Elliott Miss Spier Miss King Miss Coit Miss Beach Miss Deviney Adelpkian Society Song Shoulder to shoulder, hearts filled with devotion, With purpose not aimless, but earnest and true; United by all of the ties of deep friendship. We bring, O Adelphia, our homage to you. We bring, O Adelphai, our homage to you. We pledge you loyalty, long and unending. Loyally, which will be fir m, will be sure; Devotion, we pledge you, which never shall perish. And love, which ihrough all coming lime will endun With courage undaunted, we ' ll march ever onward. Up heights to be won, along paths strange and new But, now and forever, one great band of sisters. We ' ll be, O Adelphai, still loyal to you. Adelpkian Literary Society Honorary Members Miss Gullander Miss Tennent Miss Jamison Miss Lenfest Miss Mendenhall Miss Minor Miss Rapsdale Miss Seymour Miss Winfield Miss Womble Miss Hacerty Miss Skinner Miss Leslie Mrs. Albright Mrs. Weatherspoon Dr. Barney Dr. Givler Mr. Highsmith Mr. Jackson Mr. Thornton Mr. Scott-Hunter Albright, Grace Ayers, Vera Allen, Leta Alderman, Madge ashworth, aveline Ashworth, Lucile Barrincton, Mildred Bain, Bullock, Margaret Bell. Lila Bell. Inez Brannock, Mary Bordeaux, Viva Blanchard, Pattie Batchelor, Carey Boney, Allie Hill Blanhhard, Jennie Bundy, Maude Beeks, Annie Beatty. Bertie Brite, Mattie Biggs. Ruria Biggs, Olive BuRROUGH, Helen Bruton, Ellen Brooks, Margaret Browon, Mildred Blackeney, Margaret Collins, Sallie Lee Bridges, Annie Cannady. Sara Clark, Thelma Crutchfield, Elma Crone, Stella Cranford, Elizabeth Campbell. Ruth Carr, Mary L. Chandley, Helen Cardwell, Edith Cowan, Sara Cummings, Annie Clay, Ruth Caldwell, Collina CoRDLE, Ruth Crater, Mary Elizabeth Cone, Effie Eastie Collins, Elizabeth Daniel, Marion Davis, Virginia Davis, Lillian DosiA, Winifred DaughetY ' Charlotte Deans, Hatfie Dixon, Joy Davis, Ruby Davis, Laura Dewar, Ruby Evans, Edna Edwards, Katherine Edwards, Neyra Ellison, May Fulton, Elizabeth Foster, Flossie Fisher, Dorothy Ferrell, Helen Freeman, Clara Frank, Julia FoLCER, Nell Farrington, Tempie Goforth, Thelma Groves, Ida Greene, Pauline Grose, Rachel Grantham, Grace Garner, Irene Cregson, Anna Gregson, Sara Greene, Maggie Belle Garrett, Verna Gold, Ollie Maie Hodges, Evelyn Hodges, Eva Harris, Rachel Hutaff, Mildred Huntley, Kathleen Hunter. Zelian Hieleg, Sara Virginia Pcgc hundred fifl})-, " Needles C)21 Members Hadcin, Sara Mulder, Aileen Southerland, Julia Maie Hall, Carrie Mitchel, Katie Scarboro, Rachel HuDNELL, Helms Matheson, Molly Singleton, Frances Hodges, Beula Moore, Ida Belle SiTisiN, Mae Harris Virginia Masemore, Anna L. Sossomon, Syretha HocKAjAY, Catherine Mitchel, Annie Stone, Grace Hawkins, Frances Mann, Eunice TiNSLEY, N ' IRCINIA Huff, Blanche Moore, Fannie D. Taylor, Pearl Hoover, Margaret Marsh, Nannie Templeton, Lorraine Hood, Grace McMillan, Annie Low TuRNAGE, AthLEEN Hovle, Jessie NicKLES, Lucy Thurston, Jessie Harold, Alice Newman, Georgia Terrell, Virginia Harris, Eva Norwood, Rebecah Thigpen, Elizabeth IvEY, Rachel Newman, Sallie Trundle, Mary Jackson, Mary O ' Brien, Elizabeth Trexler, Ellen Jordan, Willie Lou Perkins, Irene Thompson, Sue Byrd JuNDUis, Josephine Parker. Reid Thomas, Eva John, Margaret Propst, Mary UzzELL, Mildred Johnson, Faith Pierce, Maude Venson, Esther Kearns, Ethel Powell, Helen Ward, Vera Kearns, Lillie Peeler. Della Wiley, Luzon Kanipe, Millie Peeler, Martha Woody, Lula King, Rena Pickett, Fannie Weaver, Mary Kohn, Ruth Pridcen, Rosa Belle Weaver, Elizabeth Kernodle, Ruth Philips, Mildred Wilkinson, Annie KoRNEGAY, Mary E. Pritchard. Margaret Wright, Annie Kornegay, Mabel W. Rutledge, Sallie Whitley, Gladys Kersey, Esther Ramsey, Ellen Williamson, Georgia KiRKMAN, Florence Reid, Helen Whitesides, Bertie Lee KiRKMAN, Mary Rhyne, Alen Wilson, Evelyn Lee, Elizabeth Ro?s, Carrie Belle Way, Florence Leek, Gypsy Robertson, Josephine White, Mary E. Long, Mattie Roddick, Jean Williams, Louise Lucas, Pauline Rhodes, Sudie Woodsly, Irene Laidlaw, Margaret Robertson, Mabel Watson, Frances Lefferts, Alleze Reid, Pauline Wilson, Lucy LiNDBERfER, HeLEN Sanders, Mail West, Susie McDowell, Isabelle Summers, Frances Williams, Stella McDowell. Joscelyn Stowe, Terebee Winstead, Florence Moore, Margaret Sink, Jewell YODER, KaTHERINE Murchison, Helen Sesson. Annie Young, Grace Myrtle Miller, Mary SiRLEY. Emma Kearns, Juanita Miller, Lanie Smith, Mary Barwick. Rachel Moore, Grizelle Smith, Nannie Maie Wright. Clyde McArn, May Sheawn. Ruby Brock. Hildegarde Marsh, Rebekah Scott. Blanche McCracken, Elizabeth McKinnon, Olive Scott. Ruth Johnston. Louise MoYLE, Sadie Sams, Willie Maie McNeill. Jessie Mitchel, Beulah Shankle, Lucy hundred s.ily Dine {Needles 1921 , ; y 1 4 5 4a rwi " n ' i M Sf Wik Page one hundred iixl - fir%. - ' mw pine f eedles Paae one hundred iixt )-iJvo Dine Ieedles tl 19 r n ' ¥i - (4 ' 4 Page one hundred sixt -thrt pine (Needles 1 i 1 • ' 1 hunrlreJ sixl -four pine f eedles 192 ' Cornelian Society Song In joy and praise come let us sing With anthem clear and strong; rmg In Of pride for that fair name Cornelian, glorious word. To make us gladly do and Whene ' er ' lis thought, wher heard. We ' ll onward, upward ever move, Our footsteps forward pressed, Togelher move in sister-love To gain the fair, wide-spreading Which -round the mountain lies And give ui understanding new, Enlinhleninc our eaoer eves. May Cornelia ' s name have ne ' 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 v And loyal to our noble band, Hers, yea, her own. our who! The Cornelian Literary Society Members Alderman, Mabel Alexander, Marguerite Alford, Ruth Allison, Ruth Barnes, Cornelia Batts, Elizabeth Baxley, Jessie Bazas, Simone Beam, Velma Beck, Recenia Bedell, Margaret Bell, Hattye Bender, Mary Louise Black, Elizabeth Black, Francis Blackwell, Mary Byrd Blair, Mary Blair, Margaret Blankenship, Espic BosEMAN, Mary Boyd, Catherine Braswell, Lula Britt, Maud Browdell, Eunice Bryan, Thelma Buchanan, Lucile Bullock, Kate Burns, Mary Butler, Grace Butler, Rena Caldwell, Irene Caldwell, Martha Calvert, Ei izabeth Cannon, Hatt;e Chaton, Sarah Cardwell, Ida Carmichael, Alice Carpenter, Mabel Chadwick, Sarah Clarke, Carolyn Clarke, Jennie Mann Clegg, Lucile Coleman, Elsie Collier, Elizabeth Conner, Mary Cooper, Virginia Craig, Nell Cranford, Cha. lotte CuRRiN, Lelia Dancey, Carrie Daughetry, Minnie Davenport, Marie Davis, Bessie Davis, Crystal Dellinger, Irene Disosway, Catherine DoBEY, Eliza Drew, Bertha English, Christine Ervin, Vera Ferguson, Carsie Fleetwood, Hannah N Foster, Beulah Foster, Julia Ann FousT, Elizabeth Fox, Gertrude Freeman, Elsie Fulton, Anne Gaston, Katherine Gaston, Martha Lee Gerock, Mary Lois Gibson, Thelma Gilley, Annie GiLLEY, Clara Glass, Essie Graeber, Catherine Graham, Annabel Green, Mary Grier, Mary Falls Grubb, Eula Guerkin, Alice Hall, Challie Harper, Thelma Harris, Margaret Harrison, Sara Harry, Nelle Haynes, Ethel Hedgecock, Bessie Hedcepeth, Bessie Heines, Theima Herring, Mary E. Hill, Randolph HocAN, Mary Holden, Esther Holloman, Cleo Hunt. Sadie hundred sixl j-seven jl ._|n, ' w pine (Needles 1921 Cornelian Literary Society Members Hunter, Daisy Hunter, Bessie SLEY. MiTYI.LNE ENNINC. EULA OHNSON, Bertha ONES, Betty ONES, Celeste ONES, Ei-LEN E. ONES, Francis ones, Mary B. ONES, Matilda ONES, Nelle Kanipe. Blanche Kirk, Annie Mae Kirkpatrick, Velma KisER, Alma KoONTZ. JaU ' !1TA KooNCE, LiLA Ward Lamb. Annie Leach, Eva Clay Lemmon, Odessa Lentz, Albertine Letes. Mary K. LiNEBERGER, RuTH Little. Lina LuPTON, Mildred Martin. Margaret Matthews, Juanita Markham, Sadie Mason, Lucille Manney, Eranell McAdams, Eunice McLean, Martha McRowE. Bertha Mellon, Mary Miles, Bonner Miller, Pauline Mitchell, Alma Moore. Nancy K. Moore, Pauline MOSELEY, HoRTENSE MosELEY, Kathleen Morrison, Mattie Murphy, Sudie MuRCHisoN. Louine Neale, Janice Newman, Gladys Nixon, Mary Oakes, Ruth Parkam, Ruth Parker. Bernice Parker, Iola Parrott, Helen Patterson, Ruth Pettit. Pauline Piatt, Josephine Pierce, Ophelia Pierce, Edith Plott, Blanche Poole, Sarah Powell, Lavinia Powell, Mary Collins Presson, Sarah Pugh, Gladys QuiNERLY. Argent Rankin, Annie Rankin, Lula Rhyne. Alena Robinson, Ruth Roberts, Sudie RoDWELL, Minnie Rodwell, Sallie Rogers, Vera Ross, Julia Rotchfield, Nell Rudisill, Mabel Royal, Ruby Sapp. Augusta SCHOFFIELD, NeLLE Sharpe. Katie Sherwood. Louise Shufford, Pauline SiMPKiNs, Elizabeth Smith. Lena Smith, Linda Smith, Thetis Smoot, Annis Stamey. Daisy Stegall, Sarah Stockton. Elizabeth .Storiall. Prances Stroud. Annie Summer, Jewel Thigpen, Martha Thornton, Lucille Turner, Helen UzzLE, Elizabeth ViCK, Ruth Wallace, Hester Wallace. Fleta Warren. Myrtle Weaver. Josephine Weaver. Mary Sue Weaver. Sarah Wells. Gladys Westcott, Nell Westmoreland. Beulah White, Elizabeth White, Sarah Whitley, Lizzie Whitley, Katie WiLKiNs, Ruth Williard, Nannie Williams. Cliffie Williams. Frances Willis. Leah Wilson. Florie Wilson. Margaret Wimbish. Grace Wood. Virginia WOOSELEY, ThELMA WooTEN. Mary Worthington, Margaret Yates, Annie Lee ' oRK, Mary Miss Jessie McLean Miss Mary Taylor Moore Miss McNeal Miss R. Murphy Miss Petty Honorary Members Mr. and Mrs. Petty Miss Dora Mae Robinson Miss Sampson Miss Stevenson Miss Cora Strong Miss Wright Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Rowe Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Scales Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Smith Mr. and Mrs. E. Sternbercer Miss Gertrude Sousley Page hundred sixl ,-elghl pine (Needles 4 --- - 1021 - .f- - - t , CORNELIAN SOCI TY 0FFIC 155 ? ' - ' fiK - ' SECOND TEI M . - St? ' %i?H Si Foge one hundred Mi(J)-nii 4 Page one hundred icvenlji Dine (Needles Y 1021 ..-.. X.. .