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

 - Class of 1924

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 274 of the 1924 volume:

The Woman ' s College University of North Carolina tARY CO Nft6y 1 3 2 4 c.2 Presented from the Library of • " illiam Cunningham Smith Scholar, Inspiring Teacher, Lover of Books UEfOBHI : Copyright, 1924 Nancy Lawson Wright, Editor Addie Rhe.m Banks, Business Manager Published by the Student Government Association of The North Carolina College for Women Greensboro, N.C. Before letting our readers cross the threshold of this book xve Tvould like to re- mind them of a New Eng- land physician and author, Richard Cabot, tvho has furnished the inspiration for this volume. In " What Men Live By " he has pointed out as the four essentials of life: LOVE, WORK, WORSHIP, and PLAY. Feeling that these things represent the four aspects of a college student ' s life, xve have endeavored to portray her from these several view- points. To WALTER CLINTON JACKSON WHOSE VITAL INTEREST IN ALL OF OUR ACTIVITIES — WHETHE WORSHIP, OR PLAY — HAS CAUSED US TO RECARD THE STUDENT ' S FRIEND. OF LOVE, WORK, " PINE NEEDLES " BOOK ONE LOVE THE ALMA MATER AND DAUGHTER BOOR TWO WORK PART ONE. STUDENT GOVERNMENT PART TWO THE CLASSES PART THREE STUDENT CLUBS PART FOUR PUBLICATIONS BOOK THREE WORSHIP PART ONE THEYW.CA. PART TWO THE ALETHEIAN ADELP IAN, CORNELIAN AND D1KEAN SOCIETIES BOOK FOUR. PLAY PART ONE ■ ATHLETICS PART TWO DRAMATICS PART THREE SUPERLATIVE TYPES PART FOUR CHILDREN " ' FICTION JOKES • V»» BOOM ®ME-L®¥E The Alma Mater and Daughter g X u ■ J 429 Jk m I r E ' 1 ■ _-; l- t Original by Mme. Le Brun Copyright by Curtis Cameron, Publishers. Boston. From a Copley Print MME. LE BRUN AND HER DAUGHTER " hove winged my hofies, and taught me how to fly far from base earth, but not to mount too high. " 249047 The Alma Mater Colors: White and Gold Flower: Daisy Motto: " Service " We raise our voices; let them swell In a chorus loud and strong; The rolling hills send back the sound Of our triumphant song. For in one great unbroken band With loyal hearts and true, Your daughters stand, and hand in hand, Sing college dear to you. Our college days run swiftly by And all too soon we part; But in the years that are to come Deep graven on each heart Our motto, " Service, " will remain, And service we will do. And as we serve, our hearts will turn, Oh, college dear, to you. Dear Alma Mater, strong and great, We never shall forget The gratitude we owe to you— A never-ending debt; All honor to your name we give, And love we pledge anew, Unfailing loyalty we bring, Oh, college dear, to you. The .lima Mater is like unto a crystal fount, a fount of flowing blessing and of tender song, where some thousand of earth ' s daughters gather. And, it is thy hand, oh college father, which for love ' s sake has put the water within their reach to give them of its cleanliness, its richness, and its blessedness. ' While here I standi not only ivith the sense Of present pleasure, but with pleasing thoughts That in this moment there is life and food For future years. " ' Yea. let all good things await Him ivho cares not to be great. But as he saves or serves tin state bBRi VB i fl ' ISR! flffflBBBBH - SRI ■ r- ' n -4B WBSm BPV B BBr Al KalH Bl 1 l 1 IHb9 ■ IbIIbW J " 33 Bf ' r In ' ,t ;; books we know arc a substantial world Both pure and good. " ' To follow knowledge, like a sinking star, Beyond the utmost bound of human thought. ' ' Together intertwined and trammell ' d fresh The rim cjf glossy sprout; thy ivy mesh. " " Soft ska loirs shimmer across thy lawns Where dance the feet of Southern maidens. " The nunneries of silent nooks, the murmured longing of the ivoods. 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. I). Murphy Buncomb 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 To Our Faculty (an appreciation) Because, through our rare opportunities for contact with the master minds and thoughts of all ages. Tee have come to appreciate true greatness when we see it; because, after four years of life at this, our college, we have come to know the hearts of our teachers, to see into the depth of natures which never advertise their worth, which are laboring silently for the upbuilding of our state with apparently no recognition; we tal(e this opportunity of telling them that we know now what we could not know as Freshmen, that their work IS not in vain. We have forgotten the degrees which they hold; we are in- different as to the subjects which they teach. We are remem- bering them as men and women. That is why we simply list their names. They are our friends. It is they who have helped us to realize the meanings of love, work, worship, and play. The years which they have spent in selfless devotion to o ur institution have told in the quiet power of their characters. Those years have made them what they are. Faculty Catherine Albertson Grace Albright Mrs. Mvra Albright A. M. Arnett W. S. Barney Elva Barrow Benjamin S. Bates Tempie Baxter Martha Bell Lloyd Bertholf Alice Bivins Viola Boddie Miriam Bonner Mrs. Estelle Boyd Bess Leone Braford Wade R. Brown Hilda Burr Clara B. Byrd Eva G. Campbell Laura Co it Inez Caldwell Mary C. Coleman John H. Cook Hope Coolidge Evabelle Covington Ethelyn Dewey Bessie Doub Bernice E. Drapier E. S. Dreher J. Arthur Dunn Mamie Dwire Bessie E. Edsall Harriet Elliot Virginia E. Fair Edyth Farnham Nell Farrar Mary L. Ferrel Ruth Fitzcerald Edna A. Forney E. J. Forney Norman B. Foster Proctor Furminger J. P. GlVLER Ethel Gorham Mildred Gould Anna M. Gove Macnhilde Gullander A. C. Hall Earl H. Hall Elma Hancon Ralph Hankey Philip Harriman Constance Hartt Edith Harwood Chloe Hauchenberry Elizabeth Henninger Caroline Heezen Clare Heuser J. A. Highsmith Mary Jane Hogue Dorothy B. Holden Mirian Holland Malcolm R. Hooke L. B. Hurley Helen Ingraham Rachel Ivey Estelle Jacka W. C. Jackson- Mamie I. Jamison Josephine Jenkins C. D. Johns Glenn R. Johnson- Mrs. John Katz B. B. Kendrick A. P. Kephart Annie E. Ketchin Gladys Kindred Emma King Jessie C. Laird Louise Lancaster Bettie Aiken Land N. A. LaRochelle lorna lavery Grace Lawrence W. H. Livers Eva M. Locke Mary Vincent Long Lois McDonald Alice McKinnon Jessie McLean Clara McNiell W. W. Martin Gertrude Mendenhall Robina Mickle John T. Miller Meta H. Miller Alliene Minor Mary T. Moore Matilda Morlock Myrla Morris Virginia Morrison- Bessie NOYES Rosa Oliver Mollie A. Peterson Kathleen Pettit Pauline Pettit Mary M. Petty Virginia Racsdale Edith S. Ranney Mary E. Rich