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

 - Class of 1923

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 310 of the 1923 volume:

The Woman ' s College University of North Carolina The LIBRARY N8fc 1925 P c.2 COLLEGE COLLECTION Pine Needles NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-THREE ,923 f ore tord In compiling this volume of PINE NEEDLES we have hoped that every reader may rind her expec- tations, dreams and wishes realized, and that it may open to all the door of memory. Ill IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIII Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll v Aii , £ N - s», IES ,1923 I V Ifitrattmt We dedicate this volume of PINE NEEDLES to the people of the Old North State, who have in large measure made our college, and all it means to us, possible. iinimi niiiiiiiiiiii inn iiiiimimiiiiiimimiimimiimiiiiiiiiiimimiimii IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 1923 THE OLD NORTH STATE v J PimpKEiaEs Here ' s to the land of the long-leaf pine, The summer land, where the sun doth shine — Where the weak grow strong. And the strong grow great — Here ' s to down home, the Old North State! Elliilllllllllllllllllltlllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll [[[liilllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll - f. 1923 Pine Needles Staff Augusta Sapp, Greensbor Editor-in-Chief Helen Chandley, Greensboro, N. C. Business Manager Editorial Department Mary Tereasa Peacock, Salisbury, N. C Class Editor Mary Weaver, Asheville, N. C Literary Editor Elizabeth Duffy, New Bern, N. C Organization Editor Art Department Frances Watson, Greensboro, N. C Picture Editor Elsie Warren, Snow Hill, N. C Irt Editor Finance Department Susie Roberts, Orangeburg, S. C Assistant A iu_ ,i L_A DR. J. I. FOUST President MR. W. C. JACKSON Vice-President Board of Directors A. J. Conner Northampton County Mrs. George W. Watts Durham County E. E. Britton Wake County E. C. Brooks Wake County C. H. Mebane Catawba County J. D. Murphy Buncombe County J. L. Nelson Caldwell County Joe Rosenthal Wayne County Mrs. J. A. Brown Columbus County Miss Easdale Shaw Richmond County Junius D. Grimes Beaufort County Administrative Officers Julius I. Foust, LL.D., President Walter Clinton Jackson, B.S., Vice-President The Cabinet Walter Clinton Jackson, B.S. Vice-President and Chairman of the Faculty of Social Science William C. Smith, L.H.D. Dean of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences John H. Cook, M.A. Dean of the School of Education Wade R. Brown, Mus. D. Dean of the School of Music Blanche E. Shaffer, M.A. Dean of the School of Home Economics Winfield S. Barney, Ph.D. Chairman of the Faculty of Languages and Literature John Paul Givler, Ph.B., M.A. Chairman of the Faculty of Mathematics and the Sciences Virginia Ragsdale, Ph.D. Gertrude W. Mendenhall, B.S. THE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES William C. Smith, LL.D., Dean Walter Clinton Jackson, B.S. Chairman of the Faculty of Social Science Winfield S. Barnev, Ph.D. Chairman of the Faculty of Languages and Literature John Pall Givler, Ph.B., M.A. Chairman of the Faculty of Mather, id the Sc THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION John H. Cook, M.A., Dean THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC Wade R. Brown, Mus.D., Dean THE SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS Blanche E. Shaffer, M.A., Dean THE EXTENSION DIVISION Charles B. Shaw, M.A., Director f THE SUMMER SESSION DIVISION John H. Cook, M.A., Director GENERAL ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS E. J. Forney, Treasurer Laura H. Coit, Secretary Mary Taylor Moore, Registrar E. S. Dreher, M.A., Business Manager Mary Tennent, A.B., Assistant Registrar Clara Byrd, A.B., Alumnae Secretary Clora McNeill, Secretary to the President Edna Forney, Assistant to the Treasurer Bernice L. Norris, A.B., Assistant to the Registrar THE LIBRARY Charles B. Shaw, M.A., Librarian Elizabeth Sampson, B.S. Grace Stowell Rosa Oliver, A.B. Virginia Trumper Chloe A. Hauchenberry Katherine Yoder, A.B. THE DORMITORIES Nell Farrar, M.A., Adviser of Women Emma Kinc, A.B., Director of Dormitories Grace Lawrence, Assistant Director Hope Coolidce, M.S., Dietitian Estelle Boyd, Housekeeper Anna Rogers, Assistant Dietitian YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Lois McDonald. M.A., General Secretary POSTOFFICE AND STATIONERY DEPARTMENT Alice MacKinnon, Manager STENOGRAPHERS Sadie E. Walker Vivian Rogers Virginia D. Morrison- Kathleen E. Pettit Mrs. H. W. Waters iS " ty »s ; 1923 College of Liberal Arts and Sciences William C. Smith, L.H.D., Dean Faculty of Languages and Literature Winfield S. Barney, Ph.D., Chairman ENGLISH William C. Smith, L.H.D. Martha E. Winfield, B.S. Alonzo C. Hall, M.A. R. H. Thornton, M.A. Frances Womble, M.A. L. B. Hurley, M.A. W. R. Taylor, M. A. Dora M. Robinson, M.A. Aileen C. Turner, M.A. Miriam Bonner, M.A. Mildred R. Gould, M.A. Annie E. Ketchin, M.A. Mary Vincent Long, M.A. Abigail E. Rowley, M.A. Mary Underhill, M.A. N. Marie Webster, B.S. ROMANCE LANGUAGES Winfield S. Barney, Ph.D. Germaine Villedieu, A.B. Malcolm R. Hooke, A.B. Martha C. Deverre, M.A. Meta Helena Miller, Ph.D. Jessie C. Laird, M.A. Ralph L. Hankey, M.A. Augustine M. LaRochelle, M.A. David R. Touriel, L. de Ph. LATIN Viola Boddie GERMAN Carolina Schoch, Ph. LIBRARY INSTRUCTION Charles B. Shaw, M.A. Faculty of Social Sciences W. C. Jackson, Chairman HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE W. C. Jackson, B.S. Magnhilde Gullander, A.B. Harriet W. Elliott, M.A. Laura I. Cooper, M.A. John D. Hicks, Ph.D. Caroline Heezen, M.A. Louise Irby, M.A. Bernice Evelyn Draper, M.A. M. E. Eagle, M.A. SOCIAL SCIENCE C. A. Williams, M.A. L. Rogin, B.S. Faculty of Mathematics and Pure Science J. P. Givler, Chairman MATHEMATICS Gertrude W. Mendenhall, B.S. Cora Strong, A.B. Virginia Ragsdale, Ph.D. CHEMISTRY Mary M. Petty, B.S. Ellen Katherine Wright, M.A. Elva E. Barrow, A.B. Naomi Neal, A.B. Florence Schaeffer, A.B. PHYSICS William T. Wright, A.B., M.S. Robert E. Preston, M.A. BIOLOGY John Paul Givler. Ph.B., M.A. Mary F. Seymour, M.A. L. E. Yoclm. M.S. Mary Jane Hogue, Ph.D. E. Inez Coldwei.l, A.B. Eva. G. Campbell, M.A. Ruth I. Walker, A.B. Lloyd M. Bertholf, A.B. Sylvia M. Griswold, M.A. Sallie Tucker. A.B. Rachel Ivey, A.B. School of Education John H. Cook, M.A., Dean John H. Cook, M.A. J. A. HlGHSMITH, M.A. A. P. Kephart, Ph.D. Etta R. Spier, M.A. Ruth Fitzgerald Lizzie McI. Weatherspoon John T. Miller, M.A. W. W. Martin, M.A. Kathryn Hagerty, Ph.B. Louise Lancaster, B.S. Carolyn McMullan, B.S. Fleta Cooper, B.S. Mary Elizabeth Rich, M.A. Dorothy B. Holden, M.A. Tompsie Baxter f On leave of absence. School of Music Wade R. Brown, Mus.D., Dean Wade R. Brown, Mus.D. George Scott-Hunter Alice E. Bivins, B.S. Alleine Minor Benjamin S. Bates Myra A. Albright Alice Vaiden Williams, B.M. Matilda Morlock Claire Henley, B.M. Mary L. Ferrell Elma Hancon Olive Chandley, B.M. School of Home Economics Blanche E. Shaffer, M.A., Dean Blanche E. Shaffer, MA. Mollie A. Peterson, M.A. Ailsie M. Stevenson, M.A. Ethel R. Gorham, B.S. Agnes Steele, B.S. Edith S. Ranney, M.A. Clare Heuser, B.S. Department of Health Anna M. Gove, M.D., Director Anna M. Gove, M.D. Lois Boyd Gaw, M.D. Eva M. Locke, M.D. Jessie McLean, R.N. Cora Beam, R.N. HYGIENE Bessie Noyes, M.A., Ph.D. Estelli; R. Jacka, A.B. Constance E. Hartt, A.B. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Mary Channing Coleman, B.S. Irene Emery (Resigned) Mildred Francis Joy N. Rogers Anne Campbell Hilda Burr Extension Work Charles B. Shaw, M.A. Minnie L. Jamison ■ 7 V .1923 Tke Alumnae Association Clara Booth Bvrd, General Secretary Officers Laura II. Coit Honorary President Clara Booth Bvrd Betty Aiken Land Secretary- Treasurer Board of Trustees Ruth Gunter Annie S. P. Stratford Eleanor W. Andrews Marie L. Richardson Leah Boddie Laura Weil Cone Annie Beam Funderburk Lucy Crisp Jane Summerell The Alumnae Tea House As often as we have turned the brass knob on the Tea House door to welcome a returning alumna or an interested visitor, so often have we seen the same quick smile and heard the same swift exclamation, " Beautiful! " But, more than that, our guests have told us that there is a certain atmosphere — it might be restfulness, it might be hospitality — which fills the room with personality and with something more than beauty — charm. Certain it is, too, that many of us, as we sit at lunch or sip a cup of late afternoon tea, and look out through the row of French doors and long windows toward the sunset, and then glance around at the soft orange and blue of the draperies and hang- ings, the touch of orange and blue on the tables and chairs, the orange and blue of the lamp shades, many of us feel that something of the autumn sunset and a bit of the autumn sky have been caught up and brought into this room, and that something of the beauty and tranquillity of both have entered into our own hearts. The Tea House is the first unit, ground floor, of the building which the alumna; are erecting at the college for their own home. It was first s tarted in the spring of 1922, and completed in October, 1922. It contains a basement, kitchen, lavato- ries, dining hall, and a west porch. The basement has a well-equipped laundry, a heating plant, a store room, and servants ' quarters. The kitchen and dining room, on the first floor, are finished in ornamental plaster, putty-colored, and have composition floors. The equipment for the kitchen is the best that we could buy. The furnishings in the dining hall I have already suggested. But it is here that the labor of love was bestowed. True to form, we had put about all of our money into the building itself, and into the substantial equipment for our kitchen and basement, so that little was left for fur- nishing the dining room. And yet here, of all places, things must be attractive. Mrs. Elizabeth Mclver Weatherspoon was chairman of the committee on decorations and furnishings. She brought to her aid Miss Beatrice D. Craig, who was giving a course in fine and industrial arts at the college during the summer session of 1922, and together they worked out the problem. They decided that the draperies should be hand-block printed, after an old craft 1923 originating in India, more perfected in Japan, and in recent years brought to America by the late Professor Arthur Wesley Dow, of Columbia University, and that the designs should be symbolic of campus life. The students in the art class entered eagerly into the plan as part of their class assignment, and went to work on their indi- vidual designs. Any number of campus symbols were patiently carved on the little blocks of wood, but the designs finally accepted were these: " The girls walking across the bridge " , " The girls skipping across the bridge " , " the old-fashioned pantalette girl " , " Zeke ringing the college bell " , " The Tea House " , " Birds and trees " . These you will find printed upon the draperies at the windows, upon the hangings at the hall door, or upon the sofa pillows. Miss Harriett Hylton, of Greensboro, is the manager of the Tea House. Three regular meals a day are served. A la carte and afternoon tea are also featured. Recently a showcase was installed, and in this is carried an assortment of candies and other things designed to tempt the hungry schoolgirl. A number of articles have been sent by various alumna: for display in the showcase — handkerchiefs, towels, bags, luncheon sets, table covers, aprons, baby garments, home-made candies, and the like, and they have found a ready sale. Such articles will be gladly received any day, and the proceeds will be added to the building fund. Naturally, time is required for establishing any business venture firmly, but we have already had much to encourage us, not the least of which is the often expressed satisfaction of our college community, and of our returning alumnas, that such a place as the Tea House is situated upon the campus. Those familiar with living conditions outside the home — and we are legion — know what a vexing problem it is to find a place where the right kind of food is served in the midst of congenial surroundings. The alumnae can truly feel that they have made a real contribution to the campus life of their Alma Mater. INTERIOR OF ALUMNAE TEA HOUSE 23 Jkeekees ' , % hi ' 1923 ft W l .1923 k 41 « I l ' % ' 1923 N v u , 4 2_ x ? % | X ,1923 Chapter II s THE CLASSES i HflU » M HI ■i HI Hi ill Hi Pffll rNE-BpfcES ' " " « ,i 1923 Colors: Red and Whii Floiver: Red Rose Senior Class Motto: " Courage " Officers Dorothy Clement President Jessie Redwine Vice-President Maude Bundy Secretary Eunice Mann Treasurer CI ass ' oem Our college days are ended — We must leave the sheltering wall. The state cries out for service : We will answer to the call. We love you, Alma Mater! Your message, lofty and great, Your daughters strive to carry Throughout the Old North State. When we have all succeeded And our visions all come true, We ' ll think of you, O College, And pledge you our faith anew ! On through the years we will go, Serving, and singing your praise. Thanking you, Alma Mater, For our cherished college days. Virginia Wood, Poet. ANTOINETTE PARKER WIRTII Mascot m.if A M (Enllcge of defence El.m A ESTELLE H RPER TRENTON, N c Dikean. (3); Spanish Clu ( . 