|fv,f Pflge one hundred sc ienly -one imw ' .v Dine Needles Page pine [Needles 1921 Dikean Society Song Dike, who speaks with reverberant grandeur. Stamped with the beauty and light of thy image Through listening portals of true womanhood, We would go forth with creative faith; Into thy vaslness we come now entrusting Builders potential and makers of highways. Powers as yet latent, with will ' s hope imbued; Easing for others the paths they may take, Glad for the toiling, the common endeavor. And as the sunset gives place to the sunrise. Glad for the wideness of ways to be won. After us cometh the child of the dawn To do for the deeds sake, still keeping the vision. To fashion the fabric of dreams scarce completed, Trusling secure in the love ' round us thrown. And serve thee forever, O light, farther on. Tke Dikean Literary Society Abernethv, Clarissa Aderholt, Arminta Alderman, Alice Alexander, Adele Allison, Mae Anderson, Helen Angel, Mattie Armfield, Rachael Armstrong, Mary ashby, lucretia Banks, Addie Barnette, Lois Barnes, Muriel Beam, Mary Sue Bell, Eldah Biggs, Addie Black, Gladys BoNiTz, Marie Black, Mary Beek, Lena May Berryhill, AnnIe Berryhill, Mary Beeker, Gladys Boyd, Mary Elizabeth BoYETTE. Florence Bradley, Martha Brawley, Clara Brawley. Virginia Brake, Beulah Brooks, Martha Browning, Beth Burt, Evelyn Byrd, Julia Brittain. Carrie Lou BuRCH, Mildred Burchette, Mavis Bynum, Ethel Calvert, Martha Cantrell, Anne Canady, Agnes Carr, Margie Belle Coleman, Anne Royal Cole, Thelma Conrad, Mozelle Clark. Agile Clement, Dorothy Collins. Lo:s Craven. Clara Creasy, Helen Dunn Crowder, Inez Crowell. Mary Young Chandler. Mammie Lee Cole. Margaret Cole, Serena Clark, Hope Casper, Georgia Crawford, Estelle Crutchfield, Mabel Cunningham. Edith Carmon. Fannie Davenport. Florine Davidson. Fannie Dawson, Mary Dobbins. Annie Pearl Dixon, Dorothy Davis, Mary Elizabeth Davis, Mabel DaLTON, EFFiE Earle, Alma Elliott, Alice EuRE, Mabel Edwards, Patt Fleming, Ethel Finch. Gussie Forney. Grace Ford. Rosa Fronberger. Elizabeth Fry. Marita Goodwin. Rachael Goodwin. Miriam Goodman. Mavis Gobbell, Mabel GOFORTH. EmELINE Gray. Eugenia Griggs. Sarah Wall GrImes. Annie Eliza Gwaltney. Hazel Harrell, Ruth Harper. Eleanor Harper. Sarah Haefner, Connie Henley, Blanche Heinsberger. Margaret HiGGiNS. Ruth Hill, Eleanor Hornaday, Annie Hamilton, Sarah Hamilton, Martha Harrelson, Annie HOLLOMAN, HuLDAH Holloman. Susie HoYLE. Francis Hoard. Hazel Holloman, Dare Hauser, Lillian Humphrey. Marjorie Humphrey. Katherine Herring. Alta Herring. Mary V. HoLBROOK. Beatrice Hatchcock, Elizabeth Hamrick, Evelyn Hamrick, Georgia Hall. Cecille Hunt. Mozelle Hunter. Lucy Hawkins. Thelma Haigler. Sue John. Mary Johnson. Anna Jones. Bessie Jennison. Rena Jones. Truett Jones. Eva rage P ' lne {Needles «.. ' 92 ' Tke Dikean Literary Society Members Jackson, Thelma Jordan, Malona Keech, Vera Kasehagen, LUCILE Kernodle, Lena KiTTRELL, Mary Ellen Knight, Pearl KiMAL, MONTIE Landon, Katherine Lattimore, Matilda Leach, Helen LiNDSEY, Elizabeth Locke, Lucy Lindley, Edith Ladd, Vera Leroy, Ina May Lescher, Edna Lewis, Betty Loetech, Louise Mann, Mildred Maynard, Bynum Mendenhall, Evelyn Menzies, Jane Mitchell, Cleo Mills, Mary Moose, Hattie Moody, Esther McCurry, Nell McDonald, Mary McIvER, Lula Martin McGhee. Estelle MizELLE, Hazel McPherson, Ruth E. Murray, Alma Murray, Margaret MOTSINGER, NeLLE Naylor, Elizabeth Normand. Oleta Patton, Ruby Pearson, Louise Petree, Ruth Parker, Fay Paschal, Vera Pearce, Janie Peacock. Mary Penn, May Belle Pinner, Katherine Purser, Ray Nelle Poole, Mary Price, Mildred Price, Branson Parkins, Lucy Redwine, Jessie Reid. Dixie Reynolds, Anne Thorpe Rogers, Hazel Rose, Jesse Rudisill, Joyce RuscoE, Grady Ross, Tallulah Ross, Mary Roberts, Annie Roundtree, Edith Robinson, Elizabeth Ray. Alice Sadler, Maitland Shearer, May Sannis, Pearl Smith, Virginia Sims, Gladys Sink, Eva Lee Sloop, Lura SoMERS, Francis Stamper, Mabel Stroud, Margaret Sugg, Mar y Lillie Simmons, Edith Sammons, Mildred Speas, Margaret Stewart, Louise Southerland, Lois Stallings, Mary Ray Stanford, Elizabeth Taylor, Maxine Terry, Bernice Teachey, Ruth Thompson, Alberta Thompson, Nell Tucker, Sallie TiLLEY, Ruth Topping, Sophronia Underwood, Jinsie UzzLE, Lucy Gunn Van Poole, Ruth Walker, Sadie Walker, Virginia Webb, Elizabeth Webb. Olive Waters, Irene Warren, Sarah Watts, Rosa Wells, Rosa Lee Wells, Lydia White, Foda White, Margaret Whitley, Lena Wiggins, Elizabeth Williams, Omah Williams, Margaret White, Charlotte Wilson, Sadie Wilson, Ruth C. Williford, Margaret WiNDLEY, Kathleen Williams, Pearl Wheelless, Lucile Wheelless, Vivian WiLKERsoN, Carrie Workman, Sallie WoosLEY, Hazel Woody, Walker Honorary Members Miss Eva Campbell Miss Lula Sm th Miss Nellie Walker Miss Florence Eckert Miss Blanche Shaffer Miss Caroline P. B. Schoch Miss Florence Ferguson Miss Helen Mayer Miss Irma J. Schuh Miss Leona Hope Miss Esth er G. Crockett Miss Tompsie Baxter M:ss Ruth D. Ewing Mr. C. M. Vanstory Mr. Wharton Mr. J. E. Latham Mr. George Howard Mr. Hatfield Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Williams Mr. and Mrs. Shaw Mr. and Mrs. Cook Dr. and Mrs. A. P. Kephart Page D I ne Nee d 1 e s 4 4 ?t.Mff mil DiKEAN Officers ' ' S SS ' " " ' W! ' - " Page one hundred seventy-: :r.7 pine f eedles 1921 g he Sipeet edt SQame By Ruth Comjort Mitchell l]ionq ' ' l]uenq— " Liue Foreuer " A Merchant Lula Martin Mcluer San Chi— " Beautiful bird " His Blind Son Helen Dunn Creaseij IDoo Liu-Mai— " Sipeet Smelling Flou?er " His Second IDife " " Ethel Bqnum A IDhite Deuil, A Neu? l]ear ' s Reveler Lillie Mae Qeorqe Scene— China Tou?n. San Francisco Time. — An euening of the Chinese Tleu? l]ear Page Ofw IwnJrcJ sevenlv-eighl Dine Needles i. M ' 1 — -ii ) rw ' 4 Page one hundred sevcnl])-, ki,. pine (Needles f ml .Jti 1Q21 %.?:: Pazt one hundred eighty Dine (Needles les ,4 . ' M ■W Inter-Society Debates Fall Term Debate " Resolved, That the coal mines of the United States should be placed under con- plete national control. " Affirmative Negative Aline Mulder Lula Martin McIver Katharine Yoder Huldah Holloman Negalive Won Spring Term Debate ' Resolved, That American industries should adopt the policy of closed shops. ' Affirmative Negative Annie Lambe Mary Sue Beaver Mary Burns Marie Bonitz Page one hunJrcd eight])- pf l- ' fe. Dine (Needles SARAH POOLE, C iic Manhai Page one hundred ei ' g i V)- P i r e (Needles.,, 4 t M ' €4 ' l SENIOR MARSHALS Pa e onz hundred eighl -lhrt P ' - $ ' V Dine Needles m JUNIOR MARSHALS Pasc om hundred eighl i-foui p ir e (Needles 192 ' „ Page one hundrcJ eighly-fiv ' i " i Dine (Needles ' % , ' 1 ■ ' ' v ' ;? ' v. - - ■PiNE Veedles Staff r mi ISZ MiC r tK ' K.?i £ " IW ' %r S .%,™sr v«„™,yi. PagL- one hunJred eighl -. -4 k %S?S|l pine Ncedles „ The Carolinian Staff " " SP tis ° J " « o ' ' o ' kITo -To Page one hundred elghly-. - ne Needles C)21 5l s- Pag: one hundred cight )-eighi Dine I 2edles , J ymsvv ' .S uvN % TcHtv | Peg: one hundred eighi -i pine Ieedles 1921 Selections From tke Coraddi Daybreak MarV H. Blair. 71, Cornelian. A pale golden gauge is stretched across A pale blue morning sky Above the faint rose tints of dawn; Among the soft shapes and hues of trees A tall black cedar cuts a Gothic arch In the golden wall; Among the soft (wittering of waking birds A mocker raises an insistent note Of his mating song. Thanksgiving Emeline GoforTH. ' 22. Dil(ean. Golden and gleaming o ' er upland and lowland. Ever magnetic, the glimmering ray Falls from the sloping sun o ' er the mountains. Lenglh ' ning the memories of Thanksgiving Day. All the long day. in the fields and the meadows, Through the deep wood and into the light. Gladsomely. joyously full of glory. Touching my soul was an infinite might. Now, with the richness of rest and of peace; Now, with the spirit of happy thanksgiving. Back to the haunts and the hearts of men I turn again, filled with ihe gladness of living. one hundred ninciy Dine (Needles 192 ' , " The Bordered Toga " of the Campus Anne Cantrell, ' 22, Dikean. People are queer animals, and girls are the queerest of the breed — so I ' ve heard. College girls in particular. But, to come to the point, I mean that notebook habit. Yes, dears, if you want to be stylish and important, pray purchase for yourself one of those small, black, loose-leaf, leather-bound notebooks. Nobody who ' s really anybody dares stick her nose out of the door without her precious little black notebook, with fountain pen prominently and conveniently protruding therefrom. So, my readers, if you desire to be adn.:red on all sides, respected and honored, by all means achieve this mark of distinction without delay. All the book stores carry them. Her Nose Mary H. Blair. ' 21. Cornelian. I know a girl whose classic nose Has excellent proportions. While on my countenance there grows A knob of queer contortions. The noses of the most of us Are somewhat like cartoons. Too long or short, or hooked or thin, ■ Or swelled like red balloons. And while we mourn their funny shapes. And count them as our chiefest woes. That fortunate but foolish girl Would shorten that rare, classic nose! fpM X If . Dine Ieedles Tke MoJern Coiffure Linda Smith. ' 24. Comcl ' mn. Many, many years ago, w ' .ien the Grecian empire was at its height, a woman ' s hair was considered her crowning glory. Nowadays, when it can be bought at the ten-cent store, it is not so much an object of envy, but it is still an element to be considered in taking inventory of any beauty ' s charms. Therefore do would-be beauties spend long but undeniably delightful hours in arranging this attraction. For many years fashion has decreed the banishment of the human ear. Indeed, the present style has held sway for so long that no doubt the poor ear has despaired of ever reappearing. ' Tis true that once in a while we hear a rumor to the effect that it is now the latest thing to comb the hair straight back and roll it into a demure knot. At such times the more daring of us commit the shocking impropriety of exposing the ear, but not for long. We soon hear that it was a false alarm, and, upon looking around us, discover that we have run the gauntlet for nothing. The uncomplaining ear is still concealed beneath great puffs. Many of us have madt: New Year resolutions, or Fourth of July resolutions, or something of the kind, that we will never again tangle our hair. We will simply brush it and pull it smoothly over the ears. This plan does not work very well, for the curious ear, and what wonder, after its long confinement, peeps through. Like the others, we recur to the puffs. Oh, for someone to set us free from this bondage, but to all appearances we are bound forever. No doubt we shall find in after years that, like the famous Louis XIV heels, the modern coiffure was designed by some vain person whose ears were a trifle too large for beauty. Page one hunitei p iae f eedles 1921 - 4 i r - ' k . ' " - ' 5 ==K ;V| r ' ' ' m Page or.c hundred nm:l )-lhr: pine ( leedles 21 Dramatic Glut) Officers Pauline Green President Helen Dunn Creasy Secreiarv and Treasurer HoRTENSE MosELY Treasurer Mary Byrd Blackwell Ethel Bynum Anne Cantrell Helen Dunn Creasy Virginia Daves Katherine Gaston Pauline Green Margaret Heinsbercer Members Josephine Jenkins Betty Jones LiLA Ward Koonce Elizabeth Lindsay Louise Loetsch LuLA Martin McIver Hortense Mosely Aline Mulder loLA Parker May Belle Penn Blanche Plott Lavinia Powell Aline Saunders Frances Singleton Julia Mae Southerl Florence Way Omah Williams " The Old Order Changeth, Yielding Place to New " It is rarely if ever you find them together — the past and the present — but in the picture show you are about to see you are allowed a glimpse backward at " then, " and a peep at " now. " These, ladies and gentlemen, could they know, would be proud to see their " Understudies " imitate them, for these, our representative play types, are represented most life-likely by their representatives — Us. Folks, let us introduce to you — Us in stage life — them in real life. 4 |. Dine f eedles i q2i ■ :m ,mff YE OLDEN DAY MISS AND MISTER hundred ninely-fiv -tty pine Needles " !