Joy M. Rogers Abigail E. Rowley Alice Salvan Elizabeth Sampson Florence Schaeffer Caroline Schoch Elizabeth Sehon Blanche Shaffer Charles B. Shaw Helen Smith W. C. Smith Maude Soloman Etta R. Spier Patty Spruill Harold B. Stanton Agnes Steele Ailsie Stevenson Grace Stowell Cora Stronc Joy F. Taylor W. R. Taylor Mary Tennant George M. Thompson Virginia Trumper Clara Tucker Mary Underhill Mrs. H. W. Waters Mrs. L. Weatherspoon N. Marie Webster Martha Winfield Opal Wolf A. E. Woodward E. Kathf.rine Wright W. T. Wright Katherine Voder The Alumnae Association Laui WlLI Si k m hiiai Sikiki BoNITZ B. Bvrd ident etary Ruth Guvter Marie L. Richardson Annie Beam Funderburk Trustees Leah Bodme Annie S. P. Sir. Lucy Crisp Annie Albright {Catherine Robinson M. B. Mitchell Sei.i Bettie Aiken Land The faces t A Welcome t. thousand of us — th Our l ' " i ti ki Alumnae — your i little, perhaps, Al t- will succeed, will it women whose feet hav who have sat in the sr Bi S Sisters. " When you turn your g a little, perhaps, what it will all he like, and how he a comforting thought to remember the thousands of issed along these walks before you; who have slept within classrooms; who have had the same hopes and aspirations, these wall and have struggled with the same problems as you? Will it not be an inspiring thing to look around over the state, in the school rooms, in the channels of trade, in the newspaper offices, in the hospitals and sick rooms, on the farms, in the homes, wherever there iv work of beauty, or utility to be done, and see these older sisters of yours doing their splendid part, with the training received while here, to make our state a better place in which to live; will it not be a happy thought to remember, not only now, hut as long as you shall live, these twelve thousand will be bound to you by ties of affection, because all of us have had the seme A ' ma Mater, the same intellectual mother, and that already because you are coming among us, we love you wherever welcome to 01 s. We beg y II come back The Alumnae bids y know its ways of helpfu how surely these things the interest that we have in you — on We want you to know that if our example offers to you some measure of inspiration, at the same time, we are looking to you to hold the stand- ard a little higher than we have done, to be just a little better stu- dents than we could be, and to fill, as Alumnae, larger places in life than we have occupied. We expect this of you because larger opportu- nities for preparation have been yours than have been ours. Once again we offer to you our hearts ' sincere affection, the deep, true love of vour sisters. college home. We have been here before you. We come with hope, with confidence, with love, knowing i vou. We should like to make vou consciouslv feel EOOHS TWO— WOKE How doth the little busy bee improve each shining hour, and gather honey all the day from every opening flower! " " Present good, future good, no good — these possibilities are mingled in the crude ore which we ordinarily call work. Out of that we must smelt, if we can, the pure metal of a voca- tion fit for the spirit of man. The crude mass of ' work, ' as it exists today in mines, shops, stores, railroads, schoolrooms, and in l(itchens, contains elements that should be abolished, elements that are hard, but no harder than we need to call out the best of us, and here and there is a nugget of pure delight. " RICHARD CLARKE CABOT. Student Government HE Student Cioveniment Association in our college is an organization of the entire student body for the purpose of |l controlling all matters of conduct and developing self- control, personal responsibility, cooperation, and loyalty. In a general way the Students ' Association has been given control of that department of the college which has reference to the relationship on condition that this authority be exercised with caution and wisdom. As in all organizations, there is a small group of students which act as the executive and judicial body, but the actual legislating is in the hands of the entire student body. Kipling said : " For the strength of the wolf is the pack. And the strength of the park is the wolf. " This holds true also with the citizens of the little democracy here on the campus. Then it is up to the students to cooperate for good community habits that will bring out the best of what there is in us and create an atmosphere for putting as much into our college work and create an atmosphere for putting as much into our college work as possible. Rosalynd Nix. LOULA C. WOODY, Preside! Sen; M« Helen - Anderson President of the Y. If. C. .1. Edna Bell House President, Hinshavi Margaret Bridgers House President, .hum Howard Shaw Mary Grier House President, Kirkland Sara Wall Griggs House President, Guilford Frances Handy Representative of the Commercial Class Martha Hamilton House President, Woman ' s Alice Harrold House President, Bailey Josephine Hege Representative of the Freshman Class Senate Members Elizabeth Hunt House President, South Center Spencei Georgia Kirk Patrick Treasurer of the Student Government A Kath erin i: McKinnon House President, Cotton Hei.ex Murchison House President, Gray Julia Xeversal Representative of the Off-Campus Students Rosalynd Nix Secretary of the Student Government Association Mary Collins Powell Chief Marshal Kathleen- Windley House President, South Spencer srsiE ROBERTS, Columbia, S. C. Vice-President Other Student Government Officers Eva Bagley Chairman of the Citizenship Committe Frances Willi vms Cheer Leader Nannie Earl Chairman of the Budget Committee Laura Russell Chairman of the Social Committee Ethel Royal Fire Chief Margaret Bridgers Chairman of the Handbook Committee etsses ■ fflUr 9 §9 Serena Elizabeth Cole } WILMINGTON, X. C. Jl 1 M.A., 24 P 40H ' ' L _ i tf ; JS Jp B| ' ■ ' ' ' - SMB H v : - : " Ifl J 9 fcj 1 ajk —-- mk Agnes Stout BURLINGTON " , N. C. 1 1 jm M.A., ' 24 " THE SENIOR " Posed by A. C. Hall, Jr. MASCOT OF THE CLASS OF ' 24 Senior Class Officers Ruth Wilkins President Nell Foi.cer rice-President Edith Caldwell Secretary Inez Crowder Treasurer Elizabeth Simpkins Critic Celeste Jonas Cheer Leader Colors: Lavender and Whin Class of 24 Flower: Violet Motto: " Love, Honor, Loyalty ' Song 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 ! 