3, 4) " A smile for all. a greeting glad. ' !•-■. jolly way she ha Sara Harper RALEIGH, N C. Mary V. Herring MOUNT AIRY, N. C. D ' ikean. " Have your conviction and stand B Catherine Augusta Landon north v.tlkesboro, .v. c. Dikean. Matilda Lattimorg shelby, n. c. Dikean. Tan Pi Delta; Glee Club (1): Dil Sarah Mildred Lupton BELHAVKN, N. C. Cornelian. is of so free, so apt, so blessed Bynum Maynard altamahaw, n. c. Dikean. Annie Maude Mitchell GREENSBORO, N. C. A ' delplilan. Nell Louise Morrow BLACKSBURC, S. C. Dikean. Club (2. 3); French Club (3); P; Margaret Murray GREENSBORO, N. C. Dikean. p Maude L. Rhyne BESSEMER CITY, N. C. Cornelian. Elizabeth Robinson charlotte, x. c. Dikean. French Club (3. 4): Spanish Club (3, 4); Mae Sitison edi nton, n. c. Adelphian. Class Basket Elizabeth Roundtree Stephen- son abincton, va. Adelphian. ftm k. Club 2 - 3 4 » ; SPMiah ClUD (3, 4); Class Stvinish Club (4) fyk Athletic Manager (3); House of Represents- II Virginia Terrell H, N. C. Adelphian. Mary Elgin Trundle washington ' , l». c. Adelphian. Margaret Anderson Williams wilmington, n. c. Dik ' rector (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (21; T. W Stella Williams fletcher, n. c. Addphi • Virginia Franklin Wood RALEIGH, N. C. Cornelian. T| Class Treasurer (1); Proctor (2); Seer Student Government Association (3): linian " Reporter 3): Quill Club (3 French Club I : ' ) ; Junior-Senior Toaster Cornelian Toaster (4); " Coraddi " Eilitc Chief (4). V •■As a wit, if not first. In the very first Gertri ide Smith CREENSBORO, N. C. Cornelian. The shallows murmur, but the deeps Gertrude Dirham OLD FORT, N, C. A delphian. Mavis Goodman lexoir, x. c. Dikean. Proctor (1. 2); Class Hockey Te, " Ever charming, ever new M ■ Emily Oliver Wright black mountain, n. c. Dikean. Education Club (4). 1 1 Thelma Hawkins DOVER, N. C. El la Jennings elizabeth city, n. c. Cornelian. French Clul) (3); BasebiU Team (3); Edu- " If e ' er he knew an evil thought she spoke " Her part has not been words, but deeds. " • Bl la Gertrude K OLD FORT, H. C. Cornelian. Wilma Kirk Patrick wavnesville, w. c. Cornelian. UL § Esther Lorene Moody Licy Mayo Parkin BEA UFORT, H. C. Dikean. (1, 2i : Education Club (4); Class s Margaret Louise Bedell CHARLOTTE, N. C. Cornelian. Martha Adeline Calvert RALEIGH, H. C. Dikean. Fannie Mae Carmen fayetieville, n. c. Dikean. College Chorus (1, 2, 3, 4); Glee Clu Dorothy Lee Clemeni creexsboro, n. c. Dikean. Tau Pi Delta; Class Cheer Leader (2 yu Alberta Thompson BADINT, n. c. Dikean. Nell Thompson BADIN, N. C. Dikean. i: College Chorus (1, Mary Elizabeth White whitakers, n. c. A delphian, 1, 2, 3, 4); Glee CI Louise Williams wadesboro, n. c. Adrlfhian. 92; History of tke Class of 1923 •There w She had who lived n she didn ' i HAT was my first thought when I was detailed to interview Lady ' 23 She had been living in our community for four years, and during that time her fame had grown. I was wrong. In the first place, Lady ' 23 was not old ; and in the second, she certainly had known what to do with every one of the 121 girls entrusted to her care. Instead of giving them bread and putting them to bed, the dear lady had used system. She had fed them on " zip " , with plenty of bread, and given each an education of which she might be proud. All the time, however, had not been spent in study. Lady ' 23 was quite enthusiastic over the social life of her charges. " When I first came here in the fall of 1919, " she confided, " there were so many girls, 288, in my care, that I was afraid I would be overwhelmed. I wondered how the other girls here Mould accept so main ' new ones. They were lovely. The first Saturday night we were here they had a reception for us. Everyone was there. With this proper social launching, I was sure that my girls would soon feel at home. " We had been here only a few weeks when the Y. W. C. A. gave a camp supper for the new girls. Supper was served at the barn by real gypsies; others gave us marsh- mallows, which we toasted over a huge campfire. Fortune-tellers in funny tents read our palms. Everyone was tired and happy when time to leave came. " " Hut how did you keep up with so many girls? " I asked. " That was quite easy, " explained Lady ' 23. " We organized as a class. The girls made Margaret Murray, of Greensboro, their first president. Under her guidance things went quite smoothly. The Class of ' 23 was also called ' Red and White ' , foi those were their colors. The motto, ' Courage ' , and the flower, red rose, were adopted at this meeting. " About this time the approaching marriage of Obe A. Junior and Ima Green Freshman was announced. The wedding was held in October, 1919. The wedding bells had hardly stopped ringing when society invitations were sent out. Truly that was the most exciting event in the whole four years we have been here, unless it could be the real graduation. Every new girl was learning her laundry list, and preparing to climb a greasy pole, ride a goat, or shake hands with a ghostly skeleton, depending upon her imitation into the Adelphian, Cornelian, or Dikean Society. " I was writing rapidly when Lady ' 2 asked: " Did you ever go to college and take a medical exam? " I had. It seemed that medical examinations must be quite a feature at the college everj year, particularly to freshmen. " Before the Christmas holidays of that first year, " Lady ' 23 continued, " two more outstanding social events took place. First was the Athletic Association camp supper at Lindley Park. Spooks and witches were surely out that night, and they attacked every freshman who had tailed to stand on one foot while an old member of the asso- ciation passed. On November 15th the girls of ' 22 gave a masquerade party for all the new girls. ' As fiction lad or lassie ' everyone came, and enjoyed a delightful eve- ning. " In the spring Mary Sue Beam was elected president. Not long after this, the first song of the 1923 Red and White Class came into being, was pronounced poor by ' those that know ' , and soon passed into oblivion, much to the chagrin of the members of ' 23. " Only a few weeks after the holidays everyone on the campus was confronted by mid-term examinations. The freshmen all wandered about with expressions on their faces terrible to behold. Great was the agony of that week, but nearly all faced the new term with a clear record. " That spring was a glorious time, for all that, " continued Lady ' 23. " On Field Day we took almost all the honors, and won the silver loving cup. That was the climax of the whole year. " The second year at North Carolina College, Clarissa Abernethy, of Hickory, was president of the class. The girls felt older and decidedly wiser than formerly. They were so wise that they tried to tell the new girls what to do. The freshmen were told to line up at the Hut for their programs and to get permission before unpacking. After all, they must have had a tender feeling for these new girls, for Lady ' 23 tells me that invitations to a masquerade were issued to them by the sophomores for Hallowe ' en night. After passing through the " chamber of horrors " the poor, frightened new girls finally came upon a carnival at which all the side shows were free. In the spring, Omah Williams, of Wilmington, was made president. She ably carried on the work begun by her predecessors. That spring the girls of ' 23 carried a daisy chain in honor of their big sisters of Blue and White, who were graduating. " We had so much fun picking those daisies, " said Lady ' 23. " We rode after them in the college truck and Frances Watson ' s car. Every girl wore a big hat, becom- ing or otherwise, and carried a pair of scissors. We enjoyed picking the flowers, but we certainly did hate to see the members of ' 21 leave. Not only did we lose our ' big sisters ' , but also our beloved president — Omah did not return for a continuation of her literary studies the next fall, but sent word that she would continue her education in a kitchen with one ' Charlie ' as boss. " During the fall term of the third year Josephine Piatt, of Durham, was president — an able one, too. " The new Blue and Whites of ' 25 had come to live with us, " Lady ' 23 went on, " and my girls had adopted them as little sisters. They had not been here long before invitations as follows were issued : Mr. and Mrs. Blue X. White Request the Honor of Your Presence at the Marriage of Their Daughter Ewa Green- Is. A. Happy, Jr. (Mmm WW 0 1923 " After that we centered our interest on the Junior Shop, by means of which we hoped to become quite wealthy. With Mary Teresa Peacock as manager the fall term, and Josephine Jenkins the spring term, we really did succeed very well with it. " Iola Parker, of Rocky Mount, was elected president for the spring term. There was great excitement when invitations from our little sisters to a tacky party were received, " said Lady ' 23. " We were told to bring a tooth brush, a wash cloth, and a handkerchief with us. Our curiosity was at fever heat, and then we were told — to use the articles daily. The laugh was entirely on us, but we took it good humoredly. " The event of the year was junior-senior banquet in March. From the time the head waiter announced " Dinner is served, " through the revelry of a typical city cabaret din- ner, until the dining room was cleared and everything put away, we had a happy and exciting time. No one could have managed the affair better, nor presided more gra- ciously as toastmistress, than did Clarissa Abernethy. " Next to junior-senior, 1 judged from what Lady ' 23 told me that junior week-end stood out most during the third year of their residence here. Then all juniors had senior privileges. They ate together in the west dining room; they sang songs; they dressed alike, and had a jolly good time. Then came the day when the members of ' 22 were to leave. They put their caps and gowns on the girls of Red and White, and left them there as seniors. Dorothy Clement, of Greensboro, was their president the last year, and she per- formed her duties in a most capable manner. The responsibilities of seniors were given to the members of Red and White, and they assumed the dignity that went with their position. Lady ' 23 told me of the delight and at times embarrassment of the seniors over their lirst tables. Imagine the young lady waiting for the head of the table to pour the coffee when she sat there herself! " Did you see the senior play, ' Green Stockings ' ? " Lady ' 23 asked. " It was a huge success in every way. Mary Trundle was a charming ' Celia ' , who finally gave way to Colonel Smith, played by Sara Harrison, who had waited twenty years, unbeknownst to her. Aunt Ida, in the person of Allen Mulder, was a scream when she took just a little too much wine. " Probably the next important event of the year to the seniors was the banquet pre- pared for them by the members of Lavender and White. " After that, " proceeded Lady ' 23, " was graduation. " We are sorry to leave, but since we have completed our work here, I guess it is time to go. We shall always keep in our hearts our class song, and shall try to live up to its high ideals. " To stand upright and keep the faith. And serve your high ideals, We pledge, O Alma Mater, dear, Our efforts and our zeal. The ' Service ' on your banner spurs Us on in righteous fight; We ' ll forge ahead, be ever true— Your daughters, Red and White! " Mary Teresa Peacock, Historian, ' 