«« £ «l£ „ VE MODERN DAY LASS AND LAD Page one hundred nimt})-. p ine Needles 921 ..,w| - A ■- ' Mir wm FATHER " as WAS " AND " aS IS " Page one hundred ninety-. iW0 - " " D ' ne (Needles A MAMMA THEN, A MOTHER NOW Page om hundred n ' mely-eighl P ' me Ieedles A, -l f ' ' 12il_-a vl i¥irlf fm Page one hunJreJ nincly-nii i M - hv ' A i- j. ' pine (Needles DuAMATiG Club ■V„„„as ° ,_. ' ' o„ f Page lii o hundred Dine Needles lJ .4 A !2 — ii rfyHllj Dramatic Club ( % MJ ' rcRE Si v " " ' iinHUt ' " " - a B f ' yvl fCMT»t ' ««UEPt ' ' ' f v U ' Page (nio hundred one i, 4 ' ][| tv..Pine (Needles - ■ ■ - ....rM... ,c)2i Liylin fh Si. Page (mo hundred lao Dine (Needles f 1921 ,, Frenck Club Officers Evelyn Wilson President Mildred Price Vice-PresiJent Viva Bordeaux Secretary-Treasurer Ayers, Vera Bazas, Simone Black, Frances Butler, Rena Bordeaux, Viva Blackwell, Mary B. Bedell, Margaret Batchelor, Carey Baxley, Jessie Bauch, Ethel Bridges, Annie Burns. Mary Clarke, Carolyn Cantrell, Anne Cole, Serena Clement, Dorothy Davenport, Florine Drew, Bertha Foster, Flossie Fox, Gertrude Graham, Amy Belle Herring, Mary Ellen Heafner, Connie Members HOLLOMAN, HuLDAH John, Mary Jones, Frances Jones, Mary Brane K.EARNS, Ethel Locke, Lucy Lattimore, Matilda Lambe, Annie McAdams. Eunice Murray, Margaret Mulder, Aline McDowell, Isabel McDowell, Joscelyn McGlue, Elizabeth MclvER, LULA M. O ' Brien, Elizabeth Price, Mildred Price, Branson Penn, May Belle Redwine, Jessie Reynolds, Anne Thorpe RowE. Marianna Sapp, Augusta SicELOFF. Bessie SiTTisoN, Mae Stanford, Elizabeth Stewart, Lucille Stroud, Annie Singleton, Frances Teachey, Ruth Tucker, Sallie Terrell. Virginia Thigpen, Elizabeth Thompson, Nelle Underwood. Jinsie Van Poole. Ruth Wells. Lydia Whitley. Lizzie Williams. Louise Ward, Vera Wilson, Evelyn Wood. Virginia Watson, Frances West, Susie York, Susie Faculty Members Dr. W. S. Barney Mr. R. L. Hankey Miss Zeta Anderson Miss Alice Koehler Mrs. Majel Wood Pine (Needles 1921 French Student Simone Bazas came to us from Bordeaux, France, with an exchange scholarship in order to stay m a foreign college for a year and thereby get a certificate which will enable her to pass the " Licence et Lettres " and get a diploma of superior studies similar to our M.A. degree. She graduated at the " Lycee of Bordeaux, " where she took a degree in Latin and Philosophy, correspondmg to our A.B. degree. Then she studied at the University of Bordeaux. She will probably teach English when she returns to France. Being decidedly " French " in her every thought and deed, she is very interesting to us. Because of her charming manner and interesting personality she has made many friends and is a very lovable girl. Page two hundred fou p ine leedles 192 " 4 i Ml Quill Club ligere Artem Scribe Founded: No nber 8, 1920, by the Literary Edit and College Publication Commiltei Colo, of th, i: Old Rose and Sil Coraddi, Officers Mary H. Blair President Mary Elizabeth Stearns Vice-President Frances Black Secretary) and Treasurer Members Miss Frances Womble Joyce Rudisill Anne Fulton Mr. Charles D. Shaw Augusta Sapp Myrtle Warren Mr. Richard Thornton Emiline Gokort h Matilda Lattimore Mr. a. C. Hall Mary Stearns Anne Cantrell Mary H. Blair Frances Black Elizabeth Calvert Nannie Mae Smith Florine Davenport Virginia Terrell Mary Byrd Blackwell Nell Craig May Belle Penn Carey Batchelor Helen Dunn Creasy Mabel Stamper PURPOSE Feeling the need of an organization for stimulating interest in good literature and original composition, and believing that this end may best be attained through the asso- ciation of those students and faculty of the college who have evinced interest in good literature and a desire to write well, we band ourselves together for mutual advancement, and dedicate our efforts to such work as the organization may deem best. Page in»o hundred jive ( =wJ " J- ij, ,,. pine Needle Quill. CLiJ© @0t ,.v , ♦ SwR. 4;:.l v ' V Vi-i ' " " SBII %: ofo " R ' ' %cA«ffe- ' " " l " " ' S- " ' ' ' ' ' S ' ' ' Sa? ' " ' " ' SK " " ' t ' fm.TOt ' %5r5V " ' v , = n!ouH ' " Page (iDo hundred Dine Ieedles A | ,W " f.«1 » « « Page ifvo hundred pine [Needles 1921 International Relations Glut Officers Miss Macnhilde Gullander President Ruth Vick Secretary Board of Managers Mary Blair Ruth Vick Gladys Wells Miss Macnhilde Gullander Miss Harriet Elliot Faculty Members Miss Stevenson Miss Lenfest C. A. Williams W. C. Jackson E. C. Lindeman Student Members Mildred Barrington Marie Bonitz Frances Black Elizabeth Black Mary Blair Viva Bordeaux Anne Cantrell Annie Cummincs Flossie Foster Anne Fulton Evelyn Hodges Huldah Holloman Lena Kernodle Annie Lambe Isabelle McDowell Lula Martin McIver Rosa Oliver Reid Parker Branson Price Mildred Price Vera Paschal Maude Pierce Lula Rankin Mabel Robinson Mabel Stamper Aline Saunders Bess Siceloff Elizabeth Smith Mary Stearns Virginia Tinsley Mary Sue Weaver Gladys Wells Clyde Wright Katherine Yoder Page ln o hundred eight pine Ieedles 1921 f ni 4 sr if r«4i Page (wo hundred Dine f eedles i I Q 2 1 Tke Spanish Club The Spanish Club, which was organized early in the fall, is one of the new organiza- tions on our campus. Its purpose is twofold: for instruction as well as enjoyment. It is to promote interest in Spanish; to help us speak the language more fluently and to enable I ' s to know more about Spain, Spanish customs and games. Officers Eunice McAdams PresiJcnl May Belle Penn Vice-President Susie Roberts Secretary-Treasurer Members Batchelor, Carey Humphrey. Katkerine McDonald. Mary Bell. Eldah Hutaff. Mildred Powell, Lavinia Blackwell. Mary B. Jones. Betty Stamper. Mabel Brawley. Clara Jordan. Malona Stearns. Mary Broadwell, Eunice Koontz, Juanita Van Poole, Ruth Cannon, Hattie Koonts, Luella Way, Florence Clarke, Carolyn Moody, Esther Whitley, Lizzie Crawford, Estelle Moyle, Sadie Whitley, Katie CuRRiN, Lelia McArn, Mae Williams, Cliffie Davidson, Fannie McCurry, Nelle Wilson, Evelyn Ellison, Mary King McGhee, Estelle Woody, Loula Hawkins, Pauline McDowell, Isabel Wooten. Mary Heafner, Connie McDowell. Joscelyn Faculty Members Miss Zeta Anderson Mrs. Majel Wood Page lao hundred en Dine (sleedles 1921 .,,.; w te- ' 5 5 , r- " ' O; Page two hundred eleven ' ' ' ' ll Dine f eedles 1 g 2 1 Pai Imo hundred (nie ve q 2 1 fct - " . IC , , ? Diae {Needles CoixEQE Chorus " OracEDS ' Page iKo hundred ihirlecn -. 4 ' - % P i ne Hee d 1 e s Pc2g: tVo hundred fourleen Dine f eedles 1921 Glee Glut Members Elizabeth Batts Thelma Bryan Sallie Lee Collins Elizabeth Cranford Helen Ferree Mae MacArn Lois Sutherland Mary Wooten Mary Armstrong Simone Bazas Margaret Bedell Harriet Dunn Lucy Gun Uzzle Blanche Henley Jessie Hoyle Fannie Cannon Katherine Edwards Pearle Taylor Carrie Clark Page iao hundred fifle f £vtvP ' Needles Page lao hundred iixleen Dine (Needles 1921 NORTH CAROLINA COLLEGE FOR WOMEN DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC GREENSBORO, N. C. Concert ty the Colleoe ©rcbestva HELEN MAYER, • ' Director ELINOR BEACH, Sufram, Soloist Tuesday Evening, February 22, 1921, at 8:15 o ' clock Trogram Don Jlan Overture Mozart (aj SrftNiNG Chimes Rollinson (b) Valse Lento, from. Ballet Russe Liugini (a) The Shepherdess Horsmann (b) The Bird of the Wilderness Horsmann Elinor Beach Alice Vaidcn Williams at the piano (a) Shepherd ' s Dances German (b) Torch Dance, from Henry VIII German The Wind ' s in the South John PrindJe Scott Elinor Beach Accompanied by Orchestra American Patrol Meachniii Organ parts played by Professor George Scott-IIiinter MEMBERS OF THE ORCHESTRA ] ' j(iKns: Elva Barrow, Florence Miller, Grace Forney, Oniah Williams, Irene Wafers, Sudie Rhodes, Virginia Jackson, Beiilnh Wcstmorelan.l, Myrtle Warren, Elizabeth Simkins. Violii: Esther Crocket. Cellos: Agnes Cannady, Rena Botlcr, Elizabeth Fonst. Basses: Kathleen Huntley, R. Thornton. Clininel : R. Hankey. Cornet: A. L. Larlimore. Trombone: J. Morton. Drums: Eva Hodges. Piano: Dorothy Clements. Page tTvo hundred se er.l:i mS $ y Dine Ieedles Pasc Iwo hunJreJ eighteen p irie f eedles 192 " Page Iwo hundred nineteen fek. Oine Icedles 1921 ' . -, Atkletic Association Officers Evelyn Hodges PresiJenl WiLLfE Lou Jordan SccrdarX} MoLLlE Matheson Treasurer Eunice McAdams Critic Ofiicers of the Athletic Association Evel yn Hodges PrcMenI Willie Lou Jordan Secrclarx MoLLiE Matheson Treasurer Eunice McAdams Critic Page (n o hundred n cn(Ji p iae (Needles 1921 - ' A; HAZEL MIZELLE Hockey Sporl Leader Page lao hundred (menlj)- Pine Needles 1921 Special Hockey Team Ruth Wilson, Captain CenU-r Foraard Mary Vounc Crowell Right Inside EfFIE EastERLING Left Inside Pauline Miller Right Wing Ann Eliza Grimes Left H mg Tallulah Ross Center Halfhack Beulah Westmoreland Right Halfback Georgia Newman Left Halfhach Annis Smoot Right Fullback Charlotte Gran ford Left Fullback Pauline Pettit Coal FresKman Hockey Team CHAMPION Edith Rountree, Captain Center Foraard Anne Harrelson Right Inside Esther Holden Left Inside Lena Smith R ' ghl Wing Peggy Shuford Left Wing Lucille Kasehagen Center Halfback Mary Garr R ' g ' ' ' Halfback Ellen Trexler Left Halfback Crystal Davis I ' Sh ' Fullback Alta Herring Left Fullback Mary Miller Coal Sopkomore Hockey Team Lena Whitley Center Forward Maitland Sadler, Captain Right Inside Mary Burns Left Inside Josephine Piett Right Wing Mavis Goodman Left Wing Lavinia Powell Center Halfback Matilda Lattimore Right Halfback Josephine Jenkins Left Halfback Estille McGhee Right Fullback Vera Ayers Left Fullback Katherine Gaston Coal Page ttio hundred tment -lao p ir e (Needles 92 Junior Hockey Squad Hazel Mizelle, Captain Center Forward Jesse Rose Left Imide Ruth Hicgins R ' ? ' " ' ' " ' ' ' e Ruby Hodgins Left Wing Sallie Tucker Rk ' t ' " S Martha Bradley Center Halfbaek Anne Cantrell Left Halfhaeli LoulNE MURCHISON Right Halfhaeli JiNsiE Underwood R ' g ' " ' Fullhack Muriel Barnes Left Fallhack Eva Lee Sink " " Jesse Baxley Second Halfhack Rachael Barwick S -cond FuUhaek Callina Caldwell Second Inside Pauline Lucas Second FiiUhach Senior Hockey Team Evelyn Hodges, Captain Center Forward Carrie Bell Ross Rk i Imide Frances Black Left Inside Lena Kernodle Rk i Wing Reid Parker Left Wing Alena Rhyne C-nter Halfhack Annie Cummincs Right Halfback Evelyn Wilson Left Halfhack Willie Lou Jordan ' g ' l ' Fallback Mary Ellen Herring Left Fullback Mary Weaver ( " " i Winners of N. C. C. Anne Cantrell Captain Edith Rountree Center Forward Martha Bradley Center Halfback Anne Harrelson Inside Frances Black Inside Lena Kernodle Wing Evelyn Burt Wing Anne Cantrell Halfback Annie Cummincs Halfback Alta Herring Fullback Charlotte Cranford Fullback Eva Lee Sink Coal two hundred twenl -thri ne Needles C) 21 Page tmo hundred lJi ' nl -fo T) r e (Sieedles .M ! ' - V 1021 , . .. ' - : , . C -o,- FRESHMAN HOCKEY TEAM Page two huntlrej iXDonty-five . Dine (Needles f . - s%i; Pag; tao hunJreJ iTVcnl - pine f eedles 1921 .A A, 4 4 : m» ' • ,-iil: f T ' TlJi Page (n o hunJreJ iaenlv ' - .Mf,w pine Needle , , ,.