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 c The loyalty we owe you Forever and for ave ! Chorus We ' ll always, now and ever, Sing, Twenty-four, to thee, Proclaiming joyfully our lo Our honor, lovaltv! Clas After many hopes and longings, Mingled oft with doubt and fear, We have reached the closing hour Of our latest college year. We have come through divers trials, Some with fewer, some with more, But in purpose all united In the Class of ' 24. Then today, oh Alma Mater, Take our final gift to thee: Gratitude for all we hope for, All that we can do and be. May your high and noble purpose Be forever served aright By the wearers of your colors, And the Lavender and White. We are young today, and fa Life with all that life bes With an ardent love of livii Such as girlhood only kno But we ' ve caught the gleam And we long to follow on, To a fuller life of service, Where the greatest needs ai For though miles may come between us, And our paths may lead apart, We shall be, in love and service, One unbroken band at heart. And throughout the years of changes Shall our sisterhood not wane; But in dreams that link the spirit, We shall gather here again! Viola Seltz. Senior Class AVELINE ASH WORTH ] AIRVIHW, NORTH CAROLINA AM. tve a gentle, noble t Adelphian. EVA BAGLEY MOYOCK, NORTH C R c 1 I AM. »r she .li.l was itli so fnuch Cornelian: Hollins ( ' ,.11 . ! . IT... . I - Senate. :• : Chairman " i 1 1 " - toe. i ; Spanish Club, 2. : ' ... ' Senior Class ADDIE RHEM BANKS NEW BERN , " KI II C IR01 IN 1 LOIS BARNI r I 1 WiDSOV, NORTH j?AROLIN l.n. her hours Chorus, l. : " . Hockes Squad, 1, 2, 3, i. Baseball T, nm, 3. I . Tivas uivr nr S.u ' ii ' ty, :: ; Fri nrh flub, ::, I : E ' tion Club. Senior Class VELMA BEAM CHERRYVIU.E, NORTH CAROLS B.S. Home Economics EDNA BELL TAYLORSVILLE, NOKTh ' cAROLINA •Attempt the end, and never stand to c i ' ,.melian: champ House of Reprfeaei Manaser. 3; T enni ::: Fire Lifeutei Cornelian; Pro. to: , 2, 3; S W. C. . ■ ' 2 French Club, :•, " . 4; Tennis Club, Hikins; ■ -mi.. : ' ::. I ; H.iek, ■ ■ Squad. j. ::. I . Senior Class GLADYS BLACK BAKERSVILLEj NORTH CAROLINA B.S, Home Economics j A hapjjy disposition is a prism that reflects JIMMIE BLANCHARD CATESVILLE, NORTH CAROUS ' A l.B. Senior Class LAURA DAVIS MARY DAVIS LINWOOD, NORTH CAROLINA ZEBULON, NORTH CAROLINA AM. B.S. Home Economics " Happiness is cheaper than worry Si» why pay tlie higher price? " " I hes r, yet I say not much, but t Selphian; Proctor, 3; Education Club, 4 ' Dikean; Procter. 3. Sen ior Class WINIFRED HOSIER SUE KRVIN RANDLEMAN, NORTH CAROLINA RICHLANDS, NORTH, CAROLINA . .«. ri g tness, sweetness, in her Adelphian; Proctor, 2. " A woman mixed wThi such Hne elements Thai wcit all irlm, ami religion .lead She ' d make them newly, being what she Cornelian: Y. AY. C, A. Caftiget; 1. 2, 3j Proi - tor, i . Vice 1 louse 1 ' resident, 3 ; rlou e of Representatives, 4. wk H IKJ1 9 l ik 9 If- « pi 1 M; :. -- ' fit • ■■V, Senior Class SARA WALL GRIGGS WADESBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Vround her shone ■he nameless - aKJKeX I ' ik.-an: Proctor. 2; T. W. C. A. Cabinet 4; Class Secretary, 3; Secretary of the Ho of Representatives, 3; Senate, 4. MARTHA HAMILTON DAVIDSON, NORTH CAROLINA .l.B. ,,-n a s aaj . for melting charity. " ; Chorus, 1, 2. 3. 4; Y. W. C. A. Choir, is Club, 1. 3; Glee Club. 2; Class Base- am. 1: Int. i -S " . Extension Bu- % Senior Class SARAH HAMILTON SALLIE C. HARRISON ' HOOKERTOfT, NORTH CAROLINA am. DAVIDSON, NORTH CAROLIN rfffY. V. C. A. Cabinet. 1, J 3: Secre- I. ■:. ?■. 4; ..v Representa .-..,, . w, .. ., b W W A Senior CI ALICE HARROLD WAYNESVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA AM. In that-I live, and for that will I die. ' A.deh hian; Class Vice-President, 2; Span Club, - 3; Corresponding Secretary of ety, 3; Glee Olub, 3; French Club, 3; V House President, ?,; Senate; 4; V. W. C. OLENA HAYES BLOWING ROCK, NORTH CAROLINA AM. Then on I Then on where duty leads My course be onward still. " , , ,, m? M lL WL- fd Wi 4 pm 1 " ■l J Senior Class VIRGIN! JRY, NORTH A. I). HEILIG CAROLINA rX ALT A II ERR INC.; CLINTON, NORTH CAROLINA A.B. your conviction and stand fir ChamAion 2; Chimp i, 1. 2, :;. i ; CJass :kej s i French Club, 2, 3; Education 1 1 I i " ] flffa i Senior Class ELIZABETH HUNTER CREENSBOBO, NORTH CAROLIN, VAnd weighest thy words before tho them breath. " CornAlian; Town Student. MARGARET JOHN LAURIXBURC, XORThT CAROLINA A.B. this world ' ; Ad.lphian; ( ' lass r r. sid.-nt. 1; V r. A. ■ Sabini t. 2; Bouse " t Etepri s mtath s 2 ; French Club, 2: Senate, :: ; Vice-Presfilenl ol Society, i class Baseball Team. 2; Class " ■- Doubles, ■ ' .: Faculty-Student A. His- ■■ mi m ■ 1 1 II ¥ F 1 I s 1 1 ■ M I ; J w 1 1 i i ■ Jl enior Ljlass CELESTE JONAS MNCOLNTON, NORTM CAROLINA 5, true ami stnnly: earnest and sin- able, blessed " itli sturdy ELIZABETH JONES CREENSBOBO, NORTH CAROLI B.S. Mush " A rosebud set Cornelian; ChoVu ilful LfCILE KASEHAGEN LMIXCTON, NORTH CAROLINA health her eyies ,v„.M Vi Pr. ', 3r Society Critic, 2; Tenni! ioc£- - " I eadep; 3 £ xlr. ' lib, 3,,4-r lla.-l,:.l. ANNIE MARY KIRK LDOftADO, NORTH CAROLINA AM. Senior Class MABLE KORNLCAY M. ' iLNI OLIVE, NOKljI CAROLINA " She walks soul aters liice a thing re the elements to Adelphian; Baseball Tean 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club. 3. 4; Proctor, 2: Soci- ety Critic. 2; Instrumental Manager if Hie. Club. 2. 3; Orchestra. 2, 3; Glee Club. 2. S. 4; Education Club. 2, 4. Senior Class YORA MAY LADD JEAN LEDBETTER SUMMERFIELD, NORTH CAROLINA RUTHERFORD COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLIN.A B.S. Home Economics .1.11. " I am master of my own soul. " " And chiefly for the weaker by the wal I y Senior Class ANTOINETTE LOETSCH BEULAH McKENZIE WASHINGTON-, D. C. GASTONIA, NORTH CAROLINA B.S. Music .LB. " I opened the doors or ' my heart, ) — And ' fienold. there was music wi hin. " " To,, [OW hey build ho CorneJian; House of Representati Chorus, 2, :;. t ; Glee Club, 3, 4; Vict President, 3; Orchestra, 3., - Houie A, 1,-1], lna, i House of Repr uoation Clu Senior Class KATHERINE McKINNON LAURINBURG, NORTH CAROLINA U.S. Home Economics xp. . i. Donald MARY Mc ' AlK 3REENSBOBO, NORTH; CAROLINA A.10. was in hei work, ■•For her hear heart riveth grace Dikean : Fri m h i ' In 1 ' . ' - ' Relations CI House ot " Rep nch Club, 2. : ' , rnternatjonal b, 3, 4: ETducaffon ' Tub, 3, 4; ivsrntntivi-s. I. Senior Class CATHERINE MOORE ROXnORO, NORTH CAROLINA .LB. v " Not too serious, not too gay. But ;tltui;i-tli. i a jolly g 1 fellow rnfelian; Fivndi Club, 2; Spanish 3; Education Club. HELON MURCHISON RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA LB. Senior Class MARY COLLINS POWELL I IRSORO, NORTH CAROLINA ARGENT uriNF.RLV GREENVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA U.S. Uomc ' jfknc . Is no euloft sh " " i " ' ,Ks s snior Ulass JOSEPHINE ROBERTSON JULIA ROSS ROBERSONVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA ASHEBORO, NORTH CAROLS B.S. Music LB. " A heart at leisure from itself, - To soothe anil sympathize. " ASelpHSan; Chorus, 1. 