23. Class Prophecy HUTTING off the noiseless engine of I stepped out on to the roof landing Spencer tower pealed 6 o ' clock. " Jus rolled my plane into the elevator to Won ' t it be great to see everybody, r a new 1963 Sapp Model Pine Needles Flier, of the AlumnK Building as the chimes in in time for dinner! " I exclaimed, as a boy take it down to the fifteenth floor hangar. en if it has been forty years? And we are to have the class meeting in the same old Cornelian Hall. " As I looked around me at the city just emerging in shadowy skyscrapers in the great electric white ways, I picked out here and there familiar landmarks. There was the Jefferson Standard Life Insurance Company, hardly visible for the building that I supposed to be Foust Hall. Almost straight ahead was the Greensboro Terminal, seventeen stories high, with thirty-five tracks, eighteen auto lines, the Atlantic-Pacific Canal Line, and twelve airplane lines running through it. The elevateds and the subways might have deafened me had I not just arrived from London, leaving after a hearty lunch and stopping over for a few minutes in Wilmington, the next greatest port in the world, for a few minutes ' chat with Omah Williams Cavanaugh, whose daughter, Jane, is managing a matrimonial bureau for foreign immigrants. I reached the first floor and went into the dining hall. I could not see a vacancy at any of the 500 tables which I had been told my alumnae dues had helped put in. A waitress driving a small blue and white truck, with seats for passengers on the first floor and an electric cook stove on top met me, and sending my order up through a tube as we rode, landed me at a table in one corner. With a push at a button my dinner slid onto the table, steaming hot. " Is this a mass meeting of the students? " I managed to ask the waitress after table of students. " No, " she replied; " it is a get-together meeting of the Senior Class. Ther uates this year. " I glanced at the watch embedded in the pearl knife that I was using, meeting, and I hurried from the room. Looking down College Avenue as beheld a network of street car tracks and a bewildering tangle of automobil stone pillars stood a traffic cop, stopping the long line with an ; " Peabody Park " go on its way. An elderly lady, quite stout as I looked at table ill be 2,000 grad- It was time for the far as I could sec, I :s. Between the two thoritative air to let a car marked vith a young man of eighteen or twenty was also waiting for the car. Several passed — " Dairy Heights " , " Hinshaw Court " , and then I heard the young man say, " Mother, here is your car " . It was marked " Students ' Building " , and had large posters advertising the 1923 Red and White reunion. As we went toward the car I looked at the woman more carefully. Could it be one of the girls of our class? Impossible! Nobody had been that fat in our class except old Katherine Gaston, and this was certainly not she. And then I heard her say, " Tell Mary to look after the twins, Clement, and do see that Elizabeth and Matilda and Lavinia get off to the dance all right, and be sure to have Mandy get your father ' s coffee all right. " With a j nice young man, I landed on Doroth lost knocked over the Puffing and blowing, n might be too much np that cleared several feet, and Clement and knocked her breathle she tried to ask questions, but I silenced her at once .realizing that exi for what appeared to be asthma or heart trouble. " Why in the world don ' t you reduce? " was the first thing I asked her. " Don ' t you know that Catherine Gaston is manufacturing ' Canned Reducing Powders ' , and that you wake up after the first dose a new woman? And don ' t you know that Lizzie Whitley, who was for several years under treatment for over-fat, from too little exercise, was cured by this treatment of Catherine ' s and is now having to take Malona Jordan ' s ' Extract for Thin People ' to get back to normal? " By this time Dorothy had recovered her speech, and beamed from ear to ear. " I don ' t care about being fat — I ' m too busy. Matilda is living here, and we have a school for the training of 103 expert bridge players. You ought to see Matilda; she is a big, handsome-looking woman, well- preserved, and wearing a monocle. She has played in several international tournaments. And Phiney Piatt! She is the dearest, sweetest-looking little old lady, with snow-white hair and a lavender shawl. She studied for medicine, but soon gave it up. " I asked if everybody could come to the reunion. Dorothy shook her head sadly. Mary Trundle, Bertha Drew, Vera Ervin, and Louise Williams were in Africa on a wild animal hunt, and, though they had planned to come, Louise had at last found a tune which she thought would tame boa constrictors, and was too busy to get off. Miriam Goodwin was employed by the govern- ment to kill off devil fish off the coast of Florida, and, because of the opening of the bathing season, couldn ' t leave. Frances Watson was dietitian in a mining camp in the Klondike, and as a side line was studying architecture of the Eskimos with the intention of grafting an igloo on a Florida beach. She had been married, and it was her intention to legally adopt several of her grand- children who had been left orphans after the first igloo collapsed at Fort Meyers. We had reached our destination, and we got off in the midst of a chatter that began to sound like old times. Above the din I could make out two voices that, in spite of the appearance of the owners, I know belonged to Nell Craig and Maitland Sadler. Two little snow-white curls, rosy pink cheeks, and a gentle-looking woman was all I could see before I was grabbed violently by one of the voices. With an old-time whoop that belied her appearance, Nell grabbed up the skirts of her sixty years and, waving a Greensboro Daily News on high, rushed into the society hall. Maitland was unchanged, in spite of the few wrinkles. Not a white hair, not a line. She laughed and told me that it was all due to the outdoor life she had been leading as an Irish Free Stater. I could hardly believe that she had starved herself several times and had fought in so many uprisings. She had gotten leave of absence after promising to recruit Irish policemen while in this country. She had left Sara Warren, Eula Jennings, and Leah Willis there. They were too busy feeding the soldiers to get off. We heard Dorothy purling and blowing the meeting to order, so we hurried in, almost falling over Lavinia Powell, who, in all the stateliness and grace of a parachute performer, was leading the class song. We missed a voice as we started singing. Where was Margaret Bedell? Mavis Burchette, a most stern, businesslike woman in a trim tweed suit, leaned over and whispered that she and Margaret had sung together in Keith ' s until Margaret went to join the celestial choir. Over in the corner a radio buzzed busily. Mary Teresa, with a most maternal air, hurried over and, saying that she was working it for her husband, took a message from station N. C. C. W., Mars. It was Grace Albright, sending regrets — she was very busy clearing the planet of cats, and could not come. Mildred Lupton and Ida Cardwell were also there, Mildred teaching the Marsites how to obtain the Rudisill peach bloom and Ida giving courses in long distance speaking, according to the latest rules of Elizabeth Stephenson and Gertrude Smith, campaign managers for William Jennings Bryan, Jr., and Alma Blount, who were running for prohibition traffic cops. Again it buzzed. This time, Station N. C. C. W., Royal Court of Turkestan, Agnes Stout and Elma Harper sending messages of regret that the emperor ' s ball, which they would have to attend as American ambassadors, would be held on the same night as the reunion. The first thing in order of discussion found a goodly crowd present, and from one corner arose a most striking looking woman with a little girl, whom she immediately introduced as her grand- daughter, and Iola Parker stated the object of the meeting. Her manner confirmed her as the leading member of Congress. She was followed by a woman with golden hair which had never turned gray, with quick, decided movements which betrayed her profession of circus performer. It was Sara Harrison, and she was wound up, as usual. Sara Harper, with a most medicinally professional air, turned around and asked me if I thought Sara ' s double joints would ever get stiff. She was working on a book, she told me, that would startle the medical world, on " Joints, Their Uses and Abuses " . She was using Virginia Wood as a model, and expected to create a sensation with the facial contortions that she was able to get. 104 v m 1923 Who was that talking about the revolution in Russia, and the hair-raising escapes she had had? It was Julia Montgomery, and I heard her say that Alberta Thompson had attempted to stop one of the uprisings with music, but deciding in the middle of it that she would rest a while, never saw the light of day again. Her sister, Nell, was being paid a high salary by the bolshe- vists to play at their meetings. Just then, with a bang the door flew open and in rushed several mad-looking women, who might have come from an insane asylum. But no — it was only Virginia Harris, Ruth Van Poole, Willie Mae Sams, Annie Maude Mitchell, and Thelina Harper, missionaries in China, and they had come by radio, leaving Hong Kong after dinner. They got their breath and almost broke up the meeting, bringing a message from Alice Elliott, Bynum Maynard, Margaret Lane, Anna Johnson, and Fannie Carmon, whom they left at Air Station 55596 with punctures. They were en route from Egypt, where they were making a mathematical tomb for Ida Belle Moore, who had expired after writing a math, book which had made that subject immortal in colleges and When the meeting was again restored to order Dorothy puffed out the fact that a discussion of college affairs was in order, upon which a ferocious-looking woman, with a voice that was far from being an excellent thing, arose and declared that she thought, for the sake of the name of the college and the class, she, Arminta Aderholt, could make the motion that Clarissa Abernethy should quit selling contraband hair dyes within the three-mile limit, and that Margaret Williams and Sara Presson should be gotten out of the federal prison for bootlegging. As a lawyer, she further declared that the sympathy of the class should be sent to the family of Susie West, who was in Leavenworth on a charge of smuggling hair curlers in from Canada. She had no sym- pathy, she declared, for Helene Hudnell, Ann Little Masemore, and May Shearer, who were at that time political prisoners in Haiti. Their cases would be hopeless if it were not for the fact that they had been able to reform Molly Matheson in her mistaken career of singing in Haitian grand opera. She was forced to sit down by a woman who looked the part of a Wall Street broker and political boss all in one, when Mary Sue Beam arose to take the floor. But she was barely on her feet when Eunice Mann, a married financier, begged to state that the Class of 1923 was still forty-nine cents in debt for the lace curtains they had sent Patsy Calvert when she married the leading man in the Follies. Eva Hodges, Eunice declared, was responsible for the curtains costing forty-nine cents more, for she failed to get them while she was teaching in Swan Quarter, and had to buy them at Brown- Belk ' s. The door opened again, and Mae Sitison walked slowly in, dressed in deep mourning for the memory of her dear departed poodle dog, which her friend, Wilma Kirkpatrick, the famous canine doctor, had failed to save. She also bore the tidings that Alva Earle and Florence Kirkman were on the way, but had stopped over to see the governor about the " purified goulash bill " that they were going to introduce at the next legislature, with the help of Margaret Murray and Mavis Goodman, college food specialists. Eleanor Hill arose in the midst of the hubbub and asked the support of the class in the national campaign that she was waging for shorter working hours for bees and ants. This campaign, she said, was an assured success, as Agnes Jones and Bula Kanipe were also working in it. Helen Chandley, who had been famous in the divorce courts for more than ten years, took the floor with all the self-confidence that had rid her of four husbands, and brought