- ■ - A A 1021 Page two hundred twent )-cighi pine Needles . f J. |M VARSITY HOCKEY TEAM Page two hundred (lucn Ji- Dine Ieeclles Page two hundred thirt ) P ' me f eedles 1921 We Lift Our Hearts A tribute lo your name we pay, And love we pledge anew. Our memories of happy days Will go with us forever, And as we sing athletic lays We ' ll stand more close togtthe It matters not what spot it be: We play with all our might; We work and play courageously. Until we win the fighi. Forgetting all our cares and pair We give ourselves to pleasure. We work our muscles, rest our br, And have fun without measur. Athletic Songs The Senio?v Team ' s Come Out TO Play team com Oh, when thf Oh. when thf Then there ' ll opho 3 play, freshm And each will say, " Oh. come let ' s run, t Because the senior team ' s come out to stay; Oh, come let ' s run. run, run, run, run aw Here ' s to You, Sophomoi es Here ' s to you, sophomores, here ' s to you! Oh, you play so fine, but that is nothing ni And we ' ve said it all before and we want say it more, fdere ' s to you, sophomores, here ' s to you ! Junior Team, Put on Your Best AND Play Junior team, junior team, put on your best and play, Fight this fight with all your might. For we ' re going to win today. Oh! play. Fight this light with all your might. For we ' re gomg to win today. Sophs, You ' ll Have to Play " Oh, sophs, you ' ll have to play, play, play, Even though your team ' s mighty line. The freshman team will win today. For they stand just in line. The freshmen will beat you, they ' ve got a rep; The freshmen will win ' cause they ' ve got the pep. So, sophs, you ' ll have to fight, fight, fight. If you hold the freshman team a light. " Here ' s to Alma Mater Here ' s lo our Alma Mater We love with all our heart. Ah, yes we do. you know we do. Hail lo the N. C. College, There ' s where we get our knowledge N. C, we love you, yes we do. iTDo hunJrct} thirtv- ' i M i ijvi, Dine Needles " ' ' ' ' .! , ' (yimt- 1921 Page mo hunJr.-J ihirlv-lwo p in 2 (Needles 1921 .1:1 » ' r ti Tfisvv t.W ' ik " LIZZIE WHITLEY Baskcibail Sporl Leader Page lao hunJrcJ ihhly-ihn Needles C)2I - " flOc Imo hundred ihirl -four Dine [Needles .a 4 f mwM CEnnis JESSIE ROSE Tennis Sporl Leader Page tu o Umhcd lhiri )-fiv ' • i 4 VMjine Needles Page Imo hundred ihirly-: P ' me leedles ' 1021 ,„ fe. 19 it mi¥W, Tke Year ' s Accomplisliments n H hockey as the main sport, athletics began very early last fall. Every afternoon the field was filled vs ' ith students who were eager to make their class teams. It was soon found that two fields were needed and, accordingly, the large field, for preliminary practice, was marked into two small ones. When tournament time came on, enthusiasm ran high. The question most pr edominant in every mind was, " Who will win the cup? " The freshmen, however, soon cleared away all doubts when they defeated the juniors by a score of 4 and 1, and carried away the prize. After Thanksgiving, basketball started with a vim. Six courts were in use at every available time. From the way the upperclassmen worked. It seemed that they intended to get the cup, but the freshmen wished " to keep up their rep " and, as a result, the contest was very close. Field day came in April as a grand climax to the term ' s athletics. Races, games, a supper in the park, and installation of new officers were events of the day. One of the most interesting features, however, was the presentation of the Field Day cup, which had, in the spring before, been won by the freshmen. The main object of Field Day was to give every- body a good time— an object which was surely accomplished. A great amount of the success of the Athletic Association was due to the physical directors. Miss Fay Davenport, Miss Irma Schuh, and Miss Mary Coleman, who, through their co-operation with the students, helped them to come nearer to a realization of their goal— better athletics. hundred ihirl})-: ii0m . - . , ?} m Ieedles ' - Pagi- iTvo lrjrJ,eJ thirt i-eight piae Needles . .i ' Athletic Managers Mary Y. Crowel Special Class . . . . Fall Term RuTH C. WlLSON Spring Term Freshman Class LuLA Woody Fall Term L.ula Woody Spnng Term Sophomore Class Lena Whitley Fall Term Stella Williams Spring Term Junior Class Rachael Barwick Fall Term Louine Murchison .... Spring Term Senior Class Sadie Moyle Fall Term Mildred Barrincton .... Spring Term Page (11.0 InmJreJ forty p ine Needles i.|,i, iniRGHFUL fflCOIGRCionS Page (n.0 ImuJrei! fml i pine f eedles 1921 After Exams Are Over Dear Ma: Perhaps it would interest you to know that we celebrate the end of exams up here in more ways than the shedd ' ng of tears and receiving b ' lle;- doux. We have a real sure-nuff party the Saturday night of exam week. And I just wish you and little brother could have been here. I know he would I ' .ave laughed at all the funny people. You see, it was a masquerade, and everybody was all dressed up in fancy coytume, even to the faculty. Yes, even our august professors turned out in fancy dress. The first thing we had was a grand march. There was everything and everybody in that march except you and the kitchen stove. The gold dust twins, clowns, busy signs, a convict, a bear, fairies, but ' .erflies, French maids, daisies, roses, math, problems — quite a variety, you see. And though we couldn ' t have sure-nuf boys, we had sailors and soldiers and farmers who were as good as real. And we had real music from the O. Henry! Real kind of music that made our feet go whether we wanted them to or not. We had prizes, too! The physics trio was the most original, and Thelma Bryan as a powder puff was the cleverest, and Susie Holloman as the French doll was the prettiest. Lucile Mason and Jennie Mann Clark looked the prettiest dancing together, so they got a prize, too. The clowns gave a dance that Little Brother would have had a fit over. It was great. And then we had a Spanish dance and a doll dance. At !0:30, though we wanted to stay mighty bad, we went to the doors with reluctant feet — and college night was over. Lovingly, Daughter. p « COLLEGE PARTY Page liDo hLnJrcJ !or[y-ihr m4Aj: i, ,,. pine f eedl es COLLEGE PARTY Pa%e lao hundred forty-fc Dine f eedles 92 ' ,. Exam. Time and Billet-Doux I have heaid some chirping maiden, many is the time, is the time, who simply couldn ' t wait to tell about the sweet eld ducky things that she had seen her own dear " Billy do. " And then you knew we ' ll all admit it was a thrill when on the stroke of eight, flossed into curls and orchid georgette, we looked at the clock and stilled the flu ' tering heart that thumped " Billy Due. " Oh, don ' t you know I kicked him flat that night I told him that after all I supposed I ' d have to be a sister to him. And then I swore I saw a manly tear — well, that was " Billy Due. " You see I ' m not inexperienced and I guess I thought I ' d had my fling, but now I know it was only a toss in the Dooland after all, for just this week, please understand, I ' ve had a shock — a sure enough " Billet Deux. " Dear Ma: I am having exammations. It is raining I d-d not h:;ar from you this week. I have a cold. Send me soir.e mcney. I lost five dollars you sent me. We had goulash for dinner. I can not come home after examinations. My rubbers are leaking. The sack you sent the pecans in ripped on the way. I did not get any nuts. I still like thi= college. Your obedent Daughter. P. S.— I failed Math and English. Page lao hundred fort- -fiv, pine [Needles VA 1921 capita lOff. Smothering a yawn. Choking a sob. Stifling a laugh. Killing a rumor. Coining excuses. Blowing up the fire. Hanging the curtains. Forging ahead. Drowning care. — Ex. " Insinuation It was one day just afore lunch at cur dere ole college when every girl has the hungry instinct to stop and listen in vain hopes of hearing the ole lunch b3ll peal forth. " Uncle Willum, " who if, commonly seen, came trudging along the walk pushing his " sidewalk wagon. " It was filled with hot rolls and other things that most make us gasp for breath! He was headed for the Home Economics Department. Suddenly z called out. " Hot Rolls! Everybody, hot rolls! " One furiously hungry girl, all lighted with a smile, thrust her head out the window and called, " Oh, Uncle Willum, how much are they? " " I — I doe ' n ' l no ' am. ' I is — isn ' t sellin ' ' em, lady. " Junior teaching gym: " Feet on hips and ears backward — Wiggle. " When you know nothing, wear your Sunday Clothes to Class. When ycu ' rr in doubt, put your best foot forward. Pa%: lV)o hundred fort} - p ine (Needles What Is This— Blue Monday? When the whole darn world is cross-eyed. And your sense of humor is lame. And things all go upside down And you get all the blame; When your heart is sore and your Brain gels sprained. And everybody is down on you. And life appears one big, blank spot — That ' s what 1 call just blue. ¥ Marshal to Freshman walking on the grass: " Hey, you, get off that grass. " Freshman, indignantly pointing to a neatly painted sign: " Well, what does that mean? ' The sign read: " Fine for walking here. " LaVi I wish I was a toad frog. So V .ise ' n slilln lazy; Then I could lounge upon a log •Nd watch the landscape hazy. With n rer a thought of algebra And not a physics problem — I ' d sing a gay tra-loo, tella Whi le watchn others solve -e. Examine itions? Not for me. I ' d flop into the scum. Or set smack down beneath a tret At ' ery mention of urn. Oh, the jolly life of a toad, ha! h Oh, the jolly life of a toad, tra, la Page Dine f eedles A Winaow With the Shade Up One dark and dreary night while I was walking mournfully to my room I spied a lighted window with the shade up. I stopped. I looked. I looked carefully. A graceful, sylphlike figure floated past in the arms of a conscious Adonis. Hardly had this lovely vision passed when another hopped by. I say hopped — I really don ' t know what it might be called. Sweet dreamy music filled my ears. Then I was sure that I saw a form familiar, yea verily, too familiar, being led by in the s ' .rong arms of another. Surely I was having delirium tremens from an overdose of reading on etymology when " Turkey in the Straw " struck up, and I laughed. ' Twas the faculty dancing class. To Sears, Roebuck and Company Dear Sirs: I ' m writing you To know if you can help me For I ' m in an awful slew. My trouble is I ' m manless. And the 5th of March draws nigh. Please ship me one with curly hair, 1 hope they ' re not so high. For I also want some slippers And a natural like corsage. Wrap ihem all in box together So the p.ickage won ' t be large. Please hurry, for I ' m anxious. Here ' s the latt of papa ' s checks But I can do without ih- movies. Yours sincerely, Mary X. fage lao hundred forl )-cighl p ine (Needles 21 9 As Tkey Impress Us Betty Jones — Dance of the fairies; a chiffon scarf; clouds in a summer sky. Margaret John — Huckleberry Finn; ginger snaps; a Fourth of July celebration. May McArn — Fifty years ago; an old-fashioned garden; a dove. Gladys Wells — A Grecian goddess; the path through the forest; the woman of tomorrow. Mary Green — The Age of Innocence; baby angels; Alice in Wonderland. Sara Harrison: A red racer; a merry-go-round; an