2, ::. 4; French f " Yoi Jus B --■ - « «- luh. Corn ], in Secretary ol Class 1 : Nftj ■ ' V J 5 T 7 ■BytS fc ' lb p jsmm IRMA LEE SAOI.ER CREENSBOCO, NORTH CAROLINA Senior Class MAIE SANDERS WILMINGTON " , NORTH CAROLINA RACHEL SCARBOROUGH KINSTON, NORTH CAROLINA A.B. SI, Adelto ce House President, 2 v. C a Cabinet, 3 Senior Class VIOLA SELTZ MOUNT CJLEAO, XORTH CAROLIN " ,1 JOSEPHINE SETZER EAST MOVBO, NQRTH7CAROLINA " My nature (fs subdued T — ' Axlelphian; Mitchell College, 1; T.imis Club ■2. 3; Champion Haokej TVam. 2; Haettey ucation Club, ::, ); Hflusj ol Senior CI LINDA SMITH GREENSCOBO, NORTH CAROLINA AM. " She reiels much: She is a great observer, and loi lOuite thrtough th deeds of mei Cornelian; Frehch Club, 2; Spanish I House of Representatives, it; (.mill c l. " Pine Neeflles " Staff. I. Class Hi! VIRGINIA SMITH FRANKLIN, INU1ANA B.S. Home Eionomia Al.Hi,. inn: lliiishiil. I : V. V A. I 2, 3; Faculty-Student Council, Aletheian; ii i -Pr sideni of Ink :: ; Second President ol Are ' theiai l S « b 7 Hp MM ' - - %i Senior Ch MARY LOIISE STACY RU1 FIN, NORTH CAROLINA B.S. Music DAISY STEPHEN R0XB0RO, NORTH -r AROLIXA Is one who fed on 1 n irnelian; Louisbuig College, 1, i French uh. i. V. v. c. A. Choir. 4. " Carolinian " Reporter, ; Education Club ' , Pimp Senior CI LUCILE THORNTON MULL1NS, SOUTH CAROLINA A.B. MARIE TYSON MEBANE, NORTH CAROLINA .1.11. Life is a jest, and all things sho Cornelian; Pi obtor. 1; Chorus. 1, Senior CI OLIVE WEBB iFORD, NORTH CAROLI A.B. ANNIE ROVAI. WII.KERSOX ROXBORO, NORTH CAROLINA A.B. lish Club, 3; Edueat Senior Class CARRIE LEE WILKERSON R0XBOR0, NORTH CAROLINA RUTH WILKIN ' S GOLUSBORO, NORTH-pAROLIXA a pretty girl, a A girl so mil " i fun A brainy girl] ; A thousand ir ::, ' i ' ' - I ' l c« in " I ; SPiiior I ' lass Prost- WALKER WOODLEY JACKSON SPRINGS, NORTH CAROLI A.B. MRS. EUGENIA WOODY HIGH FALLS, NORTH CAROLINA I CM I A WOODY RICHMOND, VIRGINIA .1.11. c woman, nobly planm Manager, 1; Proc- Bas- 3; Vice House President Staff, 2; Secretary o! ader. 2, 3, 4; Senate, 3 Ml [i.WI , NORTH CAKIJIIV U.S. Home iLno ! is gentle, sli. is -I,. Senior CI ass NANCY WRIGHT ANNIE LEE YATES BLACK MOUNTAIN, NORTH CAROLINA CARV, NORTH CAROLINA A.B. A.B. ' When love and skill work togethei A simple 1 natural, wise sin •uthfulness. " S atSSt if cSS On .fftS lish Torn elian; Chor Club, 3 us. 2. 3; Proctor. Education Club, l;l Hikinp History of the Class of 24 LITTLE less than four years ago we came to this college for the first time. A strange and unfamiliar place it was to those of us whose previous knowledge of it had been confined to the catalogue requirements for entrance ,and sundry exceedingly business-like letters from the registrar. The corridors full of eager girls greeting one another, the jam at the postofiice doors, bells which buzzed now and then without giving us the slightest idea of their significance, the bewildering array of notices at every corner, and particularly the dining-room with the double- trayed tea wagons piled high with literally countless pies — all served to heighten our feeling of inexperience. The brightest spot in the memory of those first few days is the thought of our big sisters, the Class of ' 22. They refrained from laughing at our many ridiculous mistakes and helped us to feel at home in our new situation. The first social event in our young college lives was the children ' s party which the Y. W. C. A. gave to the new girls. One hundred little girls in big bows and short dresses and one hundred little boys in everything from scout uniforms to overalls enjoyed the games and ice cream cones provided for them. With our big sisters ' help we organized, choosing Margaret John as our first president. Lavender and white were selected as our class colors; Love, Honor, Loyalty, as our motto; and A. C. Hall, Jr., was made our mascot. On October 31st the Sopho- mores invited the Freshmen to a Hallowe ' en party. Spooks met us at the basement entrance to Students ' Building, and after compelling us to remove our shoes conducted us through dark and winding passages filled with eerie noises and spongy substances underfoot to a brightly lighted room upstairs where a carnival was in progress. Kisses, popcorn, peanuts and confetti helped to enliven the scene. In the spring Margaret Martin was elected as our second president, and we found that we had imperceptibly become adjusted to the college environment. We were new girls no longer now. The hours spent in the library pouring over history outlines and Thorndike ' s reference book, the Freshmen English themes plentifully sprinkled with red ink advising us to con- dense, the frantic rushes to locate tennis shoes for gym, and the quaky feeling when we stood at the blackboard facing an unfamiliar geometric figure which our rapidly diminishing fund of knowledge failed to explain are woven into the recollections of that Freshman year. Our Fresh- man athletic record was a matter of pride to us, for we held five of the six cups — trophies gained for first place Field Day, and for championship in hockey, basketball, baseball and tennis singles. The arrival of the Freshmen next year was an event in our eyes. We felt quite sophisticated when we saw the shyness of these newcomers. Mary Collins Powell was our president then. During the week preceding initiation we rested in delightful ease while the timorous Fresh- men polished our shoes, made our beds and did our laundry. We were fond of those Fresh- men, however, and entertained them at a Hallowe ' en party, the chief feature of which was a negro minstrel. A troup of twenty girls representing Southern darkies sang humorous songs and recounted funny ditties. Helon Murchison became our president for the spring term of our Sophomore year. Here we realized, upon looking back, that although our class spirit was as strong as ever, our num- bers had dwindled from two hundred to one hundred. As Sophomores we were again proud of our success in athletics, for we retained our five cups won in the Freshman year. This meant that we held first place Field Day, also in hockey, baseball, basketball and tennis singles championships. That