a message from Stella Williams, who was raising canary birds on a little farm down in Louisiana, and couldn ' t leave because one of them was teething. Mary Burns and Carrie Brittain had planned to come, but as nuns in a convent in Mexico, had found their confession day too near to leave. A knock at the door produced a telegram, which Maude Bundy, with the same red hair and the same tendency toward seconding motions, which being in the movies for some fifteen years had not spoiled, arose to read: i°5 " Coming. Hold meeting. Bringing food manufactured by Sossamon Hunger and Hose Agency. (Signed) " ALLEEN MULDER AND BERTHA JOHNSON. " A peculiar noise on one side of the room prompted me to look up and wonder what manner of creature had gotten into the meeting. But it was perfectly harmless, the " polly jabber vous vous " being only Janie Pearce, who had run over from Paris for the evening and who was trying to talk to her old friend, Sallie Rodwell, who had grown stone deaf listening to Catherine Landon make records for the Victor Talking Machine. Beulah Brake, who stood head and shoulders above everybody else at the meeting, was testifying that her height was all due to Pearl Taylor ' s " Dieting to Music Method " , and that all her extra weight had gone into height. Pearl had grown so wealthy off her invention that she was able to eat angel hash every meal, and was at that time taking Mary Herring ' s reducing exercises to music in order to be able to advertise her own suc- cessfully. Mildred Mann and Elizabeth Czzle, who had been on a world tour for a new species of amoeba which Mae Allison and Alna Kiser declared they had seen while making a seaplane trip from continent to continent in the interest of Sears-Roebuck Cough Medicine, reported that they were going to give the proceeds of their find to a permanent fund for the marrying off of the old maids of the class — Jessie Redwine, Dare Holleman, Josephine Jenkins, Lillian Davis, Vera Ayers, and Alma Mitchell. They were at that time hard at work on the amendment to the bill that forced old bachelors to support old maids, and with the support of Grace Stone, of the farmers ' bloc, would soon be able to cats would be able to get the proper medica The radio again buzzed, this time to an communication with the spirit world and wa was asking for a Spaulding Rule Book that angel like Ann Thorp Reynolds, who was playing for a fight following a match game in Czecho-Slovakia the ,1 the ho was boss te that their ed women attention in city hospitals. unce that Mary Blair, at Station Z. I. P., was in delivering a message from Margie Humphrey, who iould apply to angels, and at the same time fit an rd on the team after being knocked out in Another message through Medium Blair, Station F. O. O. D., was from Eugenia Gray, begging for some assistance from the class, saying that she was expected to live solely on music, and, being originally from Cary, was accustomed to more solid food. Dorothy was at this point forced to sit down and be fanned back to breath by Thelma Hawkins, who had qualified in a strength test given by Edison and had been awarded shares in the Pauline Moore Ice Cream Factory, where cows were milked to music and butter and cheese were as plen- tiful as were the dimples which had made Cliffie Williams the most admired movie actress in the radio world. Before asking for a motion for the meeting to adjourn, Dorothy called for the report of the committee on the revision of the class song, and Emily Wright, a most distracted-looking grand- mother, who was devoting her life to the rearing of the five children of her eldest daughter, who was killed in a fight with revenue officers in the mountains of North Carolina, arose to announce that Lucy Parkin, Maude Rhyne, Elizabeth Robinson, Mary White, and Gertrude Durham were making a world tour to study the music of savage nations, in the hope that they might be suc- cessful, after forty years, in finding a tune that would be permanent and worthy of being handed down t o posterity. She also stated that Carrie Dancy, a world-famous rattlesnake trainer, had killed off several of her prize beauties in having them to rattle off the tunes that the committee had tried out. The meeting adjourned after a rising vote of thanks to Pearl Knight, Jean Roddick, and Esther Moody, who had written a biography of the Class of 1923 that rivaled " Main Street " in its popularity, and I hurried over to the radio station to hear from my grand-daughter, whose taste for romance had that day culminated in her marriage to the champion high diver of Mauritius. Virginia Terrell, Prophet. 106 A. C. HALL, Jr., Mascot Class of ' 24 Colors: Lavender and White Motto: " Love, Honor, Loyalt All hail to Four and Twenty- The Lavender and White! All hail our royal banner — ' Twill ever lead us right! We pledge our love, our honor, Our loyalty most true, Oh, class that fills our vision, As now we sing to you ! Song ClIORLS You lead us ever forward, As to our goal we press, And we will ever labor Our deep faith to express. With love and honor laden We ' ll pledge anew each day The loyalty we owe you For ever and for aye! We ' ll always, now and ever, Sing Twenty-four to thee, Proclaiming joyfully our love- Our honor, loyalty! il JT V Junior Class Officers Susie Roberts President Lucile Kasehagen Vice-President Sara Wall Griggs Secretary Cleo Mitchell Treasurer Mary Green Critic 192 3 T ) Junior Class Madge Alderman greensboro, n. c. Adelphian Ruth Alford wilson, n. c. Cornelian Leata Allen clayton, n. c. Adelphian " Pleasant " Helen Anderson DlKEAN Aveline Ashworth fairview, n. c. Adelphian " Reserved " Addie Riik.m Hanks DlKEAN " Literary " ± ±L , -A ES .933 Junior Class Lois Barnett DAVIDSON, N. C. DlKEAN " Useful " Velma Beam cherryville, n. c. Cornelian " Friendly " Edna Bell taylorsville, n. c. Cornelian " Industrious " Eldah Bell pilot mountain, n. DlKEAN " Conscientious " Gladys Black, bakersville, n. c. DlKEAN Margaret Blakenev marshville, n. c. Adelphian " Attractive " -feVfil; 7 0 [923 Junior Class JlMMIE BlANCHARD gatesville, n. c. Adelphian " Indifferent " Florence Boyett lucama, n. c. DlKEAN " Steady " Mary Bran-nock altamahaw, n. c. Adelphiam " Professional " Elizabeth Brooks kinston " , h. c. Adelphian " Scholarly " Martha Brooks raleigh, n. c. DlKEAM Edith Caldwell LAURINBURC, N. C. ADELPHIAN ' Junior Class Ruth Campbell greensboro, n. c. Adelphian " Smart " Sara Cantor danville, n. c. Cornelian Rena Cole wilmington, n. c. DlKEAN ' " Businesslike " Annie R. Coleman LYONS, N. C. DlKEAN Sara Cowan APEX, N. C. Adelphian " Modest " Inez Crowder wadesboro, n. c. DlKEAN " Commendable " Junior Class Carrye Dancey scottville, n. c. Cornelian Mary Elizabeth Dews zebulon, n. c. DlKEAN " Reserved " Katherine Disosway new bern, n. c. Cornelian " Ambitious " Winifred Dosier n. c. ADELPHIAN " Respectful " Nell Folger mt. airy, n. c. Adelphian Marita Frye hickory, n. c. DlKEAN " Demure " Mary Green northside, n. c. Cornelian Maggie Belle Gree? roberdel, n. c. Adelphian " Conscientious " Mary Grier gaston i a, n. c. Cornelian " Reliable " Sara Wall Gricgs wadesboro, n. c. Dikean " Congenial " Martha Hamiltw davidson, n. c. Dikean Sara Hamilton davidson, n. c. Dikean " True ' Junior Class Sarah Virginia Heilig salisbury, n. c. Adelphian " Competent " - ? I923 Junior Class Elizabeth Hunt oxford, n. c. Cornelian " Dependable " Margaret John laurinburc, n. c. auelphian " Influential " Celeste Jonas lincolnton, n. c. Cornelian " Level-Headed " Ellen Elizabeth Jones creensboro, n. c. Cornelian " Temperamental " Lucile Kasehagen wilmington, n. c. DlKEAN " Complacent " Annie Mary Kirk eldorado, n. c. Adelphian " Indifferent " MK E«ES ' W l M923 Junior Class Vora May Ladd DlKEAN ■Dignified " Jean Ledbetter connelly springs, n. c. DlKEAN " Friendly " Ina Mae LeRoy elizabeth citv, n. c. Dike an ' •Enthusiastic " Edith Lindley GREENSBORO, N. C. DlKEAN " Intelligent " Antoinette Loetsck washington, d. c. Cornelian Bellah McKenzie gastonia, n. c. Adelphian W U Junior Class Katherine McKinnon laurinburc, n. c. AdELPHIAN " Capable " Mary McNairy greensboro, n. c. DlKEAN " Conscientious " Hertha McRorie rutherfordton, n. c. Cornelian " Good-Natured " Emma Marstox HENDERSON, N. C. DlKEAN Margaret Martin charlotte, n. c. Cornelian " Impressive " Jlaxita Matthews clover, s. c. Cornelian " Inquisitive " Junior Class Evelyn Mendenhall creexsboro, n. c. DlKEAN. ' " Studious " Mary Miller biltmore, x. c. Adelphian Cleo Mitchell wake forest, n. c. DlKEAN " Broad-Minded " Helon Murchison raleigh, n. c. Adei.phian " Responsible " Alma Murray durham, n. c. DlKEAN " Unselfish " Elizabeth Nam. or mocksville, n. c. DlKEAN Junior Class Mathilde Pichot (Graduates 1923) paris, france Adelphian " Frenclne " Ophelia Pierce hallsboro, x. c. Cornelian •Careful " Mary C. Powell Cornelian " 1 ' ersatile " Argext Qi ixerly greenville, n. c. Cornelian " Courageous " Alice Rankin greensboro, n. c. Cornelian- Nell Ratchforu castonia, x. c. Cornelian myfeis Junior Class Helex Reid lowell, n. c. Adelphian " Changeable " Susie Roberts orangeburc, s. c. Cornelian " Exceptional " Josephine Robertson robersonville, n. c. Adelphian " Sympathetic " Julie Ellen Ross asheboro, n. c. Cornelian " Sedate " Ethel Royal iADKIXVILLE, N. C. Cornelian " Athletic " Irma Lee Sadler greensboro, n. c. Adelphian " Literary " % " - 8 l923 Junior Class Maie Sanders wilmington, n. c. Adelphian " Refined " Rachel Scarborough kinst0x, n. c. Adelphian Viola Seltz mt. cilead, n. c. Adelphian ' Poetic " [OSEPHIXE SETZER east monbo, . c. Adelphian ■■Apr Louisa Sherwood randleman, x. c. Cornelian " Conventional " Elizabeth Simkixs coldsboro, n. c. Cornelian " Sociable " a unior v_,lass Gladys Sims shelby, n. c. DlKEAN " Cultured " Linda Smith greensboro, n. c. Cornelian " Modest " Virginia Smith memphis, tenn. DlKEAN " Individual " Daisy W. Stephens roxboro, n. c. Cornelian Feriba Stough cornelius, n. c. Adelphian " Magnetic " Jewel Sumner randleman, n. c. Cornelian " Faithful " Junior Class LOREXA TeMPLETONT china crove, 1 Adelphian Irene Waters DOVER, N. C. DlKEAN " Nimble " H essie Watts mooresville, n. c. Adelphian- " Argumentative " Olive Webb OXFORD, N. C. DlKEAN Luzon Wiley charlotte, nt. c. adelphian ' " Attractive " Ruth Wilkins GOLDSBORO, N C. CORXELIAX mgm , % ' IW ,1923 Junior Class Frances Williams raleigh, n. c. Cornelian " Witty " Kathleen Windley wilmington, n. c. DlKEAN " Near ' Florence Winstead rocky mount, n. c. Adelphian Walker Woodley jackson springs, n. c. DlKEAN " Matter-of-Fact " Loula Woody richmond, va. Adelphian " Talented " Nancy Wright black mountain, n. c. DlKEAN ■Gifted " iSkw iy i J l i v 1 m n v res ,1923 II limn S, li w 1 1 in I ' 1 II ■■HI P - isSB! m 1 I !