ivory mirror. Edith Rountree — Peck ' s bad boy; bicycles and roller skates; Buster Brown. Marie Bonitz — Black silk stockings; a cut-glass bon-bon dish; diamonds set in platinum. Jessie Rose — Babe Ruth; sport clothes; a bucket of cold water. May Bellee PeNN — Words of six syllables; Venice at night; leather bound books. Stella Williams — Rain pattering on a tin roof; your little brother Bill; a grocery wagon. Ellen Ramsay — A moonlight night; the perfume of rose petals; the smile of a little child. Branson Price — A waterfall; a day in March; picture of a girl out skating. Mary Blair — A bottle of ink; tortoise rimmed spectacles; prayer meeting. Elizabeth Batz — Jazz music; hats; striped peppermint candy. Ina May LeroY — Perpetual motion; a stick of dynamite; a cyclone. Reid Parker — A Jack-in-the-box; a Christmas sparkler. Irene Caldwell — Madam President; 2:00 a.m. Lena KeRNODLE — Sunshine; friendship; an easy chair. Daddy Powerful fine fellow, Dad; He could vamp any gal. The best beau I ' ve ever had. Good old sport, grand old pal. His hair ' s a-gellin ' gray. His bald spot ' s a-growin ' bigger, His lap ' s a-gellin ' fatlcr every day. In fact — he ' s a-losln ' his figgei Yet, if there be a man left like him. So knowing and so human, I ' d search until I found him Then I ' d play cave woman! Page (wo hundred lorl - ' pine (Needles This Life We Lead " Whal is this bell, this clanging bell 1 hat breaks my night ' s repose? " " Tis prep, the call for breakfast, " And the old girl yawned and rose. " Oh, why this rush and breakneck speed That tears my hair to strings? " " The hope for food, desire for bread. The dining hall ere the next bell rings. ' " Oh. why this bell, my bed ' s not made, My book ' s not studied, my shoes not ticc " Get to class, and make your bed Or a ' dour pain ' you will bide. " Oh, whal is this, this jerking off Of middy suit and shoes? " " Tis gym, my child, bi-weekly fun. Hurry up! No time to lose. " " Oh, why this walk, this manly trudge. On this cold afternoon? " " Health, my child, our forly-fi e, ' Tis daily, late or soon. " " What is this bell, this clanging bell I ' ve heard since early morn? " ' Tis lights off. rest your weary bones " Till ' prep ' rings in the dawn. " Page iwo hundred fifty piae f eedles , ,.f J: %Mp 1021 „,. A fc - X XV,., , ; r M- ' % " ' mM ' ' " ' f THIS LIFE WE LEAD Page imo hundred fifly-. f ! ' ' | P ' me (Needles Tke Broad and tke Narrow Vievv point On ' ; does not have to have a " good understanding " to get both the broad and the narrow viewpoint of this subject. However, it might be well in the beginning to admit that the broad viewpoint would (it more hygienically and more comfortably those who at present are firm believers in the narrow side of said subject, while the reverse is seldom, if ever, true. To continue in black and white the subject under consideration is quite often of the black and white variety, but sometimes deviates into brown, tan and gray. Occasionally when one ' s fancy leads to a fashion maga- zine, fashionable or unfashionable, the result, which catches the eye of envious passersby, appears on the campus — a study in black and white, tan and brown, or brown and black! Everyone has to have samples of this subject — for convention ' s sake, for comfort and protection. But alas! most of us have changed the " for comfort ■ to " for style. " If you do not believe this, regardez your own and play fair. However, since the war, some sensible but slow witted people, who are authorities on this subject, have decreed " style plus com- fort. " So cheer up, comrades in suffering, the abolishing of st.lts will let you down to the delightful combination of " style plus comfort. " There is only one more necessary thing to add to the combination, and that is the broad viewpoint, or shall I say " the broad toe point? " Well, they are one and the same, so it matters not. Thus I end my discussion of shoes. B.J. A chicken swell I thought I was As I sat In the old grandstand And gazed through the chicken-wire. And listened to the band. A chicken swell I knew I was As I raised a mighty howl. For the chicken-wire busied And the baiter hit a foul. K. Willis, ' 20. Page Imo hunJreJ fifl )-i Dine (Needles 1 C) 2 1 4 ' :yjiW -w- " Nor n as I sIoTV to come Among them, ahen ihe clouds, from their itill s ir s, Had shal en doun on earth the feathery snom. And all was mhite. " Page Imo hundred fifl )-lhree Dine Needles Hear! Hear! All who would " feed their minds in a wise passiveness " take English LXII. Chairs furnished with comfortable cushions, room bright and cheerful, outlook from windows restful to the eye. No books or notebooks needed; no long term papers required; no mental effort of any kind necessary; the ideal " Rest Course. " For further particulars address Miss Frances Womble, Box 462 Wanted — An American Literature Class that can interpret Emerson ' s Over-Soul in terms other th-»n those of a lover. — A. C. Hall. Wanted — Blanche Plott to return my suit of clothes — Professor? For Sale — Hair! Of all shades and colors; of all lengths and quantities; of all prices and qualities. Come early and avoid the rush. — The Bobbed Haired Club. Community Work Consider for a brief space those seemingly unhappy infants Cain and Abel as they roamed, rambled and raved in a state so close to nature that not for them were the delights of top engines and squeedonks. We feel our eyes moisten for their childhood robbed of pleasures. But we weep use- lessly, for, squirming eagerly in their direction, came the most charming of all compan- ions, the most fascinating of toys, a thing of beauty and a wriggling joy forever. Never did he tire of filling them with ecstatic glee, caressing their chubby toes, banging with acro- batic skill from their fingers. Behold the first playground worker — the earthworm. " Humcr is the endemonological pessimism which includes within itself a theological evolutionary cptimism which may cause a realistic, radical and universal reconciliation to appear as possible. " (It must be the new hew-mor of which we have heard tell.) V Can you imagine a thing less fair Than to surprise, in his secret lair. To watch him, poor creature, far from rare — The bald-headed man, a-combin ' his hair? (What is, but ain ' t.) Page imo hundred fifly-four A pine Needles ,| w - fh imT?imw it KlCl Noi-ncn 37i-es.s -SporT CtotVc. A- Tg -tvooTv- " X -css ' veY». Txg T ' -e Page n.0 .unt rej fifl -five PK.-C; • Pine (Needles 1921 Hats There are, as you probably know, hats and hats. There are small hats, tali hats, silk hats, straw hats. There are hats of every size and color to fit every head and type of femininity. There are hats of every shape and quality to fit every face and pocketbook. There is no limit to which these queer beings are capable of being carried. They may reach the height I f an automobile top, or the depth of the hearing organisms, or even completely cover them. Some hats are armed with long, soft weapons for tickling purposes — sometimes called feathers — others are fitted out in stiff warlike armor that gleams as frozen water, while others are meek and humble, having only their shape to take them through the world. On-! time, in my travels, I met a brilliant green hat which came to seek my acquaintance long before I arrived anywhere near its actual presence. You, too, may have met what is known as a bright hat, not mentally, you know, but physically, so to speak. It is possible to continue into the black unknown future designing head gear. The supply seems as inexhaustible as the waters of the ocean, and yet the originality is as refreshing as the dew on Mother Eve ' s first real hat. Mankind is ever on the alert for some new adornment of the so-called upper story of the human anatomy. May he be ever as successful in the future as he has been in the past! The Hatteras. Apologies to Shakespeare! " To bob. or not to bob; that is the question: Whether " lis nobler in the head to suffer The pins and tangles of outrageous fashion, Or to take up aims against a sea of hairnets. And by opposing end them? To live; to sleep; No n ore, and by a sleep to say we end The agony of the thousand " electric curlers " That straight hair is heir to, ' Tis food for contemplation A life devoutly to be wished. " S. B. T., -24. Poor Verse But Justified by the End We heard of a man many years ago. Who was tricked by beguiling Delilah And shorn of his beautiful tresses. But alas and alack the day is no more And some rue the hour it fell When tresses seem treasures Nor their length real measures Of " woman ' s wonderful glory. " For when we sing of bobbed hair Poor Sampson ' s hardly there And of DeliUhs we must have a score. Page lao hundred fyly-. p ine ( eedles .a st» ' U: 1921 ... |%- . fe,5 f Grub Versus Literature Query: Resolved, That Literature is More Soothing to the Soul than Grub. Affirmative, Miss I Love Study You, gentle reader, are the judge and may now render your decision. Honorable Judges, Ladies and Gentlemen: In defending the affirmative of this mo- mentous question, I feel not the slightest hesitancy, for I am absolutely sure that I can convince — nay, more than convince — this most august and literary and also exceeding ugly charming audience that grub ' s not in it with lit for soothing the inner woman, or, in more concise and laconic rhetoric, the soul. The soul, my friends, we have always associated with the heart and, if this associa- tion be based on fact, perhaps some of our predecessors at the business of voting — those less cultured, of course, than the ones now among us — really believe that they would support the negative. We have heard — I am sure that the wisest among you realize that the state- ment must be authentic — that the way to the heart of one of the male persuasion is a per- fectly sure route. If the dear creatures ' souls may be reached by the same route, then these, and these alone, are the prey of my honorable opponent — and may the poor victims never die of apoplexy! I enjoin you, fellow citizens, think as seriously as possible. Do you remember those literary gems which you have all produced, some one, some two, and some even three years ago? Then can anyone among you dare to think for a moment that your soul was not more soothed by setting forth for the benefit of posterity your valuable opinions on 1 he Certainty cf the Unexpected, The Responsibilities of an N. C. College Girl and other subjects than when eating even dill pickles from the " little store, " to say nothing of those things which might rightly be called grub? Lastly, fellow citizens, look at my honorable opponent. A grubbier, my friends! Why. she must even cut her hair that she may rush more madly for her grub. Can you rail this a soothing influence? I do not think vou can. Negative, Miss Bobby Eatums Madam President, Honorable Judges, Friends: You have heard the question stated until it is indelibly impressed upon your memory, so without further elucidation I shall proceed to do