spring was an eventful one for us because our big sisters were preparing to leave. We proudly bore the daisy chain while " Striving Ever Upward, " their class song, rang in our ears. Nothing could have compensated us for the loss of our big sisters except the arrival of little sisters of our own, the Class of ' 26. They more than fulfilled our expectations, and we grew to love them dearly. As Juniors we were guided by a new president, Susie Roberts. The Junior shop had now become our heritage and, under Rena Cole ' s able manag ement, contrib- uted greatly to our financial equipment. Many of us developed into experts in the art of sales- told that w -rV " gla trtA -t mr A. " - " LkjLA Senior r anquet to the Class of ' 23 . The di •as appr oached b a pathway ibordered bv trees and ilies wet e grow ing was arranged in the cer ter of the ring How ers aboun ded The cente rpieces of the tables chicken s and oth r h aster favors were scattered over manship by the practice afforded in the shop, and all of us enjoyed the salary paid in salted peanuts. Wishing to do something to prove our interest in our little sisters we decided to have them as guests at a Backwards Party. We became adepts in writing backwards, as we penned those invitations which must be held up to the mirror in order to be read. " Good-byes " were spoken to the visitors when they entered the back door of Students ' Building. An address of farewell was then delivered to them by the president Afjter Jjshing- for kissses over a screen they were greeted at the front door ai Just before Easter we gave a Jun which represented a woodland scene flowers. A large lake in which wat scene. Wisteria, dogwood and other were nests of Easter eggs, while rabr the tables. The menu carried out the spirit of the season, including Easter-egg salad, cheese, carrots, mushrooms and ice cream in the shape of Easter lilies. A group of bunnies gave a Bunny Dance and a group of nymphs, a Spring Dance, during the banquet. Our little sisters gave us a most delightful party early in the spring. The invitations told us that we must secure tickets for a trip around the world and appear at the quay (Guilford porch) dressed in traveling clothes. An experienced guide and a trained nurse were there to conduct us on our tour. We traveled by aeroplane (up the fire-escape to the auditorium) to France, where French maids spoke to us only in their mother tongue, and where a tableau was presented picturing " Le Matin, " " Le Midi, " " L ' Apris-Midi, " and " Le Soir " in France. Then we were conducted by subway (the basement steps) and later by boat to Japan. In a Japa- nese room in which cherry blossoms, incense and Japanese girls in kimonos made a pretty pic- ture, a little Japanese play, Poor Flulterby, was given. In Spain we witnessed a bull fight and responded to the " £Como esta I ' d? " and " Sientese " of the Spanish natives. On our return trip we stopped at the home cabaret. Here we were supplied with lavender and white caps and served at little tables by sailor lads. Our Junior year was one of successful athletic achievement. Our stars won for us second place on Field Day with three of the six cups — hockey, basketball and tennis-double prizes. We celebrated Junior week-end by wearing white dresses and lavender bandeaux. Friday night of this week-end we marched into the dining-room where tables decorated in lavender and white were reserved for us and sang to our fellow classes, to our little mascot and to our college. Saturday night of the same week we met at a banquet held in the Alumnae Tea House. A complimentary ticket for the best song composed for Junior week-end was presented to Rena Cole, who acted as toastmistress. There was much merriment during the evening, as extemperaneous toasts and responses were called for. Ruth Wilkins became our president in the fall of 1923. The dignity required of us as Seniors was exacting, yet flattering. We became the confidants of Miss Farrar and the trusted agents of Miss Moore. We occupied the first seats in mass meetings and the hostess ' place at the tables and were quoted as oracles by the incoming Freshmen. The memorv of the training school is ineffareably linked up with our Senior year. " My children " was such a constant subject of conversation with us that the underclassmen all regarded us as specimens of the old woman in the shoe. Everyone enjoyed the concert given by the Carolina Glee Club under the auspices of Senior Class, the financial results of which were highly satisfactory to the class treasurer. T was great rejoicing over the result of the hockey tournament, in which the Seniors place. This meant that we held the hockey championship for all four years. We were proud of our team which was composed of Leata Allen, Lena Smith, Aha Herring, Ve Ethel Royal, Feriba Stough, Rachel Scarborough, Lucile Kasehagen, Lula Woody, Ma Powell and Ina Mae LeRoy. But the very best thing of the whole year, and it ' is said ' that the best should be reserved for the last, was the Junior-Senior. Four years have come and gone, Our college days are closing now, and we go out with the words of our class song in our hearts " You lead us ever forward As 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 Forever and for aye. " Linda Smith. Hi Prophecy of the Class of 24 WAS thrilled to death to be present at the universe-wide interesting divorce case of Daisy Stephens and her beloved spouse. Of course, after the extensive pub- • of the case throughout the entire solar system, and the fact that the pro- ceedings were to take place at Statenormalandindustrialcollege, the recently dis- covered world was overflowing with visitors and divorce fans. Statenormaland- industrialcollege is situated 7,500,000,017 miles from earth. It was discovered by the great fire chief, Ethel Royal, for the permanent location of the Charles Duncan Mclver Julius Isaac Foust World University. This institution, formerly North Carolina College for Women, had drawn students from everywhere and found its former location inadequate. The big attrac- tion that had caused the great increase was that Ruth Wilkins was coaching hockey there, and her team had actually defeated the All-England team. The university gave a brilliant goulash dinner in honor of Lena Smith, who thought of the unusually original name by which it is called. As you perhaps observed it is a very, very brief abbreviation of its former immortal name — The North Carolina State Normal and Indus- trial College for Women. Ethel bumped into this