■■■■ SOPHOMORE CLASS ' T EMMA SHARPE AVERV M as cot Class of ' 25 ,W»Ho: " Onw: Class Song Flower: Ragged Robi Hear us, ye people, while we sing! Our hearts, may they he true As we proclaim our love to thee — O, Class of White and Blue! We each will ever think of thee As onward we shall strive. May we always love thee as now, O, dear old Twenty-five! We owe to thee, O White and Blue, Much more than words express, And never can we show our love, Or faith, which thou hast blest. Then to our Alma Mater, dear, Who helps us as we strive, We ' ll give to her our loyalty, Oh, Class of Twenty-five! Chorus While onward we are going, Helped ever by thy hand, May thoughts of thee Help us to be A blessing to our land ! ifeas - f v ,1923 chph Sophomore Class Officers Fall Term Spring Turn Eleanor Kornegay President Julia Franck Claude Aycock Vice-President Sue White Ellis {Catherine Hight Secretary Annie Gertrude Jones Laura Russell Treasurer Helen Powell Edna Harvey Critic Jean Culbertson JJIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIilllllllllllllllllllMIIIIIIMIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIill " Hill IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII [[[[illlllllllllllllilll Illllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllll! Ill 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 illl IIIIIIIU imiimiiiiim iiiiimmii imiiiiiii imiiiimiiiiiiiinimiiiimiiimmiiiiiiimiiiiiimiiiiii iiiiiiiiinii 111 •l r llllll|[||||lilIIIEIIIIlllllllEEEIEEIEEIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIti!lllll!lli(i[lllllllllllllli!IIIIIIEil!E(Illllil!IIIIIIIIEIIEIIIIIIIIItlllllllllllllllllEEIIItl[lirc ( £■ NY! Soph omore CI ass Members Albright, Lesta Alexander, Adele Anderson, Clara Andrews, Malissa Armfield, Eleanor Armfield, Rachael Avcock, Claude Avcock, Lela Bagley, Eva Bailev, Mary Banks, Braxton Barwick, Winifred Baughn, Esther Beatty, Jane Bell, Margaret Bess, Luna Mae Birdsong, Margaret Boyd, Elizabeth Brandis, Francis Bridges, Margaret Bricgs, Lois Brock, Yetta Brown, Jessie H. Buie, Katherine Burras, Elizabeth Campbell, Gladys Canter, Sue Carr, Mary Louise Chears, Mary Grady Clark, Azile Clark, Josephine Clarke, Elizabeth Clayton, Helen Cobb, Mary H. Cockerham, Estelle Coffey, Frances Cole, Claytie Coltraxe, Bertha Connor, Mar Coulter, Margaret Craig, Jean Crew, Ethel Crews, Frances Crosby, Mary H. culbertson, jean Daughtry, Minnie Davis, Beatrice Davis, Iva Davis, Laura Dams, Virginia Deans, Edwina Dellinger, Blanche Dill, Jane Doxey, Mildred Duffy, Elizabeth Dins, Frances Earl, Nannie Edwards, Jessie Ellis, Sue Wiiii e Ervin, Eunice Etheridge, Elizabeth Eubank, Madeline Evans, Minnie Julia Everett, Edith Farber, Louise Feimster, Margaret Foscus, Clara Franck, Julia French, Annie Gareissen, Ma Garrett, Virgia Georce, Beatrice Gilley, Claire Glenn, Mabel Gordon, Christine Graham, Mae Groves, Ida Hall, Laura Hargett, Susie Hawkey, Katherine Harrison, Sallie Harvey, Edna Harwood, Lola Hathaway, Elizabeth Hayes, Olena Havward, Ida V. Hedgecock, Blanche Helms, Mary Frances Hight, Catherine Hight, Margaret Holland, Mary Hoover, Mary House, Virginia Howard, Esther Hudxell, Blossom Hudson, Annie Laurie Hunt, Sara Hunter, Clyd Iyder, Kate ackson, mozelle acocks, Mary H. ennings, Emily ohxson, Elizabeth ohnson, Ethel ohxsox, Faith ohnson, Helen- ones, Annie Gertrude ones, Louise Kale, Clara Kelly, Lorena Kornegay, Mabel " mmf ■ --r Kornegay, Eleanor Lackey, Mary Land, Mildred Latham, Mary H. Leach, Eva C. Leak, Gypsie Lee, Annie Elliott Leich, Mary LiTAKtR, Margaret Love, Sara Lowder, Virginia Grace Lucas, Thelma McCracken, Beatrice McFayden, Mary McKenzie, Marcaret McKinnon, Olive McLain, Macgie McLawhorn, Ruth McLelland, Clay McSwain, Nellie Mabry, Lucy Mason, Ruth Matthews, Velma Meadows, Serena Medearis, Margaret Meredith, Lucile Mills, Thelma Mitchell, Sudie Monk, Clara Moire, Lillian ,v ' 1923 Moore, Mary Belo Morris, Mary Elizabeth Nash, Ellen Nicholson, Irene Nix, Rosalynd Noble, Edith Norwood, Rebecca Owen, Ellen Owen, Mozelle Parham, Margaret Ruth Parrish, Julia Parrott, Lisbeth Patton, Iva Pearson, Louise Phillips, Julia Frances Piatt, Marion Pollock, Carolyn Pope, Evelyn Powell, Helen Powell, Josephine Rankin, Carolina Rankin, Lois Reed, Evelyn Rhyne, Camilla Roberson, Susie W. Roberts, Pauline Robertson, Margaret Rountree, Edith Russell, Laura Seawell, Ellen Sharpe, Anna Lois Shepard, Gertrude Shepherd, Hazel Shiflet, Cleta Simmons, Nell Simpson, Hazel Slate, Irene Smith, Isabel Smith, Margaret C. Smith, Thettis Spears, Margaret Stacy, Mary Louise Stallings, Ruth Edna Stegall, Pauline Stewart, Nellie Stone, Lenora Strickland, Elizabeth Tate, Lucy Katherine Taylor, Mabel Taylor, Mary Taylor, Mildred Thicpen, Lorna Thornton, Margaret Thorneburg, Florence Trundle, Florence Tyson, Marie H. Uzzell, Helen Wagner, Blanche Wakefield, Della Warren, Elsie Weaver, Elizabeth Weaver, Mary Weddington, Emily Welch, Grace Whitaker, Susan W. White, Pauline Wiley, Sara Wilkerson, Nellie Williams, Eunice Williams, Marion Wilson, Sybil Woltz, Elizabeth Yancey, Julia Woosley, Thelma Yarboro, Thelma Younce, Louise -mMMms 1923 FOLLIES OF 25 wwj$ Pl« NEEPtES „ 1923 E ji -H i«i — ' K " ' 1 1 11 ' ■ t - ' ? -B FRESHMAN CLASS f 923 ? 7 l rreshman L,lass Officers Fall Term Spring Term Dorothy Jordan . . . .... President . . . . . Mildred Little Dee Stewart .... . . . . Secretary . . . . . Esther Leah Epstein Treasurer JONNIE HEILIG .... Critic . . Frances Dickinson i! iimmiiinii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiimiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii s 1 1 3 1 1 1 1 in =TllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII[illlllllMIIIIII[ElllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllilllllllllllMlllli:illllllllllllllllllltEi!lilllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIII1! II I Illlllimillllllll Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Mil I Illlllllllll£ x ; lllllinillllllllE I I ! IllimilllUUIII IIIIIIIIIIIIEItllllllllilillEllllilll I mi i mm Freshman Class Adams, Mary Agnes Adams, Virginia Maie Ader, Ruth B. Aiken, Marjorie Albritton, Mary Frances Alexander, Blanche Alexander, Elizabeth Alexander, Harriet Alexander, Jame IS. Alexander, Mary E. Allen, Dorothy- Allison, Emma Allison, Helen Allison, Isabel Aman, Margaret E. Anderson, Mary Anderson, Mary W. Anderson, Sarah F. Armfield, Hattie Armstrong, Mary Ashby, Elizabeth Ashe, Ruby Atkinson, Lois Aycock, Lucile Ayers, Ethel Marie Ayers, Marie Baggett, Miriam Baity, Clara Baker, Esca Baker, Gladys Baker, Luesta Baldwin, Ellen Ball, Alma Ballard, Louise Banner, Love Barbee, Euzella Barnes, Carlotta Barnes, Elizabeth P. Barnes, Josie Barwick, Irene Bass, Mabel Battle, Margaret Maude Battley, Helen Beason, Ethel Beck, Lena Members Bellamy, Mae Benbow, Willow Way Benjamin, Ruth Berryhill, Mary Biggs, Martha Bigham, Edna Black, Elsie Blair, Kathryn Blauvelt, Julia Block, Sadie Boone, Gertrude Booth, Carolyn Bowden, Mary Lucile Bowles, Sadie Boyd, Elizabeth F. Boyd, Eva Blanche Boyd, Evelyn Bradley, Nellie Bradshaw, Julia Mae Brady,. Ollie Brafford, Whannie Brake, Mary F. Brame, Elsie Braswell, Helen Brawley, Johnsie Brenegar, Audrey Bringle, Meatta Brooks, Carolyn- Brown, Elma Brown, Jame Brown, Louise Brown, Marvarine Bryant, Lena Buchanan, Eva Louise Buie, Annie Belle Buie, Lucy Gray Bullard, Lucy Buss, Mary Burchette, Kathryn Burke, Ruth Azile Burroughs, Annie Gray- Burt, Lois Burton, Alice Burton, Jeter Clarence Byerly, Rebecca i+6 Caffrey, Estelle Call, Essie Euola Call, Eva Calvert, Margarei Cameron, Rebecca Cannady, Corinne Carpenter, Thera Carr, Lillian Carr, Morcia Bell Carter, Louise Castelloe, Von n ie Cate, Emily Causey, Ruby Champion, Annie Lee Chappel, Ina Chesson, Hyacinth Choate, Annie Laurie Clark, Cora Ethel Clarke, Helen R. Clarke, Lucile Clement, Mary Neal Cline, Katherine Coble, Margaret cockerham, hazel Collins, Blanche Collins, Lucy Comer, Emma L. Conrad, Mildred Coon, Elizabeth Cooper, Donnie Marie Copeland, Margaret Covington, Dozine Cowan, Susan Elizabeth Cox, Lolita Cox, Martha B. Craic, Bertie Cranmer, Alice Crosby, Elizabeth Crouch, Annie Crumley, Tallu J. Cummincs, Lucy Currie, Eunice Curtis, Christina Dail, Clara J. Daniel, Dorothy Reid i to ii , fi«.feMii|ii;fs Davenport, Venice Davidson, Jane Davis, Alma H. Davis, Clara Maria Davis, Merle Davis, Winnie Fay Deaton, Martha Deaton, Mary Moore Dellincer, Genevieve Dellincer, Willie Denning, Mary Denny, Mary Rebecca Dickinson, Frances DlMMETTE, EuLA Dixon, Dorothy Dixon, Mary Louise Dixon, Nell Dobbins, Miriam Doby, Lillian Doughton, Mabel doughton, reba Drake, Myrtle Dry, Helen M. Dunlap, Mary Durham, Ethel L. Duvall, Ellen N. Dyer, Kathleen H. Easterlinc, Bessie Eatman, Bettie Edwards, Aylene Edwards, Jessie V. Edwards, Mary McGill Edwards, Mattie Irma Eliason, Mary H. Elliott, Elizabeth Ellis, Helen N. Ellis, Katherine Elma English, Ruth Epstein, Annie Mae Epstein, Esther Leah Ervin, Louise Ervin, Virginia Eure, Eva Eure, Lila Faircloth, Annie E. Falkner, Virginia Faller, Edith Louise Fanninc, Ruth Farlow, Ruth Farmer, Eula Belle . v v ,1923 Feacan, Leona Sue Fetter, Grey Fetzer, Dorothy Few, Mary Finch, Ora Estella Fisher, Mary Katherine Fleming, Beulah Fleming, Esther Flowe, Mary Edith Flythe, Nellie Fors th, Maude Fowler, Brinnie Fowler, Mary Alice Freeman, Gertrude Fry, Hazel Gardner, Catherine Garner, Elizabeth Garner, Frances Garner, Thelma Gary, Mary Elizabeth Gaskins, Elizabeth Gatlinc, Clarine Gaylor, Laura Beth Geddie, Katy Lou Geiger, Elizabeth Geisler, Edith Gentry, Anna Lee Gerock, Feye Gholson, Lillian Girbs, Margaret Gibson, Beatrice Gibson, Mary Ruby Giles, Brownie Gooch, Inez Elizabeth Gooch, Janie Gold Goodman, Virginia Goodwin, Edith Goodwin, Maude Gorham, Marion Grantham, Katherine Gray, Mary Alice Gray, Vail Green, Lucy Green, Pattie Mae Greene, Caro May Greene, Erma Griffin, Helen Griffin, Mary Alice Griffin, Mary Helene Grimsley, Rachael 147 Grossman, Elizabeth Guilford, Bessie Gulley, Sarah Elizabeth Hadley, Rose Elizabeth Hale, Dorothy Hall, Ceceile Hall, Helen L. Hall, Kate Hall, Mary Elizabeth Halsey, Clyde Z. Halsey, Hazel Hai.yburton, Margaret Hampton, Gwendolyn- Handy, Margaret Hardison, Ruby Blanche Harkrader, Vera Harper, Marie Harrlll, Alice Edith Harrington, Sallie Harris, Alice K. Harris, Goldie Harris, Mack Harris, Tempie P. Harrison, Dolores Harrison, Elise Harrison, Frances Hartness, Lena W. Hartsell, Margaret Hartsfield, Faye W. Hatch, Ruth Hathaway, Acnes Hauck, Mary K. Hayward, Louise Hedrick, Lillie Ethel Heffner, Zoe Heilig, Johnnie Henderson, Annie Smith Henderson, Lundy Henley, Ruth Henry, Anna Henry, Jennie Mae Henry, Johnsie Evelyn Henry, Ruth Herrinc, Irma Hicks, Ruby Hich, Syrena Hill, Anna B. Hill, Eleanora Hill, Nettie Alice Hill, Thelma C. p 923 Hinnant, Ruth Hobbs, Mary Anna holbrook, jonsie hollady, m, ik Hoi. [.ami, Gladys Irene Hull Il . , Fl.ORAMAY Hoi.liday, Florence HOLLINGSWORTII, G. Hollovvay, Ruth Honeycutt, Edith Hood, Marjorie Hoover, Edith Hoover, Lo, ii Mai Hopkins, Aleine Hoyle, Frances Hudson, Mar garet Hughes, Hazel Hunt, Allene Grey Hunter, Louise Helen Hyatt, Clara Lee Irvin, Nellie Jackson, Thelma E. Jacobs, Martha James, Gilie Belle Jamieson, Sarah T. Jarrett, M King, Pearle M. King, Virginia D. KlRKMAN, I ' AH Kirkpatrick, Georgia Kluttz, May Klutz, Pruella Knott, Elsie Koonce, Dorothy LaBarr, Myrtle Ellen- Lackey, LURA Lamm, Sallie Landon, Inez Langston, Ilma LaRoque, Marianxa Lassiter, Ruby Lazarus, Freda Leonard, Blanche Leonard, Frances Lewis, Leona Lewis, Marjorie Lindsay, Arline LlSKE, ASHLYN Little, Mildred Long, E. Buie Long, Jonsie ElizabethLong, Maurine Jenkins, Sara Lou Jeter, Nan F. Johnson, Brooks Johnson, Emma Johnson, Lena Johnson, Mary Jane Johnson, Swindell Johnson, Thelma Johnston, Mary Johnston, Nancy Jones, Bessie Maie Jones, Edith Ware Jones, Marie D. Jones, Maude B. Jones, May Gould Jordan, Dorothy Jordan, Lila Josenhans, Charlotta Justice, Julia Justice, Lois Keller, Pearl Edith Keziah, Essie Maye Kidd, Ada Kimes, Nelsie Kinc, Charles Annie Lucas, Irene Lupton, Annie Mae McAskii.l, Margaret McCain, Nita McCarty, Elizabeth McCollum, Bertha A. McCombs, Wombra McCoy, Reba McCrummen, Bert McCullfrs, Meredith McCirdy, Hilda McDaniel, Huldah C McDearman, Ella McDonald, Harriet McDonald, Nollie K. McInnis, Margaret McIver, Julia ElizabethMoose, Thelma McKenzie, DeNeale Morisey, Elizabeth McLamb, Ethel Morrow, Josie McLamb, Luma S. Morton, Lucy McLamb, Mary K. Moser, Josephine McLamb, Thelma Kate Move, Brownie McLaurin, Vera Jane Murphy, Edna Rae McLawhorv, Mary Ida Murrell, Essie May McLean, Johnnie Eloise Newell, Grace .48 McLean, Ruth McNair, Dorothy McNairy, Carolyn McNeely, Mary McPlIERSON, ORA Madry, Gladys Mallard, Alice Mann, Annie Marine, Annie Loula Markham, Fannie Belle Martin, Elizabeth Martin, Inez Mason, Ruth Matheson, Louise Matthews, Alma E. Matthews, Clara Mattison, Ruth May, Ruby Maynard, Dare Meacham, Effie Meadows, Christine Mendenhall, Estelle Meredith, Allah P. Newborn, Mary Middleton, Lena Midyett, Ethel Miller, Mary Ruth Miller, Maud Mii.likin, Willie Minor, Elizabeth Mitchell, Alice Mode, Winifred Monk, Clare Mooney, Loreta Moore, Catherine Moore, Cornelia Moore, Lucile Moore, Margaret L. Moore, Sarah Moore, Winnie D. Moors, Maude Moose, Jettie Maye Newman, Elizabeth Newman, Georgia Newsome, Mary Nisbet, Mary Noble, Bessie Noble, Vendetta Northrop, Fannie Oakes, Mildred Ogburn, Elizabeth Olive, Rachel Orr, Margaret Osborne, Barbara M. Osborne, Caroline Osborne, Gladys Osborne, Mazie Eunice Overall, Marcuerite Overton, Lucy Parham, Dorothy Parker, Dona Aline Parker, Evelyn- Parker, Margaret Parrish, Julia Patton, Ida Iva Patton, May M. Peeler, Evelyn Rose Pegram, Mary Pendergraft, Mae Penland, Clara Perkins, Marjorie Peterson, Vivian Pickard, Margaret Pickler, Ruth H. Pierce, Clarkie Pierce, Edelle Pierce, Martha Louise Piner, Kathleen Plyler, Mildred Polk, Mary Poole, Myrtle Porter, Hildred Potter, Alice D. Potts, Elizabeth Powell, Eugenia Presnell, Mildred M. Price, Helen Virginia Price, Katiiryn Pridgen, Julia Louise Proctor, Lula W. Proctor, Mamie