my dead level best to make you believe that there is nothing on earth quite so soothing as " grub. " What man among you, honorable judges, prefers to sit all day long engrossed in a " Bunker Hill Oration " or a " Washington ' s Farewell Address " and leave untouched three Page (mo hundred fifin-: Dine [Needles perfectly good well cooked meals? Even that ancient Omar Khayyam realized the supe- riority of grub when he sang of spending a day under a tree, with a book in his hand, he said " Give me a book, a loaf of bread, and a jug of wine! " Honorable judges, it is an inborn instinct in one to want and try to get grub — the appreciation of literature is acquired. What housewoman remembers ever having a tramp knock at her back door and upon opening it have him clasp his hands, gaze heavenward, saying " I want something to read! Don ' t you have a pile of wood I could cut or a lawn I might mow? Please, mum, I ' m willing to do anything if you ' ll just let me read a few hnes of ' Paradise Lost ' ! " Experience teaches us that what he really says is, " mum, can ' t you give me a drink of water? I ' m so hungry I don ' t know where I ' m going to spend the night. " And again, honored sirs, I wonder what my opponents do when they get home after a long, weary, tiresome, dusty, journey? Do they drop their suitcases in the front hall, fling their hats and coats at the maid and rush headlong into the library " just to rest their weary bones with a few choice quotations from Homer or from the last census report? No! They make a dive at mother, kiss her passionately, and then before they ' ve finished hugging her: " Got anything to eat? " And they ' re off to the pantry before mother gets her breath! And yet they contend that literature is the most soothing of all delicacies! One thing more, honorable judges, I want to paint a picture for you. Suppose it ' s a very hot afternoon, about two o ' clock. You are compelled to sit in a sultry class room and think long and longingly about " How Thankful I am for My Puritan Ancestors, " or " What Will Make Me a Good Citizen. " You are sleepy — the hour is the longest you ever lived — you yawn incessantly, and nod between times — and you are miserable. Then suppose it ' s a gay Christmas night and you are at home with all the folks. There ' s to be a Christmas dinner. Everybody is dressed in their Sunday best. There are lights innumerable, and a cozy warm fire — and — there ' s a table loaded down with all sorts of good things. There ' s a big, fat turkey — roasted — and he ' s covered with dressing; and there ' s salad, garnished, and there are rolls, hot, " pocket-book " rolls, and real butter to put in them — and there ' s hot, hot coffee — coffee after your own heart — in short, there ' s perfection ! Suppose, finally, honorable judges, that you had your choice — to live forever either of the two scenes — and I leave it with you! Sentiments of a Young Lady Shut up in N. C. C. W. Innrmary I wish that I was somewhere where I ain ' t. I wish that I had somelhing what I hain ' t. 1 wish that all the sky was green and pink. But mo;t of all I wish I couldn ' t think. H. D. C. Page (mo hunJrcJ fifly-eight Dine {Needles 1921 Witk Our Brotker Wits MADAME! He: " Why don ' t you like my brother? She: " He ' s . ' o ossified! He: " Why, when did you start using the broad a? — Carolina Tar Baby. AN EYE FOR BUSINESS A pretty girl was eagerly watching a drill at a camp when a rifle volley crashed out. With a surprised scream she shrank back into the arms of a corporal who was standing behind her. " Oh, I beg your pardon, " she exclaimed, blushing, " I was so frightened by the rifles. " " That ' s all right, " said the corporal, ' let ' s go over and watch the heavy artillery. " — Lehigh Burr. TOMMY! Mother: " Would you like to come and rock the baby for a bit. Tommy! Tommy: " You bet! But I haven ' t got a rock. — Nebraska ArvglDan. A SURE SYMPTOM Daughter: " Oh, father, how grand it is to be alive! The world is too good for anything. Why isn ' t every one happy? " Father: " Who is he this time? " — Carolina Tar Bab]). KILLING The ostrich whimpers in distress And takes it rather ill. That he, indeed, is killed to dress The girl that ' s dressed to kill. Page Imo hundred fifl )-i rf . : . r V P " 2 Needles HE GOT IT Clerk (in department store, to " wop " buying powder) : " Do you want Mennen ' s? ' Wop: " No, Wimmens. " Clerk (in disgust) : " Oh, I know that, but do you want it ecented? " Wop: " No, sir! 1 ' !] take it with me. " — Carolina Tar Baby. POOR FRESH! Fresh: " The doctor told me that if I didn ' t stop smoking I would be half witted. " Soph: " Wh didn ' t you stop? " — Carolina Tar Baby. A SAFETY RAZOR. HERE! HERE! " A man on third, two down, " he said, " We ' ll have to work the squeeze. " " But, Billy, dear, don ' t do it here — It ' s too public — please! " -Princeton Tiger. A FORD He: " There ' s an awful rumbling in my stomach like a cart going over a cobblestone street. She: " It ' s probably that truck you ate for dinner. — Lehigh Burr. Miss Gullander: " Class, what do I mean when I say, ' Trace the growth and influ- ence of the church ' ? " Suppressed voice in the back of room: " Mid-term exam. " Miss B. (to pupil) : " Mr. Forney is more of a monkey than lam, isn ' t he? " Mr. F. : " Yes, and Miss Byrd is more of a bird (Byrd) than I am. When a man marries his stenographer then she starts dictat Page iKo hundred sixt}; D i ne Needles a 4 f Page tao hundred sixl))-. WM : t If V D i ne (Needles i-, ' f ' Kf.?:t:v M. H.: " Why is your neck like the typewriter you use? " V. W. : " I don ' t know. " M. H.: " Because it is under wood (Underwood), you block head. " A few days ago Mr. Forney deeded that he would take dication with the class. After he took the first letter he moved over to G. M. and said : Just look at that shorthand. Can you do that good? " The embarrassed girl exchanged places with Mr. Forney and was observing the shorthand when Miss Byrd came to correct it, and Miss Byrd, supposing the girl to be looking at her own shorthand, asked: " Why, what is the matter with your shorthard this morning? Look at the words ' defective, ' ' phonography ' and all of it. It is terrible. " (Mr. Forney ' s face was " suf- fused with blushes.) The Special Class was playing baseball in " gym " when Miss Schuh called an " out ' on one side. One on the opposite side remarked, unconcernedly, " We need an umpire. ' Prof.: " What is an indeterminate quantity? " Hungry Student: " Goulash. " ¥ COULD IT BE? IT IS! Recently Miss Ada Oakes married Mr. Pine; maid of honor, Miss Laurel; best man, Mr. Birch; preacher, Mr. Wood; honeymoon to Hickory; hostess, Mrs. Shingle. (We notice from this that the Lumber Association is matrimonially inclined. Wbo said mar- riage could be a knotty problem?) Dr. Beall, to a Freshman having her physical examination: " ' our heart is weak. Do you exert yourself much? " Freshman, timidly: " I chew gum on rare occasions. " Limburger cheese shall reign supreme, Though other cheeses fight him ; For who can conquer that great strength Which he shows " ad infinitum? " Page (wo hundred sixi -iao Diae f eedles .4 ii l Plf Page Imo hundred sixt )-(hree iw - ' 1, Dine Needles . ' ' ' 5 , K ' f ' -J- i - . 1921 M. Y. C. (returning from " gym " ) : " Oh, I ' m so sore. " R. R. A.: " Why, from ' gym ' ? " M. Y. C: " No, Miss Schuh sat on me. " E. J. F. (getting off train in New York) : " Well, on which side of the railroad is New York? " R. W. : " Oh, Miss McLean, what in the world can I do for my awful complexion? " Miss McLean: " You had better diet. " R. W. : " Oh, what color can I? I hadn ' t thought of that. " A. G. : " This cereal is just like hay. " C. C. : " Don ' t eat it then, you might have hay fever. I know a girl named Mary, A proper girl, but haughly, Who wouldn ' t take improper fraclio Because they are so naughty. There are two kinds of wells deep hidden To be found in pretty green vales (veils). But the other (just listen, dears) Gives forth at limes hoi water. Big pitiful sally tears. Is This Innocence? Soph: " And is your sweetie fast? " Fresh: " Well, I should say, he won the hundred-yard dash. ' Page Ivno hundred six ji-Zour Dine Icedles 1921 Rules and Regulations for Stenographers Conserve air by eliminating some of the unnecessary conversation. Conserve shoe leather by remaining at your desk. Remember, you ' re supposed to be a stenographer, not a floor-walker. If you are hungry, go out and get something to eat — don ' t hang around here chewing the rag. We have had wheatless days, and meatless days, let U5 have feetless days; keep your feet on the floor, not on your desk. If you feel that you must whistle during office hours, please whistle something German, so that the rest of the office force will have an excuse for dropping a typewriter on your dome. If you feel that you must take home a typewriter now and then, please leave the desks. We can get new typewriters but desks are scarce and hard to move. Just because the " boss " s tands on the " firing line, " don ' t think that you havr: to powder your nose every ten mmutes. Iniormation Wanted Part of a Stenog ' s Week Where can a girl buy a cap for her knee. Or a key for a lock of her hair? Can her eyes be called an academy We are out for work and not for fun And rise e.ich morning with ihe— SUN. Because there are pupils there? In the crown of her head, what gems are fou Who travels the bridge of her nose? ind? We ' ll get the jobs, yes, every one Take notes and get ihe-MON. Can she use when shingling the roof of her mo The nails in the ends of her toes? Can the crook of her elbow be sent to jail? lUth, And just to drive away the blues. We take our pay in ones and— TUES. And if so, what did she do? How does she sharpen her should.r blades, n be hanged if I know, do you? When it is over, enough is said, Then, we our own sweethearts will-WED. Page Bo hur.dred sixi )-five ine (Sieedles C)2I Faculty Plus a Moral On the WoOD(ed) banks of the St. LAWRENCE River, where it was hardly bigger than a BROOK(b), a BoDDIE WALKE(r)D along singing FoUST, watching a GuLL (me) ander over head, and wishing he could SEYMOUR of the world. Suddenly he stumbled over a wheel-BARROW left by a CoLEMAN, and fell into one of the THORN(ton) patches which (Denfe-st. He was Strong as Sampson, and Boyed up by his strength. He struggled out of this Petty d ' fficulty with Hope. Though he was not HuRT, he found that his cloth- ing was all in Rags(dale). " (P)Shaw, " he said in SHOCK(ed) tones, " What must I do? " A Baker came along, CoiT him up in his wagon, and took him to a MiLLER who would LlNDEMAN a sack to wear, not Taylor made. Moral: TURNER round and Seymour about you before wanting to see any MoORE of the world. We Tall Folkf We lall folks, ol, we tail folks, Whal ,T lofly place we hold! Till it Ihe sky-: We poor tall folks are cognomened Celling brushes, sky-scrapers, loo; But If our size don ' t fit us There ' s nol a lliing to do! There are those who are loo