unknown world as she was making a tour of the planets, where she was to give fire drills. Mary Miller, who was trying out her invisible motorless, non-destructible Helium plane — the swiftest lightest means of transportation possible — ■ accompanied Chief Royal. This discovery was Brannockphoned immediately to Drs. Addie Rhem Banks and Nancy Wright, head printers in the United States. Earth gladly transferred its greatest burden to this central location that could be easily reached by everybody. This became the center of all culture and learning. Courses were offered in everything from Apeism to Witticism. One of the most appealing courses offered is in " The Divinity of Wedlock. " It is taught by the famous multigamist, Carolyn Rankin Plato Smith Astor Jones Incorporation. This course, together with the latest amendment to the Constitution, which is that any woman who can take care of a family is entitled to any man she wants, have revolutionized marriage. This amendment was recently added under the influence of Faith Johnson. However, any unfor- tunates married before this time have to abide by the laws under which they were united. Sj Linda Smith, the other woman in the before-mentioned case, had to let Daisy lose her man before she was really allowed to have him. Anyway, they were both enjoying the thrilling sensation they were causing. Their pictures were being seen in all the big newspapers, and they would have exciting stories to submit to the " True Story " and " Honest Confessions. " By the way, Irma Lee Sadler and Viola Seltz are joint owners and editors of these two publications. Another publication of this nature is " Shipping Offenses, " edited by Loula Woody, which takes off all honors in a fourth rate magazine. It is remembered that " Snappy Stories, " " True Stories, " etc., are all second rate. The article that made Loula ' s magazine famous was the account of Lucile Kasehagen, who was brutally disappointed in love her Senior year, and attempted to kill off all the men in the faculty as vengeance on that strong race. The situation was most pitiful and appalling. Susie Roberts also had to be asked to withdraw from the college that same year because she challenged all underclassmen to enjoy Senior privileges and break Student Government rules so she could deal with them in the Senate. I got hold of the issue of " Ship- ping Offenses " containing these stories from the news butcher on the Sky Rocket, in which I was shot up to the university. I always thought Mary Collins Powell was good in making speeches about slang, etc., but I never realized the great musical possibilities in her voice until I heard her calling out through her Quinnerlyphone " Corraddis, Carolinians, Home Brew, Moonshine and other old North Carolina College products. " She was also spreading handbills announcing that Margaret John and Ina Mae LeRny had been secretly married all the time they were in college and are now very happy, docile, home-loving wives. The Quinnerlyphone is an instru- ment used for whispering, praying, low singing and all soft clear vocal effects. When I arrived at Statenormalandindustrialcollege I found that the hotels were portable. When sky rockets, radioplanes and other flyers arrive, they are met by the hotels, the passengers go to their rooms and in a little while they find themselves at the desired location. Since all the buildings do this, parking space is rented by the hour. Lorene Templeton, Thelma Woosley and Sue Ervin serve as traffic cops, and buildings cannot park on each other unless the foun- dation is strong. Although this last fact seems absurd, it is a street law laid down by Alice Chilton, who is a great advocate of " safety first. " But, getting back to portable buildings — this system of hotels was introduced by the great dancer, Edith Rountree. Her continuous motion gave her the idea. Her managers are Gladys Sims, Mrs. Husbandpecked (nee Elizabeth), Berta Coltrane and Julia Ross. Their duties are to sit in a big office and smoke rabbit tobacco. At last the hour of the trial arrived and I was ushered into the biggest audtorium ever built. I cannot help remarking about the wonderful lighting equipment and the handsome cur- tain. Elizabeth Brooks donated them as a memorial to the Greensboro newsboys who delivered the Greensboro Daily to the college her Senior year. I didn ' t recognize any of the mob until the jury stood up to make its decision and I saw Martha Brooks, Ruth Campbell, Sara Wall Griggs, Juanita Matthews, Elizabeth Fulton, Alice Rankin, Celeste Jonas, Beatrice Holbrook, Martha Hamilton, Antionette Loetsch, Feriba Stough and Maggie Belle Greene. As ex- pected, the man in question was granted his freedom in spite of Daisy ' s pathetic confes- sions of love and the tie which no man can break asunder. Linda announced that she and her lover had already planned to get married and invited all present to go with them to the justice of peace. When the gay crowd was assembled at the scene of the happy event, the grave, dignified judge, Sara Virginia Heilig, appeared. In the midst of the happy meeting a machine gun suddenly fired and the sad couple fell in a last embrace. Some of Daisy ' s sympa- thizers had formed a conspiracy and chosen Sara Hamilton to do the deed. The other 1 desperate conspirators who were backing Sara were Helen Anderson, Madge Alderman, Katherine Hock- aday, Susie Holloman, Beulah McKenzie and Mae Sanders. Events seemed to follow swiftly, for now a funeral must be had to bury the dead. After a heated debate it was decided that the man should be buried with his former wives, Elizabeth Boyd, Jimmie Blanchard and Bernice Parker, who had departed this life before Daisy ' s day. Surely, Linda had to be carried back to old historic Greensboro, where she was born and bred. Florence Winstead had been cast- ing fond glances at the man all the time and willingly volunteered to accompany his body. She asked Sallie Harrison to go along, too. Many of the crowd followed Linda to her last resting place. Randy Hill, pastoress, conducted the funeral services, and a quartet composed of Lucile Thornton, Annie Royal Coleman, Marita Frye and Mary Berryhill sang " We Raise Our Voices, Let Them Swell " and the " Star-Spangled Banner. " The honorary pallbearers were Mrs. Ruth Alford Hoodwinked, Edith Caldwell, Mary Green, Mrs. Helon Murchison Jones, Mrs. Margaret Martin Graham and Annie Lee Yates. Linda had seen all these choice spirits laid to rest long ago — but they served through the medium of a ouiga