E. Pugh, Hallie Putnam, Oeland 7 7 1923 Putnam, Selma Query, Maude Ramsey, Pearl Ratchford, Audrey Redfearn, Sarah J. Reeks, Agnes N. Reinhardt, Elizabeth Renn, Lucile Rhyne, Helen Rhyne, Mamie Richard, Lois Richardson, Doris Richardson, Marjorie Richert, Marguerite Rives, Annie Lynn Roberts, Louise Roberts, Marcaret Robertson, Beatrice Robertson, Mary Alice Robertson, Mozelle Robertson, Ruth Robinette, Willie Robinson, Mary Rodgers, Virginia Roediger, Annie G. Rogers, Catherine Rollins, Elizabeth Rosemond, Vera Mae Rowlett, Margaret Ruffin, Thelma RUSCOE, ROSALENE Sams, Pearl Sandlin, Bertha Sandlin, Bessie Saunders, Carrie Mae Sawyer, Eva M. Scarborough, Marion M. Seaford, Ina Seals, Katie B. Seawell, Ellen Seawell, Nfill Secrest, Willie Sexton, Velma Shepherd, Thetis Sherrill, Helen Nora Sherrill, Katharine E. Shipp, Annie M. Shipp, Clara Ernestine Shoffner, Helen Shook, Fay Shore, Lola Pearl Short, Pauline Shuford, Martha Shumate, Mae Sink, Thayer SlTTERSON, LELLA MaE Slaughter, Dawson Small, Mary Hazel Smith, Dorothy Smith, Elizabeth Smith, Lena Smith, Margaret Smith, Margaret Ellen Tarlton, Pauline Tate, Louise Taylor, Alice Taylor Anniebel Taylor, Beula Taylor, Carrie McLean- Taylor, Effie Teiser, Pearl M. Templeton, Edith Tesh, Catherine Tesh, Mamie Elizabeth Thomas, Lavinia Smith, Mary Elizabeth Thomas, Wilma Smith, Mattte Odeli Smith, Virginia E. Smith, Vivian Snell, Hallie Sparger, Eloise Sparks, Beatrice Spauch, Lois Long Speight, Mae Spell, Harriett Spence, Mattie G. Spruill, Eva Stack, Marth Stacey, Linda V. Stainback, Virginia Stale y, Hetty SlALLINGS, ZENORA Stanton, Bettie Alyce Steagall, Myra Steele, Susan Stephens, Dorothy Stephenson, Evelyn Stewart, Acnes Stewart, Dee Stewart, Mabel Stinnett, Doris Lorena Stone, Ellen Mabel Stout, Ava Stowe, Margaret Jane Strickland, Ava Lee Stroup, Irene Stuart, Mary Suits, Glendale Sullivan, Verna Belle Suitt, Annie Haynes Sutton, Elizabeth Swain, Kathleen Taft, Frances Tarlton, Lina Thompson, Vance Thornburg, Mary Emili Thornton, Lucile Throneburc, Flora Thurston, Ruth Tilley, Joyce Toler, Letha Trexler, Mildred Tucker, Ella W. Tucker, Mary H. Turner, Fannie Caroline! urner, Leta May Underwood, Ruth Valentine, Fannie Vanneman, Eleanor Vanneman, Virginia Venters, Lottie Voils, Ophelia Waldrop, Nollie Gi.ady Ward, Mabel Ward, Martha V. Warlick, Hermene Warren, Annie Leta Warren, Charlotte Warren, Frances Watkins, Mary Watson, Anna Watson. Anna Watson, Emma Leah Watson, Ethel Weaver, Glendolyn Weeks, Celestia Weil, Hilda Welch, Frances Welch, Ona Wellington, Sudie C. Wellons, Lucy H. Wells, Grace 149 West, Julia Ernestine West, Sudie Grace West, Vallie Wheeler, Cora Wheeler, Doris Whicker, Era Whisnant, Mamie Jewel White, Annie White, Cora White, Edna Falls White, Fannie White, Kathleen White, Louise Wiiittincton, Annie Mae Wilder, Josephine Wilkerson, Annie R. Wilkerson, Carrie Williams, Grace Williams, Lillian C. Williams, Macgie Lee Williams, Pearl Williamson, Lois Willis, Norma Wilson, Addie Wilson, Kate Wilson, Margaret Wilson, Ruth Wilson, Virginia Winstead, Edna Winstead, Madeline sWolfe, Aileen Wolfe, Lura Wolfe, Mary Wolff, Katherine Wood, Lillie Wood, Vidah Woodley, Mary Woodson, Genevieve Worsley, Mary Lee WORTHINGTON, CaMMIE Wray, Kittie Lee Wynne, Lucile Yelton, Mozel Yelverton, Bettie L. Young, Elizabeth Young, Emma Younginer, Endora Zimmerman, Blanche Zoeller, Carolyn vm k ' " m 192 3 WHt v WI50OM . ' 5 THC Pfl|NC|?M T »lWfr-THttEF " »«» 6 " JusT 1fl« " i»o T«e Com THf Juixt ' oRj T K£ A H o.»j 1STer ._ ,« tl SPEAKING OF FRESHMEN 150 .1923 HIGH LIGHTS AMONG THE FRESHMEN 151 wwy p FRESHMAN MIX-UP kv W J L L TJ JV 1923 Special Class Officers Fall Term Spring Term Ethel Haynes President Elizabeth Thornly Elizabeth Skeexs Vice-President Lucile Freeman Katherine Bell Secretary Bessie Willis Mary Poole Treasurer Helen ' IIollisti.r » faiSs S t ll IV .1923 1 kl 1 11 3 B -SH. ' - HI B 1 C A ?ff 4 ' «tkr « HlM " V " - •• J| sun f 1 Special Class Me.mhfrs Edna Maria Abbiati Charlie E. Albright Juanita Barcer Katherine C. Bell Mavme Ruth Bell johnsie maie benoist Louise Bergeron Annie Dell Bl ndy Mary Eugenia Crater Mary Elizabeth Davis Mary Noble Evans Lessie Ezelll Lucile S. Freeman Ethel A. Flourney Blanche Catling Helen May Hawk Ethel M. Haynes Helen Hollister Vera Hinshaw Alberta Ingram Foy A. Ingram Willie Ree Johnston Lucy Imogene Jones Mary Frances Keihi Ida Leigh Leeper Marie Lee Makepeac i. Edna .Lucile Moore Ruth Verona Moose Eva Maie Newton Vera Paschal Julia L. Peacock Lillian Ruth Pickett Mary Wyche Poole Cerona Edith Pope Makgaret Price Lorena I. Wooten Jessie Elizabeth Skeen Lessie Strickland Gertrude Tarlow Alyne M. Tate Hazeleene Tate Mable Tate Elizabeth P. Thornly Rachel L. Wall Esther Kaiherine Way Annie Westmoreland Ada Elizabeth Whitley Bessie Willis jyffis : i i 1923 im.»epies .,- 1923 Chapter III FEATUR] ■■• 1 I iBER . 1 SSni Hr :n ■■■:■-,.. ' ■ ' ■: ' ■ §mMu r 1923 Beauty: Jennie May Henry Culture: Iola Parker Wisdom: Virginia Terrell Charm: LouLA Woody Grace: Lavinia Powell Wit: Alberta Thompson Often we have had to appear as charac- ters other than our own. Repeatedly we wear disguises that are foreign to our na- ture. We have at some tim; represented all ages — the curly-haired child, the young man and maid, the stately old lady and gen- tleman. All periods have been represented by us in our play times. Th; royal family of centuries ago, the colonial gentlepeople, the society lady of our day and her maid, have been portrayed. All walks of life — th-j gay pierrot, the brawny sailor, the lady of Spain — all come in for their share of our dramatic performance. It is by virtue of this that we call our- selves Masqueraders, for surely that is what we are ! J ' osed by Mary I ' owill, und Josephine! Je Posed by Loula Woody and Ruth Wilk Posed by Iola Parker, Mary Collins Powell, and Lizzie Whil i c Posed by Kalli. rin Chapter IV Et: 0RGAN1 ZATiONS VIRGINIA TERRELL, President 176 THE SENATE ' -.-•■- m w 1923 .78 PlM»E»ES ? - It IV 1923 1923 Student Government I HE Association of Southern Women ' s Colleges, of which the North Carolina College Association has been a member for several years, is formed of most of the leading women ' s colleges of the South for the purpose of bringing before a conference of representative girls from different colleges problems for mutual help and suggestion. The Women ' s Intercollegiate Association of Student Government, of which the North Carolina College Association has been a member but one year, is composed of colleges in all the eastern part of the United States, and includes many of the same colleges belonging to the Southern Association. The purpose of the two organiza- tions is ultimately the same. At present the chief undertaking of each association is to introduce the honor sys- tem and some form of student government into the high schools. As student gov- ernment in the colleges has year by year met new problems, it has been able to trace most of them to the fact that high school students attempt to make the big change to college life without much, if any, idea of the individual responsibility for which stu- dent government stands. The work has been organized by states, and through the colleges in each state rep- resented in the two associations, all of the standard high schools of both the North and South are being reached. While many reject the plan of student government, thinking the students too immature, many others adopt it, and find it successful. Colleges represented in the Southern Association are : Winthrop, Woman ' s College of Alabama, Shorter, Salem, Farmville, Hollins, Mississippi State, Alabama Insti- tute, Brenau, Coker, Meredith, Randolph-Macon, N. C. C. W., Florida State, New- comb, Guilford, Greensboro College, Trinity, Sweet Briar, Converse, Agnes Scott, Westhampton. Members of the Northern Association include: Ailelphi College. Agnes Scott College. Alfred College. Alleghany College. Barnard College. Bates College. Brown ' s Women ' s College. Bryn Manr College. Bucknell College. Connecticut College. Denison University. Elmira College. Goucher College. Hollins College. Hood College. Hunter College. Lake Erie College. Mississippi State College. Margaret Morrison School. Miami University. Middlebury College. Mt. Holyoke College. North Carolina College. Newcomh College. Oberlin College. Ohio Wesleyan College. Pennsylvania College for Women. Randolph-Macon College. Radcliffe College. Russell Sage College. Simmons College. Smith College. Sweet Briar College. Swarthmore College. Syracuse Univeisity. Vassar College. University of Maine. University of Pittsburgh. University of Vermont. Wellesley College. Wells College. West Virginia University Western College. Western Reserve Universi Wheaton College. Wilson College. Wooster College. |X,_, k v i ' ' t ' % ,; ' i v 1923 I i 1 - " f?. - ' M IP ff-JLi) 4p4 SUSIE WEST, President Y. W. C. A. CABINET 183 Wufffeififc -- :. v .. ■ W 7 j V 923 Y. W. C. A. CAW NT 1 WW ' jM™ •Hills to climb and strength for climbh This is Blue Ridge— " 7 I) V 1923 $flCiE7 |$ Jul .mm W |W SJ923 ADELPHIAN OFFICERS 191 1923 192 3 7 v l CORNELIAN OFFICERS 197 ill 1 1 ' WHAT HAPPENED TO JONES " 199 Xv l-A A P 1923 Dikean Society Officers Matilda Lattimore President Virginia Smith Vice-President Crowoer Recording Secretary Edith Rountree Corresponding Secretary Lois Barnett Treasurer Helen Clayton Critic Dikean Society Song ¥tn t P 1 V Z ' . r , . j ,.■! id A i i r .■ ' J J _LJ- =j=i b - TT-Mt-c T i f f r i " ■ i r r r ' i z= f=H DIKEAN OFFICERS !j Tfw I K B.!_ ii ' :|P j ■t W V B i B . jm B DIKE 205 CLARISSA ABERNETHY, Chief Marshal ■ r|p 923 MARSHALS 1 MARSHALS 209 ■ ms wj- ' -f-JrV-L " 1923 V V Coraddi Staff VlRCiNM Wood. Raleigh, N. C. Editor-in-Chief Ethel Royal, Yadkinville, N. C. Business Manager tiimms Adelphian Editors Irma Lee Sadler Nannie Earle Cornelian Editors Cliffie Williams Ellen Earle Owen Dikean Editors Mary T. Peacock Joe Grimsley fiii.A«s " " . i 1923 ! Twilight So Lo 0, Is ft and vely is beaut the sh dim is the twilight, the purple dusk, ful beyond all dream? idowy oncoming night Infinite space and silence — A Mist and dusk and the stars, God, Life, and Eternity, ! Within the space of an hour! Hessie aits, Dikean, ' 24. The Fool Caps, bells, motley, Fool ' s laughter, Scoff. But the tears come hotlv After When he takes them off. Caps and Hells, A fool ' s array, So say the wise. But I know better, Since today I saw his ' eves. Kate Hall, Cornelian 6. 216 1 71 mm 1923 Carolinian Staff Nelle Craig, Gastonia, N. C. Editor-in-Chief Josephine Clakk, Candor, N. C. Feriba Stough Managing Editor Virginia Harris .... Assignment Editor Sara Harper Proof Editor Randolph Hill Copy Editor Margaret Bridgers . . Assistant Copy Editor Claude Avcock .... Circulation Editor ' iiw iiyyiEs jW ,1923 91 ' • ' ; ' ; . ifMTmiUM- - ■■.- ; v ill 4fl£W(j vW l, , A ,i Y 1923 t« M s 7 1923 f§U923 WW fP THE MASQUERADERS % i 1923 1 III t VMM I RADERS THE MASQt ' ERADERS 225 PlNfi ' jN-EEDfcES THE MASQUERADERS 226 Tke Quill Club Organized 192 1 HE Quill Club is a literary organization composed of such members of the Junior and Senior Classes who, through work on the college news- Taper or magazine, or through especially good work in English, have shown particular ability and interest in writing. The club was organized for the purpose of bringing together those persons who appreciate good lit- erature, and thus stimulate them to produce original composition. Written contribu- tions are brought to the meetings by every m:mber of the club, and each contribution is criticized in an open, friendly manner, so as to encourage and help along the amateur journalist. Officers Augusta Sapp Preside Virginia Wood Vice-President Nelle Craig Secretary and Treasurer Faculty Members R. H. Thornton- Charles B. Shaw Ai.onzo C. Hall Miss Frances Womble Miss Lois McDonald W. R. Taylor L. B. Hurley Student Members Augusta Sapp Virginia Wood Nelle Craiu Virginia Terrell Miriam Goodwin Virginia Harris 0§f TO92 , v w ,ti%2. ImMEE 7 m . 