meagre- Rich mills, candy and all sweets All are havens of dear blessings For the thin one who loves eats. There are those who are loo portly — Roiling on the floor by night. Dieting nol beyond their comfort Will bring down their size aright. But us lall folks, we are doomed sure. For no remedy has been found To reduce the long drawn-outnrss. Or to bring the stature down. flge two hundred Diae f eedles 1921 Appreciation To those whose task — and privilege — it has been to compile this volume of PiNE Needles have come, because of this volume of PiNE Needles, many trials and tribulations, much pleasure and much satis- faction. And there are many whose kind assistance and helpful advice have succeeded in lessening the trials and increasing the pleasure. Oft came the time when we were tempted to give up the ghost and say, " It cannot be done! " But it has been done, and we wish to thank those who have made it possible and, we hope, successful. First we thank the committee for its earnest work in our behalf. What we would have done without Miss Barrow and Miss Hope we do not know, and to them we express our appreciation. Mr. Thornton has been an ever present friend in time of trouble and much that our annual is, is due to him. In regard to the proof reading, he has especially been help- ful, as in arrangement of details and, in fact, everything else. To Mr. Hall also we give our lasting gratitude. He has been ever ready to assist, and his worth-while suggestions are deeply appreciated. Then, the Special Class is due an unusual amount of thanks, and this we wish to render them. They have willingly and gladly typed copy and written letters, and indeed proven themselves as " special " in every way. And, lastly, we thank our advertisers and our contributors — all those who have helped to make this annual a reaHty. Those who have written, those who have pasted, those who have suggested, and those who have encouraged — we thank you all! fIDO hundred sixl )-i ine Needles tCtKO Page ttfo hundred sixl i-cighl Dine t eedles ' 1921 OUR ADVERTISERS Battery Park Hotel, Central Bank and Trust Co., The Pelton Studios. Concord National Lumber Co. Chapel Hill R. W. Foister. Hendersonville First Bank and Trust Co. High Point Matton Drug Co., Peoples House Furnishing Co. Welborn Furniture Co. Leaksville Boulevard Bank Trust Co. New Bern S. Coplon Sons Raleigh North Carolina State College. Reidsville American Products Corpora- tion, Reidsville Insurance Real- ty Co., Miss Laura Powell, Insur- ance. Salisbury Empire Drug Co., National Dyeing and Clean- ing Works. Wilmington H. E. Bonitz, Architect. Greensboro American Exchange National Bank, American Southern Motors Co., Atlantic Bank and Trust Co , Auto Tire Accessory Co., C. W. Banner, M,D., Bernau — Jeweler . J. J. Blue Co., Phil Carlton, Inc., Insurance, Cline ' s Pharmacy, Central Motor Car Co., Dick ' s Laundry, Dixie Fire Insurance Co., Dobson-Sills — Shoes, Donnell-Moore Shoe Co., W. H. Fisher— Printing, Greensboro Daily News, Greensboro Drug Co., Greensboro National Bank, Golden Rule Press, Guilford Hotel, Hanner Scott, Grocerymen. Harrison Printing Co., Hill ' s Bijou Theater, O. L. Holden — Shoe Shop, Huntley-Stockton-Hill — Fur- niture, Jefferson Standard Life In- surance Co., Lewis Andrews — Millinery, S. G. Lohr Grocery Co., McArthur ' s, McCIamrock Builders ' Supply Co., McDonald Andrews, McGlamery Auto Co., Mrs. Pattie McNairy, Merriman Insurance Agency, Meyers ' , North Carolina College for Women, Odell ' s, Poole Blue, Public Service Co., Quality Shop, Reaves Infirmary, Ralls Bros., Schiffman ' s Jewelry Co., Paul W. Schenck, Insurance, Southern Life Trust Co., Star Pressing Club, J. W. Scott Co., J. J. Stone Printing Co., Sutton ' s. Florist, B. B. Tatum, Tea Garden, Vanstory ' s, Van Lindley ' s. Florist, The William Poor Hotels, Wills ' Book Store. Dine (Needles g;fTWTS s». 21 RED CROSS Compliments of a friend Page two hundred sevenl} p ir e (Needles THE NORTH CAROLINA COLLEGE FOR WOMEN Culture, Scholarship, Service, Self-Su ort Offers to women a liberal education, equipment for service, professional training for remunerative employment. 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 Room., Teachers ' Training School, Infirmary, Model Laundry, Central Heating Plant, and Open-Air Recreation Grounds. Dormitories furnished by the State. Board at actual cost. Tuition free to those who pledge themselves to become teachers. The Regular Session Opens In September The Summer Session Will Open June 15, 1921 For Calalog and Other Information, Address JULIUS I. FOUST, President, Greensboro, N. C. tii f i |fi Dine f eedles - 21 WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF SPORTING GOODS COLLEGE SWEATERS With Monograms WE ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THAT WE HAVE COMPLETED A LADIES ' REST ROOM EQUIPPED WITH DESK, STATIONERY AND MAGAZINES. Have Y our Friends to T eet you at OdelVs. Y oi are Always Welcome BUY AT ODELLS Where Qualifv Tells LET US DO YOUR KODAK WORK p ir e Ieedles i l M- .4 19- ' " afi M ' If you have Friends They should have your Photograph THE PELTON STUDIOS ASHEVILLE, N. C. 21 " SAY IT WITH FLOWERS " We are always prepared to furnish Wedding Bouquets, Funeral P ieces, Jaskets, 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 (ill orders, and take great pains in packing so they will reach you in prime condition. Van Lmdley Company Florists GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Making tke Home ATTRACTIVE IS woman ' s greatest WORK To help you in this work of beau- tifying the Hom; has been our spe- cialty for eighteen years. Year after year we have im- proved our slock, added new lines of goods, and secured the services of experts in furniture and draperies, and today we offer you Furniture, Rugs Draperies and Services Unsurpassed In the Entire South )les House Furnishing Company High Point, N. C. p ine f eedles SHORTAGE OF AUTOMOBILES IN 1921 Collier ' s predicts there will be a replacement demand for one million five hundred thousand automobiles in 1921, and new buyers that will largely in- crease that number. The automobile manufacturers will not build that num- ber of cars. They can ' t get the material. That means a shortage of cars. We want dealers to know all about our splendid proposition. We build the American Balanced Six for the South and have a wonderful proposition for the right dealers who want to get in on a good thing before it is too late. You don ' t need a lot of money to do business our way. Let us tell you about it. American Soutkern Motors Corporation GREENSBORO, N. C. Builders for the South of American Cars THE JEFFERSON STANDARD LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY GREENSBORO, N. C. Is prooJ tnat in one line of business the South can build as wisely and as well as any other part of the country. Insurance In Force Over $163,000,000.00 Dine f eedles 1921 PILOT POLICIES PRESERVE PROSPERITY It ' s a grand and glorious feeling to stand upon the highest peak of Pilot Mountain and look out over the wooded hills, the fertile farmland, the blue mountains rising in the distance, and the river wending its way among the green valleys. It ' s an equally wonderful feeling the business woman of today lias when she looks ahead and sees a future unclouded by want, and made secure by Pilot Complete Protection. WE OFFER THE LARGEST SERVICE TO THE LARGEST NUMBER A. W. McALISTEK President A. M. SCALES, 2nd Vice-President R, G. VAUGHN, H. B. GUNTER, First Vice-President 3d Vice-President ARTHUR WATT, Secretary HUNTLEY-STOCKTON-HILL CO GREENSBORO AND WINSTON-SALEM FURNITURE FLOOR COVERINGS STOVES OFFICE FURNITURE EDISON PHONOGRAPHS " We Make Homes Out of Houses ' % i ' s m D ' me Needles ., ,„ ,,, .,«„, It is our opinion that banking for womankind offers a splendid field in which to gain active and powerful friends. WOMAN ' S PLACE IN OUR BANK, THERE- FORE, IS THAT OF A WELCOME AND VALUED CLIENT. C©nnilrgill Bsiinilk c TrungS C@c AsHEViLLE, North Carolina IF IT ' S FURNITURE TRY WELBORN FURNITURE COMPANY HIGH POINT, N. C. P ' me Ieedles m s. 1 o 2 1 Nortk Carolina State College of Agriculture And Engineering West Raleigh Four-year courses in Agriculture (in- cluding General Agriculture and Special- ized Courses in Agronomy, Animal Hus- bandry, Horticulture. Vocational Educa- tion, Poultry, Science, Biology and Veter- inary Med.cme). Agricultural Chem.stry, Chemical Engi- neering. Mechanical Engineering, Civil Engineering. Electrical Engineering, Tex- tile Engineermg. Textile Manufacturing. Two-vear courses in Practical Agricul- ture, Mechanic Arts, Textile Industry. One-year course in Auto Mechanics. Winter Courses in Agriculture for farm- ers. For Catalogue. Illustrated Circular. and Entrance Blanks, write. E. B. OWEN, Registrar National Lumter Company Manufaaurers Building Material Roofers, Box Shooks Dimension Timbers Concord, N. C. Planing Mills at Concord, N. C, Mt. Gilead, N. C. Ansonville. N. C. Executive Office Concord, N. C. We Are Headquarters For Everything IN THE TOILET ARTICLE LINE Agents for Eastman Kodak and Supplies, Films promptly developed. Nunnally ' s Huyler ' s, Bell ' s Martha Washington and Johnston Candies Greensboro Drug Co. " The Store That Appreciates Your Business " Dixie Fire Insurance Company Of Greensboro, N. C. u Capital $500,000.00 u Officers Harry R. Bush- President Edward G. Mic ' iaels Secretary William G. Davis____ Treasurer Dine (Needles 1921 EMPIRE DRUG CO., Inc. The Store That Appreciates Your Business Telephones 177-178 Salisbury, N. C. Open Unlil 12 O ' clock at Night Agents for Finest Candies and Imported Toilet Articles Eastman Kodaks We Handle All Kinds of Insurance AND Real Estate We Make a Specialty of Farms Buying and Selling Reidsville Insurance and Realty Co. Reidsville, N. C. For Over a Quarter Century Leading Jetvelers Catering to a Trade That Appreciates the exclusive IN Jewelware ScKiffman Jewelry Co. Greensboro, N. C. 5endjt fo ' the Dry Cleaner ' ' ATRIAL " Will convince you of the supe- riority of our work, the constant in- creasing volume of our business, the rapidly growing Hst of our patrons — these facts give us proof of our suc- cess in deserving, vsanning and hold- ing confidence. " Expert Dyers and Cleaners " NATIONAL DYEING CLEANING WORKS, Inc. ] 1 8 N. Lee St. Salisbury, N. C. " We Pay Return Postage " Pine (Needles 1921 " Pine Needles " is an excellent book from an excel- lent college. It is proper that ail the friends of either should do business with an excellent Bank. We are an excellent Bank and give excellent service. PROVE OUR STATEMENT BY TRYING US We Want Your Business Atlantic Bank Trust Company Greensboro, N. C. Willi: THE Foor Hotels WM. FOOR. Pres. and Gen ' l M E. E. ROBINSON, Sec. and Tre THE O, HENRY Greensboro, N. C. Wade H. Lowry, Manager THE CLEVELAND Spartanburg. S. C. W. P. Martin, Manager THE ARAGON Jacksonville. Fla. A. D. Arnold, Manager Hotels Under Lease, Now Building THE FRANCIS MARION Cha.leston, S. C. 325 Rooms, each with