board, patented by Mary Louise Carr. The active pallbearers were members of the faculty at G. C, Elon and Guilford College, and for whom Linda had promised to secure husbands on her great expedition. Linda ' s inability to fulfill this latter promise was more distressing to them than her death. These doomed to eternal teacherhood were Leata Allen, Olive Webb, Alta Herring, Annie Hornaday, Sara Canter and Katie Hollister. After the funeral I asked Katie what had become of Nell Folger, and she told me she had been killed when a pipe burst in a pipe organ. She is now teaching harmony to the angels. Besides her harmony classes, she also has dancing courses offered to arch-angels — and since her instructions they have folded their wings and gone to " flitting on toe " altogether. Mary Stacey saxophones for these classes and Pearl Williams makes their dancing slippers. Harps and bare feet are no more seen on the golden stairs. The stirring evangelist, Olena Hayes, pictures the above conditions in heaven as an inducement to walk the straight and narrow path. Olena also tells a direful story in her sermons to prevent people from going to cheap vaudeville. It is that three bright, beautiful young ladies had died from deleritim tremens after seeing a play written and produced by Elizabeth Simpkins. Some other tragedies that could have been prevented if people walked ith surer foot and more fore- sight upon the earth were the death of Aveline Ashworth, Edna Bell, Mary Grier and Lois Barnette. They were visiting at old N. C. College, and while walking in the park Mary feil into the pool in front of the open air theater stage, and pulling the others in with her they were all drowned. But some deaths are unavoidable, and anywhere, anyway, one may be stricken. Velma Beam and Frances Williams, Mooney missionaries, quaked with the recent moonquake of the moon. They were there trying to teach the mooners to turn their beautiful flashlights on old and young, beautiful and otherwise, with the same bright softness that brings about such happy endings to courtships. The y had hoped to make moonlight nights actually mean something to Nelle Stewart, Louisa Sherwood, Sara Cowan and Azile Clark. Cleo and Sudie Mitchell and all their family have joined their Puritan ancestors by being struck by lightning in spite of the fact that their home was well equipped with Windley light- ning rods. These out-of-date, useless, highly decorative lightning rods were used to make their home more strictly colonial, according to the plans of the great architect, Virginia Smith. But to get away from deaths, because something else interesting has happened while the above-mentioned were dying, Eldah Bell, Emma Marston, Evelyn Mendenhall and Ellen Eliza- beth Jones have formulated a famous face cosmetic called " EEEE for an Enriched, Excellent, Exquisite, Envied, Complexion. " Florence Boyette, Ruth Cordle, Winifred Dozier, Mary Elizabeth Davis and Inez Crowder are traveling in Africa visiting beauty parlors, giving demonstrations of this great massage. Edith Lindley, Bertha McRorie, Jean Ledhetter, Walker Woodley, Carrie Lou Wilkerson and Vora May Ladd are members of the follies because they were sent complimentary samples of the " E. E. E. E. " and refused to use it, whereas other would-be beauties jumped at it with results. A work that has done much to relieve suffering humanity is the movement carried through by Gladys Black, Mrs. Alice Harrold Finklestein, Helen Reid, Blossom Hudnell and Katherine McKinnon. They have hit upon a practical device by which students can get academic credits without attending classes. The students devote all their time to dramatics now. Estelle Cocker- ham, Ruth Howard and Annie Mary Kirk are all playing on Broadway now in " The Passion Play " with great success. But the way the students get their knowledge is through the efforts of the faculty — once a month for fifteen minutes these laboring instructors present their subjects very interestingly on the screen. In this way many star pupils can get valuable practice. Not a single one of my classnjates eloped or married by answering ads. They were too meditative and acted with wise deliberation, hence bringing about the below-mentioned outcomes. Since the Senate has forbidden the citizens of Statenormalandindustrialcollege to indulge in scandal, in order to preserve their liberty of speech, freedom of press, and self-government, there are a number of girls about whom I cannot tell the details. However, you can assure yourself that they are inhabitants of prisons, jails, reformatories, or have been hanged, electrocuted, or estranged from society. These criminals are Rachel Armfield, Adele Alexander, Annie Royal Wilkerson, Marie Tyson, Irene Waters, Jewel Sumner, Josephine Setzer, Elizabeth Hunter, Rachel Scarborough, Katherine Moore, Josephine Robertson, Rebecca Norwood, Mary McNairy, Ruth Humbert, Laura Davis, Bessie Hedgepeth and Blanche Hedgecock. Many of this long list should he excused, for during their four years in college speakers told repeatedly that it was up to them to change the world, which they tried to do. And they, as all other reformers, radicals, Bolshevists and bomb-throwers, got in bad. I could prophesy something good for myself, but it would be useless. Rena Cole, Class Prophet. Privileges We ' ve waited long, this jolly bunch, And now we ' ve reached the turning-pike, For three long years we had a hunch Of what this thing would be like. For dates we do not have to look. We think it mighty fine To sign up in the little book, When out with men we dine. And light bell doesn ' t worry us! We just keep right on reading! Then all the underclassmen fuss ' Bout what a life we ' re leading. We have four week-ends each And just one wee condition; We ' ve found to get cuts it is better To ask for a permission. Our chaperoning days are great, They are a lot of fun, And we feel just a bit sedate To be the chosen one. With " Kin I go? " and " Kin I spe We know that they ' re quite able, But then it doesn ' t do to squeak — When a-heading of a table. These mentioned rights are just a few Of the things that we enjoy, But when the diploma is handed to you That ' s the greatest of all— Oh, Boy! Ruth Alford. •THE JUNIOR " Posed by Emma Sharpe Avery mascot 01 " the class of ' 25 000 Junior Class Officers Mary Bei.o Moore President Edna Harvey Vice-President Louise Farber Secretary Mildred Doxy Treasurer Jane Dill ■ • ■ Critic Sarah Love C ;«r L«ufc; Susie Wall Roberson . . Junior Simp Manager Class of 25 Colors: Blue and white Flower: Ragged Rohi Motto: " Onward " Song Hear us, ye people, while we sing! Our hearts, may they be 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, clear old 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 ! 