1923 ' ' i V Education Club Officers Katherine Gastov President Fi.orrie Wilsox Vice-President Maude Bundy Secretary and Treasurer This club has a membership of students and faculty members of the School of Education. Its activities closely relate to modern educational theory and practice. In its meetings these questions are discussed and views expressed from all sides — both seriously and humorously. The programs are well motivated. " Self-activity " and " group participation " are pass words. A rigid intelligence test is required for mem- bership. Officers Sarah Pressor President Elizabeth Minor Vice-President Elizabeth Hathaway Tirasu Frances Coffev Secretary Alice Harkold Reporter Members AlKEN, MARJORIF. Anderson-, Sarah Andrews, Melissa Armfield, Eleanor Avres, Marie Baci.ey, Eva Bell, Marcaret Bess, Luna Mae Bowles, Sadie Boyd, Eva Briccs, Lois Brock, Yetta Campbell, Ruth Canter, Sue Cardweix, Ida Carr, Morgia cockerham, estell Coffey, Frances Cole, Claytie Cole, Rena Dili., Jane Drew, Bertha Durham, Ethel Etheridce, Elizabeth Gordon, Christine Handy, Margaret Harper, Elma Harroi.d. Alice Hathaway, Elizabeth II h wood, Ida Hill, Thelma Hunt, Sara Hunter, Clyde Jennings, Emily Tetter, Nan Jordan, Lila Lackey, Mary It i ' ion, Annie Marston, Emma Meredith, Lucile Miller, Mary T. Minor, Elizabeth Monk, Clara Moore, Ida Bell Morris, Mary Nash, Ellen- Pope, Evelyn Powell, Mari- C. Presson, Sarah Roberts, Pauline Robertson, Elizabeth Ruscoe, Rosaline Sims, Gladys Sitison, Mae Slate, Irene Smith, Lima Stephenson, Elizabe i 11 THIGPEN, Lorna Van Poole, Ruth Warren, Elsie Welch, On a Whitaker, Susan Whitley, Lizzie Wright, Nancy Zoeller, Carolyn Faculty Members W. S. Hooke, Mr. Malcolm Ralph LaRochelle, Miss Augustine Touriel, Mr. David The Orcliest Mary Coler 11 wis. D ' u First Violins — Viola— Irene Waters Maele Kornegay Esther Clement LlSABETH PARKOTT Cello— William Fowler J. P. GlVLER KATH ERIN E t rRA XIII A M Emilia Watson Double llass— Elizabeth Simpkins Pali. inf. Moore Trombone— Clarinets— L. M. Bertholf R. L. Hankey Carlotta Bames cond Violins — Kate Hall Virginia Vanneman Edith Goodwin- Eugenia Gray Elizabeth Jones Mary Louise Stacy- Johnnie McLean Annie Lou Marine Antoinette I.oetsch WfMDlES jn-r ' ■ f 1923 v . M a SCENES FROM " IMPRESARIO, " MOZART Presented at College by Henshaw Opera Co. 23S v ii , J _ k PlNluNhXDLES «i 1923 LIZZIE WHITLEY, President g " " • ' - N I92 3 SOPHOMORE HOCKEY TEAM 242 v i, , j 2. A ' , M V 192 3 SPECIAL HOCKEY TEAM mtSmmMs ' , " 1923 STUDENTS WHO HAVE HIKED FIFTY MILES OR MORE MARY LOIJISE CARR 5 A ;7cr (Champion Hiker) :jfe§»S ll V kiP- 7 J, A 1923 v An , jk m - - » : ' I923 , i PlMJ E ' EpEES mrmr TAKEN ' AT CAMP HICONE 252 NEEpEES I923 — - -S T --Au-::. ' fe ; ' ' f ■ ■»- fit r rm 23 GLIMPSE OF FIELD DAY MM I 1 I ' Jiff i v 1 y HOOK RKVIKW i, y«s mAiSs ' ' " " " ,;lW 1923 w rm 1923 l m " Vk! il_ IS v lit i l H p | j 9 1 ■? BL B - % E J ' 4 ..iul j j , Why Is—™ ana Because An evening dress like a hilltop? Because you get a grand view. The modern girl ' s hair like corn shucks Because it hides the ear. A dog with a broken tail different from any other dog? Every dog has his day, but a dog with a broken tail has a week end. A girl ' s dress like an airplane? Because it goes up and then conies down again. A girl like an automobile tire? Because she loves to blow out. Miss Spier opposed to Miss Campbell ' s theory of distance while dancing? Because she believes in consolidation. An influential lawyer like a man making a wire fence: He ' s gotta pull. Math, like an all-day sucker? It lasts forever. Physics like a married woman ? It ' s used in the kitchen, and works every day. A dark room like a freshman ' s mind : It needs some light on the subject. A half-finished well like math.? ' Cause you gotta keep right on digging. f f The Truth Lives Forever New Girl : " Once a man in Greensboro wanted to commit suicide, so he laid down on the street car track, for the street car to run over him — and the poor man starved to death. " Old Girl: " Pshaw! That joke was told a year ago. " New Girl: " Maybe so, but it ' s still true. " Infallible R emeay Two college girls met on the campus, and both stopped. " Hi, " said Frances; " I ' m having an awful time to get up my History notebook. How did you fix yours when you had History? " Sue: " I made mine short and snappy. " After exams they met again. Frances: " Say — I wrote my notes up short and snappy, and I failed the course. " Sue : " So did I ! " Naughty Tom S. H.:. " Tom ' s so wicked! He knows more bad songs! R. W. : " Does he sing them before you? " S. H.: " No, but he ' s always humming the tunes. " ' recautious E. (as her friend came out of the infirmary) : " Well, what did Dr. Gove tell you? " D.: " She told me never to sit down on th; damp ground unless I had on my over- shoes. " A Collection of Short Stories " I had my essay finished, but I forgot to bring it to class. " " I am sorry I was late. I had Gym. last period, and I had to come from thi floor E. " " I did know, but I have forgotten. " " All the copies were out of the Library when I went down there. " " Yessum, that ' s what I meant. " " Sure I ' m going to the lecture. " " Well, I didn ' t know we couldn ' t do that. " " Oh! has the last light bell rung? " Miss Womble: " That sentence is so poorly put together, it almost rattles. Freshman: " Well, you told me to write a loose sentence, didn ' t you? " Dirt erence in Cost " In what way is a negro woman different from a white woman? " " She gets her permanent wave free. " Freshman (after a call-down) : " I know we shouldn ' t wish people any harm, but don ' t you wish our proctor was deaf? " 1923 Ex aminations At night I lay my weary head Upon my hard and springless bed; I feel like I am almost dead — Ex I think of this and then of that. What is that old French word for " I fear I ' ll flunk the whole thing flat- Examinations! Who was it lived in nir I wonder I am yet aliv If I can only just survi Examination- ! My head is full of " parlez vo Where was it feudalism grew If I can only just get through- Examinations! And all those unkept notebooks, too! What does the legislature do? How is a tariff bill put through? I wish I ' s home with my dear mothe A thousand times and more I ' d ruth I hope I ' ll never have another — i N v ill , ' - A Sl ■7 1 W f 1923 Park Night " Our motto, ' Service ' , will remain And Service we will do; And, as we serve, our hearts will turn, Oh, college dear, to you! " I HE Park Night Pageant, which is among the most sacred of our college ceremonies, comes during commencement time and interprets the spirit of the coll ege and of its motto, " Service " . The girl from among all the students who has best served her college and best interpreted its ideals is elected by secret ballot, without any nominations, to represent Service. Attending Service are, powers of body, mind, and spirit, and handmaidens chosen from every organization to represent in a smaller way what service has meant in a larger. The names of the girls chosen for " Service " and her handmaidens are kept secret until the night of the pageant. No none knows about how it is done. When Park Night comes the college girls and the visitors gather in the amphitheater of the park, where there is an open air stage separated from the audience by a lake. Upon this stage the pageant takes place. " Service, " dressed in white, comes out, followed by her attendants. Each attendant offers to her the gift of all her powers. Music, literature, and art, history and science, strength and grace, offer themselves to her. The " spirit of the past " and the " spirit of the future " give dances in her honor. A torchlight procession of college girls surround her while they sing the college song. Thus is honored the college ideal of service and the girl who has best followed alter that ideal. The tradition of Park Night is not old. Three years ago the first Park Night pageant was given. The girls who have thus far been held worthy to represent " Serv- ice " are: Lena Kernodle, ' 20; Gladys Wells, ' 21 ; and Mabel Stamper, ' 22. 26S L k, 7 t 7 1923 : wmm. i iiil i||| «M Park Night (Personnel) Mable Stamper Service Branson Price Body Marie Bonitz A inJ Ruth Teachev Spirit Class Representatives Martha Bradley Senior Ioi.a Parker Junior Mary Collins Powell Sophomore Rosalind Nix Freshman Society Representatives I.ii.a Beli Idelphian Myrtle Warren Cornelian MakGARet Heinsbercer Dikcan Faculty Representative Miss Gertrude Mendenhall Alumnae Representative Miss Annie Beam v w , j 2_ A .1923 Preventatives A freshman (going into a Greensboro garage) : " Do you have any shock absorbers? " Clerk: " Yes. " Freshman: " Will you please send some home to my father? Grades go home next week. " Mae (mournfully) : " Oh! My nose is so large! " Sue (meekly) : " Do you ever use vanishing cream? " Who Sees ' Em All? Teacher (in Sunday School class) : " Who is it that sees everyone on the campus? " College Girl: " Miss Norris. I haven ' t skipped chapel a single time yet that she hasn ' t called me up about it. " Perplexing " Why does a red cow ' s white milk make yellow butter? " " For the same reason that a blackberry is red when it ' s green. " Hopeful, at Least The twenty-sixth of January found a letter in father ' s hand. " Jane, " he said sor- rowfully to his wife, " the exam is over, and I hope Elsie ' s passed what I speck she ain ' t. " Recipe for Accumulation Salad Carrot Florrie Wilson Celery Nell Folger Potato Bertha Drew Beet Helene Hudnell Turnip Eva Hodges Cabbage Mary Miller 268 Miss " Mac " : " What is said in the Old Testament that indicates the attitude that the white person should have toward the negro? " Susie R. : " That all men are created free and equal. " Senior: " I ran into two boxes today. " Freshman: " Oh, how dreadful! Did you hurt yourself? " Who ' s Who at N. C. C. W. Who Receives the Most Letters Velma Beam Specials Florrie Wilson Phone calls Margaret Feimster Dates Rachel Armfield Locals Mary Sue Beam Boxes Flora Mae Holliday Honors Virginia Terrell Call downs Iola Parker Virtues or Otherwise Innocent Nancy Wright Religious Miriam Goodwin Noisy Edith Rountree Funny Katherine Gaston Eccentric Sara Harrison Sweet Virginia Harris Vamp Left College 2 9 Mr. Martin (in Psychology class) : " Is there any environment on the campus that prevents your best work? " Junior (who has Math, back) : " Yes, sir. Geometry. " " Why does Miss Spier like vegetable soup? " " Because it ' s a consolidation of vegetables. " N. C. C. W. Directory Vera Ayers In the parlor Marietta Gareissen Gone to the movies Margaret Bedell Singing Ethel Royal (heard) In the library Susie Robertson Playing tennis Stella Williams At a meeting Sam Davis Talking ' ositive ly No! He: " Won ' t you give me a kiss? " She: " Certainly not! I never kissed a man in ray life He (emphatically) : " Neither did I. " Mistake or Confession? Miss " Mac " was asked to take a Bible class. Waving her hand toward the girls she said : " Ladies, this thing has been thrust upon me. " Freshman: " Sorry if I disturbed your piece of mind Junior: " Are you going on the picnic supper? " Freshman: " No, I am going on the street car. " ' £ k mam 192 3 Something Alike Why is an old worn-out Ford like an old bachelor? Neither one can spark. " Eyes of tke World " ' Daddy Long Legs " Dr. Folst ' The Merry Jester " Mr. Brown ' The Brimming Cup " - Miss Elliott ' Emma " Miss King ' In the Hollow of Her Hand " Miss Farrar ' The Undying Fire " Mr. Jackson ' Little Boy Blue " Mr. Thornton ,,, . , , IT „ ( Miss Williams Little Women | Miss Covington ' The Scarlet Tanager " Miss Webster ' Support " Mr. Taylor ' Lady Baltimore " Miss Winfield ' The Fighting Chance " Miss Spier • r xt • li .. f MLLE. PlCHOT Our Neighbors ) { Ml.LE. VlLLEDIEU ,,xt , r ■ „ ( Mr. Miller New Voices J 1 Mr. Martin " The Lone Star Ranger " Mr. Preston 6 !f Ci923 7 I m v i, , 2l A if fw 1923 - 4sms Y J 92 3 ADVEM15EAENT3 THE NORTH CAROLINA COLLEGE FOR WOMEN An A-1 Grade College Maintained by North Carolina for the Education of the Women of the State The institution includes the following divisions: 1. The College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, which is composed of (a) The Faculty of Languages. (b) The Faculty of Mathematics and Science. (c) The Faculty of the Social Sciences. 2. The School of Education. 3. The School of Home Economics. 