bath THE DOLLY MADISON High Point, N. C. 130 Rooms, each with bath HILLS BIJOU THEATRE Hy-Class Photoplays And Music SPECIAL FEATURE: BIJOU ORCHESTRA When You Visit HENDERSONVILLE You Will Receive a Warm Welcome at the FIRST BANK TRUST CO. R. C. Clark, President R. H. StaTON, Vice-Presidenl R. M. OaTES, Vice-President P. F. PatTON, Vice-President J. Mack Rhodes, Cashier J. Allen Rhodes. Asst. Cashier H. A. Stepp, Assistant Cashier Dine (Needles 102 1 ,A fe X ' ! . " ! ' 9 " % " WH ' M INSURANCE- ANY KIND Place your insurance with an ex- perienced agency. This agency es- tablished in 1902 and if you wish information or advice regarding any kind of insurance see us. MERRIMON Insurance Agency Dixie Building GREENSBORO, N. C. Wm. B. Merrimon Fred C. Odell WE INVITE YOU TO VISIT OUR STORE Where You Will Always Find a Well Selected Slock of Fashionable Footwear At Popular Prices Experienced Shoe Man to Fit You DONNELL-MOORE SHOE CO. 2 1 6 South Elm Street GREENSBORO, N. C. Service Value (2,uahty Satisfaction Coplons New Bern, N. C. Efficient and courteous service is our motto. We give the best possible values in merchandise. The quality and style of our goods are unsurpassed. We guarantee satisfaction or refund your money. All mail orders filled promptly. S. COPLON SONS North Carolina ' s Biggest Best Department Store REAVES INFIRMARY £pe. Ear, Nose and Throat - ' f » in pine (Needles 1921 R. C. BERNAU WATCHMAKER AND MANUFACTURING JEWELER Fine Jewelry Repairing- and Matching Od Pieces a Specialty GREENSBORO, N. C. GAS ELECTRIC LIGHTS GENUINE GAS HOUSE COKE N. C. PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY 330— Phone— 331 ELECTRIC POWER STREET RAILWAY YOUR BANKING NEEDS Any banking service which yo i may require is at your disposal liere. Our departments include Check- ing. Savings, Certificates of De- liosit. Foreign Exchange, Invest- ment advice and information. Whatever your need may be. you will find our service friendly and efficient. AMERICAN EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK GREENSBORO, N. C. R. G. Vaughn. President F. C. Boyles. Cashier The Quality Shop W. F. Fraser, Manager THE ONE-PRICE EXCLUSIVE LADIES ' READY-TO-WEAR STORE OF GREENSBORO Exclusive Styles Always to Be Found Here in Our Up- to-Date Woman ' s and Misses ' Shop Disccunt of ID per cent to all college students 222 South Elm Street GREENSBORO, N. C. p iae [Needles 1921 M Jl 4 4 1 gv if ' f Hotel Guilford GREENSBORO, N. C. GUILFORD CAFE GUILFORD CAFETERIA GUILFORD TEA ROOM R. T. Rosemon RUN RIGHT TO Cline ' s Pharmacy H. E. CLIXE, Pharmacist and Proprietor WILEY ' S CHOCOLATES PACKE AND TILFORD CANDIES LOG CABIN PECAN ROLL Ol)l.osite Post Office Quality— Ph ne 23 and 24— Quautv Drugs, Soda, Perfume Stationery " Ideal Place for the College Girls " " It ' s never better elsewhere, because it ' s ahvavs best here. " SHOES HOSIERY TOO GREENSBORO WINSTON-SALEM, N.C Cind.-rella returnir _ vould not have dropped this d Upper, bec-ause it clings ea.sil i ' -mly. to the foot. The long, . 1. amp and Loui.s XV heel adil i .nd liiaiity to the foot and ankli Voiinj; ladies of particular tast Iflighi fully pleased at Dob. !i.ii " INSURANCE AND EDUCATION " Someone is financing your edu- cation: ultimately, you exper t to repay this obligation. Should you not protect that per- .son who is aiding you, against any contingency, by life insurance? Such a policy will also be a val- uable asset t o you when you be- come a " business woman. " Paul W. Schenck, General A gent PROVIDENT LIFE TRUST COMPANY | OF PHILADELPHIA GREENSBORO, N. C. ife ' v w D ' ne (Needles The Greensboro National Bank GREENSBORO, N. C. The Oldest Bank in ihc Cily UP-TO-DATE MODERN EQUIPMENT Safety, Service, Security 4 Per Cent Interest Paid on Savings -The Old Reliahle " You Are Invited to Open An Account Ralls for the Eats Pure Food Stores at 422 Asheboro St. Phones 2101-2102 250 Summit Ave. Phones 1940-1941 " We are not satisfied unless you are " McDonald Andrews For Candies, Cakes " And Everything " The little store west of the college. SOCIAL AND BUSINESS STATIONERY Printed or Engraved Beautiful Styles from Which to Make Your Selections Wedding Invitations, Announce- ments, Visiting Cards, Etc., Printed or Engraved JOS. J, STONE COMPANY PRINTERS AND BINDERS 110-112 East Sycamore Street GREENSBORO, N. C. We Speciab ' ze in High Class Floral Arrangements, Decorations, etc. SUTTON C Greensboro, N. C. FLOWERSk-7 Organized 1914 BOULEVARD BANK AND TRUST COMPANY LEAKSVILLE. N. C. Capital and Undivided Profits $65,000.00 p. H. Gwynn, Pres.: M. L. Heiner, Vice-Pres.; H. C. Pace. Cashier; O. Eggleston. Assistant Cashier. Collections on Leaksville and Spray reoeived on very favoralile terms. p ir e Needles C)21 LAURA L. POWELL THE INSURANCE WOMAN Reidsville, N. C. Office First National Bank Building ' Phone 307 Golden Rule Press Printers and Publishers Books, PampUels, Periodicals Our Specialties 317 S. Elm St. Greensboro, N. C. POOLE BLUE, Inc. Funeral Directors 204 North Elm Street Ambulance Service Office Phone 420 Night Phone 1490 Vulcanizing, Repairing Retreading All Work Guaranteed AUTO TIRE ACCESSORY COMPANY 1 I 2 East Washington St. Greensboro, N. C. Phone 1862 Battery Park Hotel ASHEVILLE, N. C. Thoroughly Rehahililaied Offers every altraction in the way of wholesome cuisine, efficient service and en- tertainment. Golf, tennis, fine saddle horses. Motoring. Concerts. Dancing, WILBUR DEVENDORF Manager McClamrock B Liilders Supply Co Manufacturers ' Agenls and De alers in All Kinds Building Mate rial. Roofing, Vault Lights, Expa, ded Metal, Iron Works of all R nds. All Orders accepted ubject to strikes, car shortage and other de- lays beyond our control. Greensboro, N c. STAR PRESSING CLUB Telephone No. 898 W. M. Hariston, Proprietor C. W. Banner, M.D. Banner Building Greensboro, N. C. Office Hours 9 a.m. to I p.m. Practice limited to the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat 4 Vi .y . -: . pine (Needles l 1 C) 2 1 " 5eri;;ce " Phil R. Carlton Inc. Read Estate, Rents, Insurance, Bonding Greensboro, N. C. Phone 637 J. J. Blue Engraving Co. SOCIETY ENGRAVERS 214 N. Elm St. Greensboro, N. C. Telephone 828 J. W. SCOTT CO. Greensboro, N. C. WHOLESALE DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS Goods Sold to Merchants Onh THE WATERMAN FOUNTAIN PEN Is indispensable for school use. We have in stock a gross assortment. WILLS BOOK AND STATIONERY CO. LEWIS ANDREWS Millinery 108 W. Washington St. Greensboro, N. C. 10 Per Cent to College Students HEADQUARTERS For Confectioneries, best Candies of all kinds. Fancy Frui ' .s, Jellies, Pre- serves, Pickles, Potted Meats, Fancy Cakes and many other delica- cies. We cater to the wants of the college girls. S. G. Lohr Grocery Co. Phones 2717-2718 902 Spring Garden St. McGlamery Auto Company Authorized Ford Sales and Service Greensboro, N. C. W. H. FisKer Co. Printing and Engraving Greensboro, N. C. A, Dine (Needles THE HARRISON PRINTING CO. Incorporated Printers, Binders, Rulers Office Supplies Greensboro, N. C. HANNER SCOTT THE GROCERYMEN 1214 Spring Garden St. Greensboro, N. C. Phone 411 Staple, Fancy Country Produce, Cold Drinks, Candy, Tobacco, Cigars and Cigarettes. We appre- ciate any patronage the college may see fit to give. B. B. TATUM Transfer and Hauling Moving — Storage — Packing Phone 28. Depot St. BAGGAGE TRANSFER Phone 301 FOR BETTER KODAK PICTURES Send Films to R. W. FOISTER Drawer 272 Chapel Hill, N. C. Ask Any Carolina Man ARCHITECTURE HENRY E. BONITZ Architect WILMINGTON, N. C. 1894-1921 The Modern School, the Ecclesias- tical Church, the Southern Home and the Substantial Bank. CENTRAL MOTOR CAR COMPANY Automobiles, Trucks, Tires and Accessories Storage, Gasoline and Oils Cor. Washington and Greene Sts Greensboro, N. C. Candy, Fruits , Nuts B. a B. PURE CREAM KISSES Gate City Candy Co. 331 S. Elm St. " Compliments of a Friend " Dine (Needles x 1 Q 2 1 YOUNG LADIES When the cool nights come think of VANSTORY ' S FOR HIGH GRADE SWEATERS FOR GOOD THINGS TO EAT There ' s no place like The Tea Garden Cor. Mendenhall and Spring Garden and S. Elm and Washington Sts. GREENSBORO, N. C. WHEN IN HIGH POINT Do net fail to stop at Matton Drug Co, North Main Street TAKE YOUR Wounded Shoes TO 0. L. HOLDEN Spring Garden Street Just Off the Camims McARTHUR ' S Exclusive styles in Women ' s Ready-to-Wear Suits, Coats, Street and Afternoon Dresses. Waists, Silk Hose and Underwear. O. p. McARTHUR CO. 212 S. Elm St. Greensboro. N. C Dick ' s Laundry Co, LAUNDERERS AND DRY CLEANERS Phones 71-72-205 iiSS READY-TO-WEAR APPAREL OF QUALITY ress Accessories, Millinery, .Shoes, Goods. Evening Govi-ns a specialty AS A STUDENT You will find that the Greensboro Daily News will greatly aid you. len you re- turn home it should follow. Get the home folks on the subscription list of this great daily paper. They will enjoy it. Greensboro Daily News GREENSBORO, N. C. Dine (Needles » 1921 Mrs. Pattie McNairy MILLINERY 206 r J. Elm St., 0pp. City Hall 3REENSBORO, N. C. 10 Per Cent Off to College Girls MATTON DRUG CO. High Point, N. C. We have compounded 365,860 Prescriptions. Let us add yours to the number -If It Coma From Maiions That ' s All You Need to Knon, " Phones 301, 302 P ' lne (Needles 19 21 Our 1921 Annuals Vanderbill University, University of Alabama. Virginia Mil University of South Carolina, Louisiana Stale University, Univ lucky, Marion Institute. The Citadel, Virgnia Polytechnic In University. Transylvania College, Judson College. North Caroli Women, Wesleyan College. Gulfport Military Academy. Furn tary Inctitule, Jrsily of Ken- litute, Mercer la College for an University. i Sewanee Military Academy. Tennessee College, Greensboro College fo Women, Converse College, Birmmgham-Southern College. Kentucky College for Women, Meridian College. Lynchburg College. Central College, Woman ' s College (Due West, S. C), Woman ' s College (Montgomery, Ala.), George- town College, Millsaps College. Woflord College. Martha Washington Col- lege. Bessie Tift College. Maryville College. Bcllhaven College. Elizabeth College. Coker College. Louisiana College. Blue Mountain College. Ouachita College, Presbyterian College, Elon College, Mississippi Woman ' s College, Roanoke College, Tusculum College, Anderson College. Henderson-Brown College, Winlhrop Normal and Industrial College, ' Weslhampton College, Hendrlx College. Kentucky Wesleyan College. Stonewall Jackson College, H.llman College, Porter Military Academy, Chatham Training School. Fas- sifern School, Ashland High School, Mlddlesboro High School, Maryville High School, Ramer High School, Dublin High School, Wilmington High School, Centenary College. (( S College Annual Headquarters I pine f eedles 1921 gfc,ijj,ia:j..s

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, 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, 1920 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


University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


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