4. The School of Music. The equipment is modern in every respect, including furnished dormitories, library, laboratories, literary society halls, gymnasium, athletic grounds, Teacher Training School, music rooms, etc. The first semester begins in September, the second se- mester in February, and the summer term in June. For catalogue and other information address J. I. FOUST, President Greensboro, N. C. COMPLIMENTS OF THE WILLIAM FOOR HOTELS William Foor, President E. E. Robinson, Vice-President and Treasurer J. G. Roberson, Secretary W. H. LowRY, General Manager OPERATING THE 0. HENRY GREENSBORO, N. C. THE SHERATON HIGH POINT, N. C. THE CLEVELAND SPARTANBURG, S. C. THE GEORGE WASHINGTON WASHINGTON, PA. THE ARAGON JACKSONVILLE, FLA. UNDER LEASE NOW BUILDING THE FRANCES MARION CHARLESTON, S. C. THE CHARLOTTE CHARLOTTE, N. C. THE BEST DRESSED GIRL BUYS HER CLOTHES A Store where Authentic New Styles are seen first. A Store where you are assured of Absolute Satis- faction. A Store where continual change of merchandise ever offers newness, freshness and originality. A Store where college girls delight to shop — that caters to their fancies and desires in its every effort. ELLIS, STONE AND COMPANY " THE COLLEGE GIRLS ' STORE " CATERS TO The College Girl of Exclusive Taste Whatever She May Want ir Gowns Coat Suits Smart Sport Clothes Dress Accessories Millinery and Shoes Coats WE HAVE IT Durham, N. C. Greensboro, N. C. Battery Park Hotel ASHEVILLE NORTH CAROLINA Ideal location overlooking the City. Won- derful view of Mount Pisgah in the Pisgah National Forest. Eighteenhole all-turf Golf Course, Horseback Riding, Motor- ing, Tennis, Concerts, Dancing. Open All Year WILBUR DEVENDORF, Manager SPEAKING OF SERVICE The North Carolina College for Women is doing a wonderful work for the young women of the State, and we support them in it. Our ability ' to be of service depends, however, to no small extent upon the patronage of the friends of that college, and we want that patronage. May we not ask for it, as we too are serving the state? Our strength, our connections, our facilities assure satisfaction to our patrons. ATLANTIC BANK AND TRUST CO. GREENSBORO BURLINGTON HIGH POINT Capital, $1,200,000 Undivided Profits, $500,000 EQUIPPED WITH MANY YEARS EXPERI- ENCE FOR MAKING PHOTOGRAPHS OF ALL SORTS, DESIRABLE FOR ILLUSTRATING COLLEGE ANNUALS, BEST OBTAINABLE ARTISTS, WORKMANSHIP AND CAPACITY FOR PROMPT AND UNEQUALLED SERVICE PHOTOGRAPHERS TO " PINE NEEDLES " Address Requests for Information to Our Executive Offices 1546 Broadway, N. Y. C. SAY IT WITH FLOWERS We are always prepared to furnish Wedding Bouquets, Funeral Pieces, Baskets, and other floral designs, as well as loose bouquets of Carnations, Roses, Sweet Peas, Lilies-of-the- Valley, Violets, etc. We employ skilled designers to decorate homes and churches for wed- dings, anniversaries, birthdays, and similar formal occasions. All orders are given prompt attention, and we are careful to see that the flowers are delivered when wanted. We select only fresh-cut flowers to fill orders, and take great pains in packing so they will reach you in prime con- dition. Van Lindley Company Florists GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA b Making the Home ATTRACTIVE IS WOMAN ' S GREATEST WORK To help you in this work of beau- tifying the Home has been our spe- cialty for eighteen years. Year after year we have im- proved our stock, 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 Peoples House Furnishing Company HIGH POINT, NORTH CAROLINA WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF SPORTING GOODS INCLUDING COLLEGE SWEATERS AND ALSO DEVELOP KODAK FILMS MAKE OUR STORE YOUR HEADQUARTERS ©PELL S Where Quality Tells 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 IMPERIAL HOME OF FAMILY PHOTO PLAYS CONTINUOUS 11:00 A.M. TO 11:00 P.M. PRICES 10 Cents and 20 Cents GREENSBCRO, N. C. BROWN-BELK COMPANY One of the Thirty Belk Stores Head-to-Foot Outfitters for the College Girl GREENSBORO, N. C. Hotel Guilford SBORC I GUILFORD CAFE GUILFORD CAFETERIA M. A. Stearne, Mgr. RUN RIGHT TO Okie ' s Pharmacy ELMER ' S CHOCOLATES WILEY ' S CHOCOLATES JACOBS ' CHOCOLATES MAVIS CHOCOLATES Opposite Post Office QUALITY— Phone 23 and 24 — QUALITY Drugs, Soda, Perfume Stationery " Ideal Place for the College Girls " ED. NOWELL ' S PHARMACY If You Need Anything Along the Line of DRUGS SODA PERFUME TOILET ARTICLES VISIT US Nurse ' s Register Phones 57 and 58 GREENSBORO, N. C. 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. The Quality Shop W. F. Fr Ma iger 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 Discount of 1 per Cent to All College Students 222 South Elm Street GREENSBORO, N. C. We Are Headquarters For Everything IN THE TOILET ARTICLE LINE Agents for Eastman Kodaks an Supplies. Films Promptly Developed Nunnally ' s Huyler ' s, Bell ' s Martha Washington and Johnston Candies GREENSBORO DRUG COMPANY ' The Sto Y Thai Appr, ■ Business- Dixie Fire Insurance Company Of Greensboro. N. C. Capital $500,000 Officers Harry R. Bush President Edward G. Michaels Secretary William G. Davis Treasurer HUNTLEY-STOCKTON-HILL CO. GREENSEORO AND WINSTON-SALEM FURNITURE FLOOR COVERINGS STOVES OFFICE FURNITURE EDISON PHONOGRAPHS ' We Make Homes Out of Houses ' THAT SATISFIED SMILE MEANS WALK-OVER STYLE COME TO HENDRIX SHOE STORE WALK-OVER PRINCESS PAT The Everyday Shoe for the Everyday Woman FOR OVER A QUARTER CENTURY Leading Jewelers Catering to a Trade That Appreciates the Exclusive in Jewelware SCHIFFMAN JEWELRY COMPANY GREENSBORO, N. C. SHOES HOSI ERY TOO GREENSBORO WINSTON-SALEM, N.C Cinderella returning from the ball would not have dropped this dainty slipper, because it clings easily, yet firmly to the foot. The long, slender vamp and Louis XV heel add grace and beauty to the foot and ankle. Young Ladies of Particular Taste Are Delightfully Pleased at DOBSQN-SILLS Many Pretty Styles in Boots, Greys, Browns Blacks and Combinations YOUR BANKING NEEDS Any Banking Service Which You May Require Is at Your Disposal Here Our Departments Include Checking, Savings, Certificates of Deposit, Foreign Exchange, Investment Advice and Information Whatever Yoi.r 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 J. S. Moore Co. REALTORS Real Estate of All Kinds J S MOORE AND J. I. MOORE Offic e 231 y 2 S. Elm St. Phone 3079 GREENSBORO, N. C. J. W. Scott Co. DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS Wholesale Only J. J. LANSBURGH COMPANY Wholesale Shippers and Dealers in FISH AND OYSTERS BALTIMORE, MD. Special attention given to Hospi- tals and Schools HERNDON ' S PHARMACY GREENSBORO, N. C. Mail Orders Given Prompt Atten- tion All Work Guaranteed Syke ' s Shoe Shop Expert Shoe Repairing Ladies ' work a specialty 110 West Market St. Phone 806 GREENSBORO, N. C. COLLEGE GIRLS ' SHOES A SPECIALTY 14 W. Market St. CABANISS, Inc. SPECIALIZING IN COATS. SUITS, WAISTS PETTICOATS, FURS Everything in Ready-toWear popular prices JULIUS COHEN LADIES ' READY-TO-WEAR THE WATERMAN FOUNTAIN PEN Is indispensable for school use. We have in stock a gross assortment. WILLS BOOK AND STATIONERY CO. All Kinds of Electrical Fixtures J. L. GRIFFIN FANNIE HOLT COMPANY MILLINERS 1 1 7 West Market Street J. C. HOLLEMAN WOMEN ' S READY-TO-WEAR HATS 1 16 Ncrth Elm Street CONYERS AND FORDHAM Prescription Druggists 239 South Elm Street DICK ' S LAUNDRY COMPANY Greensboro, N. C. For Good Things to Eat There Is No Place Like THE TEA GARDEN Cor. E. Market and Davie St. Greensboro, N. C. R. C. BERNAU Watchmaker and Manufacturing Jeweler FINE JEWELRY Repairing and Matching Odd Pieces a Specialty As a Student You Will Find That the GREENSBORO DAILY NEWS will greatly aid you. When you return home it should follow. Get the home folks on the subscription list of this great daily paper. They will enjoy it. GREENSBORO DAILY NEWS Greeensboro, N. C. Young Ladies When the Cool Nights Come Think of VANSTORY ' S FOR HIGH GRADE SWEATERS 236-238 South Elm Street Greeensboro, N. C. PIANOS CHICKERING, MEHLIN AMPICOS GREENSBORO MUSIC CO. " Everything Musical " 123 South Elm Street Greeensboro, N. C. National Theatre GREENSBORO ' S NEWEST AND NICEST THEATRE The National Orchestra " Carolina ' s Finest " DO NOT FAIL TO VISIT THE NATIONAL THEATRE GREENSBORO, N. C. Policies in the Pilot Company take the " If " out of life by making sure the present and future. Our attractive endowment policies will provide a certain cash fund at a specific time. Many young women are taking advantage of these policies to secure the opportunities of foreign travel, higher education, or provision for the needs of old age. We will be glad to furnish specific information upon request. The Southern Life and Trust Company •THE PILOT COMPANY " A. W. McALISTER, President H. B. GuNTER, Agency Manager GREENSBORO, N. C. WITHIN 100 MILES OF GREENSBORO The Annual Use of Cotton By Mills Is a Million Bales Our Storage is the Best and Cheapest We Can Lend You Money on Cotton if You Need It Greensboro Warehouse and Storage Company (Bonded) J. E. Latham, Manager GATE CITY BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Greensboro North Carolina FLYNT STUDIO SPECIAL RATES TO COLLEGE GIRLS West Market Street Greensboro, N. C. Security Life and Trust Company Greensboro, N. C. Put Aside Pari of Your Earnings For a Rainy Day A policy in the Security Life and Trust Company will provide a monthly in- come for you in old age or in event of total and per- manent disability, and also an estate at your death. COMPLIMENTS OF R. H. MILTON ELECTRICAL COMPANY " We Serve to Please " 121 West Market Street Telephone 647 THE BEST DRUG STORE IN GREENSBORO Wants the Patronage of the Girls of the Best College in the Slate OUR SODA FOUNTAIN SERVICE Is Sure to Please You, 0. HENRY DRUG STORE 121 South Elm Street DO YOUR PURCHASING AT PATTERSON BROTHERS The Department Food Store SOUTH ELM STREET Mornson-Neese Furniture Co. All Styles of Up-to-Date Furnitui CRHENSBORO, N. C. COMPLIMENTS OF N. G. State Agricultural ana Engineering College WEST RALEIGH NORTH CAROLINA Greensboro Jewelry and Optical Company Is the Place to Buy YOUR JEWELRY AND HAVE YOUR WATCHES REAVES INFIRMARY 1 " I " KIb!I " I " I lalalW alil ■ ■| " | ' s I a | a l lllflJMllll ■■ill lllll Mrs. Pattie McNairy 10 Per Cent Discount to College Students North Elm Street McCLAMROCK BUILDERS SUPPLY COMPANY Greensboro, N. C. COMPLIMENTS GREENSBORO BANK AND TRUST CO. GREENSBORO. N. C. F iJahW OUierAgi i m 1 More than ninety universities, colleges and schools of the South favored us with their Annual printing contracts for the year 1923. •J This phenomenal record is the natural result of the high quality of workmanship displayed in all our publications, coupled with the very complete service rendered the Staff. •J From the beginning to the end we are your counselor and adviser in the financing, collecting, and editing of your book. (I Surely if " Experience is the best teacher, " as an old maxim says, then our service must be supreme. Decide right now to know more about our work and service. Simply write for our proposition. College Annual Headquarters 3 J Phillips Fields LUNCH ROOM Anything You Want When You Want It Sandwiches a Specialty Special Service to College Girls 1207 Spring Garden Street GOLDEN RULE PUBLICATION CO. Elm Street FOR ALL KINDS OF PRINTING Visit Us PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS MINE ' S SHOES, HOSIERY, SHOE REPAIRING The initials of a friend You will find these letters on many tools by which electricity works. They are on great generators used by electric light and power companies ; and on lamps that light millions of homes. They are on big motors that pull railway trains ; and on tiny motors that make hard housework easy. By such tools electricity dispels the dark and lifts heavy burdens from human shoulders. Hence the letters G-E are more than a trademark. They are an emblem of service— the initials of a friend. GENERAL ELECTRIC McGLAMERY AUTO COMPANY AUTHORIZED FORD AND LINCOLN DEALERS W. H. McGlamery. Prop. FORDSON TRACTORS FORD CARS, TRUCKS AND LINCOLN CARS " The Home of Real Ford Service " Greensboro, N. C. Gibsonvslle, N. C. W. I. ANDERSON COMPANY GREENSBORO, N. C. FANCY FRUITS AND VEGETABLES Bananas a Specially GILMER BROS., Inc. You Can Buy Anything FROM CAKES AND GOODIES TO SILKS AND SATINS The Most Up-to-Date DEPARTMENT STORE Carrying All Lines of Goods VISIT US ! If it is a photograph you want made — See Us! If it is a group picture — See Us | If it IS a scene No Matte -See Us! r If hut Kind of Picture We Can Please You You Desire WM. A. ROBERTS FILM COMPANY w. M arret Street Greexsboro, N. C.

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, 1920 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


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