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. Junior Class LEATA Al.HRIGH ' l Malissa Andrews durham, n. c. Junior Class Esther Baughj. leaksville, n. c. Dikean Margaret Bell mavsville, n. c. Adelpliian Ruria Biggs red springs, n. c, Adelpliian Edna Bigha.m huntersville, n. c. ., Dikean Junior Class Carolyn Booth oxford, n. c. Cornelian Frances Brandis SALISBURY, . C. Dikean essie Harper Brown MONROE, N. C. Dikean Annie Bell Buie RED SPRINGS, N. C. Cornelian Rebecca Cameron durham, n. c. Cornelian Junior Class Mary Grady Chears EDEN ' TON, N. C. Adelphi Junior Class Frances Coffe raleigh, x. c. Cornelian Ethel Crow pleasant hill, n. c Di ' .ean Beatrice Davis wanchese, x. c. Cornelian Iva Davis ashington ,d. Adelphian Mt ' smMsk Blanche Dellingei CHERRYV1LLE, M. C. Cornelian Jane Dill JEW BERN, N. Dikean Lilliax Dobey newsom, n. c. Dikean Mildred Doxev POPLAR BRANCH, N. C. Dikean Junior Class Elizabeth I)i ffy new bern, n. c. Nannie Earle Mattie Edwards CERTON, N. C. Mary Eliasox statesville, n 1 Junior Class Elizabeth Etheridge 3ETH city, . c. Adclphian Madeline Eubank Louise Farrer WELDOK, N. C. Clara Fosci Junior Class Mai de Goodwin Dikean Christine Gordon Adelphian Mae Graham kavetteville, n. c. Cornelian R CHHI. Grimsley ONVILLE, N. O Dikean. JACKSONVILLE, .4 Junior Class Goldie Harris RALEIGH, N. C. Dikean Edna Harvey CRIFTON-, V. C. Alelheian Catherine Hight HENDERSON, N. C. Cornelian Margaret Hight henderson ' , n. c. Cornelian Junior Class Virginia House WELDON, N. C. Adelphian Junior Class Clyde Hunter EXFIELD, M. C. Dikean Eleanor Kornegay COI.DSBORO, tf. C. Mary Lackey statesville, n. c. Cornelian Mary Latham Anxie Elliot Lee Adelphia Junior Class Maurine Long thomasville, n. c. Adelphian Sarah Love WILMINCTON, N. C. Cornelian Thelma Lucas lucama, n. c. Adelphian Ieatr-tce McCrackex pairview, n. c. Junior Class Ola Carson McLelland STONY POINT, N. c. Dikean Velma Matthews high point, n. c. .Mclph ' ian ww M )sm Clara Monk ooldsboro, n. c. Dikear. Cornelia Moore raeford, n. c. Cornelian Junior Class Mary Elizabeth Morris GOLDSBORO, N. C. Dike Junior Class Mozelle Owen mount airy, n. c. Adelphian Marion Piatt Adelphian Carolyn Pollock TRENTON, N. C. Adelphian Junior Class Junior Class Margaret Rowlett KANNAPOLIS, N. C. Cornelian •-.. ' Lois Sharpe ABERDEEN, N. C. Shefard edenton, k. c. Adelphian Hazel Simpson gaston ' ia, n. c. Cornelian Irexe Slate SPENCER, N. C. Junior Class Lenore Stoxe gr1ftom, n. c. Aletheian Junior Clas Mary Taylor JACKSON, . c. Cornelian Florence Throxeisurc Junior Class Edna White itatesville, n. c. Cornelian Junior Class Marion Williams wilmincton, n. c. Sybil Dean Wilson new bern, x. c. Adelphian Kittie Lee Wrav hickory, n. c. Adelphian Louise Youncb SPENCER, N. C. Cornelian - The Reverie M ft JoKiot jJioppe n toriANtic place is t Juriiof Dieppe iitstflNds kaje our wripus w«i|S V ' lNd bttws In ov ! !«», deLi|kti. Th our wrtous w»u flndnore deor the wevc Tint 1 stop I ' ll hlwftvji O f.iW ftndTJtas.rto tNg To The b WiiK jo nndmrTIi Iodine Just »Wk H, t( n thiw botjar tie Ik Now, There OoNeiw cV»r -Nov. " fitL-0-(Ve ' 5oHl,eM " l , n d t. n «he«1-, Oh ' Moo tone! (rnoUerfl know ii tfnei to mssthe deftr were ot " yU-LI-K£ll " her flMt; we ' re ojf ontent , sweet o ertiUrce ' i ■ r Whstttiou O ' nine, " f drc,M to See ! ftltlirf aUopJJC l|oun )injou Mlj toi . M° " t re de«r -b u 4 here. oL C0M«. . Now to MS ee-t- fo» r ,e - a W Scotch KiW Vith " THE SOPHOMORE " Posed by Sara Harriot mascot of the class of % i Uu Sophomore Class Officers - Term jle Heilig President Elizabeth Gaskins Vice-President Corinne Cannady Secretary Dorothy Parham Treasurer Katherine Wolfe Critic Eleaxor Vanneman Cheer Leader Spring Term Ei.Lt Stone President LUCILE AYCOCK I ' ice-1 ' resident Mary Stuart Secretary Carolyn Zoeller . Treasurer Lois Atkinson .... Critic Frances Harrison .... Cheer Leader Colors: Green anil Whii Class of 26 Flower: White Rose Song Oh, clas s of Green and White, to i We sing our song of praise. May we bring honor to your name, Your banner all our days. Your other daughters, gone before, Urge us to work anew, And inspiration leave behind, Oh, Twenty-six, to you. Chorus So may we now and in the years Our whole long lifetime through, ' Ere following our ideal, Remain forever true. Motto: " Be Tr Oh, school, our Alma Mater dear, Led by thy hand, may we The service thou hast done for us A part return to thee. For friendships dear we have mad For joyous work and play, For all that thou hast given us We give thee thanks today. Soph omore CL Ader, Ruth Alexander, Blanche Alexander, Mary E. Alexander, Naomi Allison, Isabel Anderson, Mary W. Armstrong, Virginia Ashe, Ruby Atkinson, Lois Aycock, Lucile Baker, Gladys Baldwin, Ellen- Ball, Alma Ballard, Louise Barbee, Euzella Barnes, Carlotta Barnes, Elizabeth Barwick, Irene Battle, Marcaret Bellamy, Mae Benjamin, Ruth Biggs, Martha Bigham, Edna Birdsong, Margaret Black, Elsie Blauvelt, Julia Boyd, Eva Blanche Boyd, Evelyn Boyd, French Brame, Elsie Braswell, Helen Brenegar, Audrey Brooks, Carolyn Brown, Janie Bulla, Kate Bunn, Mary Burchette, Kathryn Burroughs, Annie Gr Burton, Alice A. Burton, Jeter C. Byerly, Rebekah Call, Essie Call, Eva Cannady - , Corrine Carpenter, Thera Carter, Louise Cason, Aleph Cate, Emily- Champion, Annie Lee Chesson, Hyancith Clark, Cora Clark, Josephine Members Cline, Katherine Collins, Blanche Collins, lucy Coon, Elizabeth Cooper, Donnte Marie Cowan, Elizabeth Crouch, Annie j. Crumley, Lallie Crumpacker, Bernice Curtis, Christina Dail, C. Jamesey Damel, Ried Davenport, Venice Deaton, Martha Neal Deaton, Mary Moore Dellincer, Willie Denning, Mary Dicke.nson, Frances Dobbins, Miriam Dobey, Lillian Durham, Ethel Duvall, Ellen Dyer, Kathleen Eatmax, Bettie Edwards, Aylene Edwards, Jessie Elliott, Elizabeth English, Ruth Epstein, Esther Leah Ervin, Louise Eure, Eva Lind Faircloih, Elizabeth Fanning, Ruth Farmer, Ella Bell Fetter, Gray Fetzer, Dorothy- Finch, Ora Estelle Fisher, Mary K. Flemming, Beulah Flythe, Blanche Gaskins, Elizabeth Gaylor, Laura Beth Geiger, Elizabeth Gentry, Annie Lee Gholson, Lillian Gibson, Ruby Giles, Brownie Gooch, Janie Gold Grantham, Katherine Griffin, Mary Alice Grossman, Elizabeth Guilford, Bessie Gulley, Sarah Griffin, Helene Hale, Dorothy- Hall, Cecile Hall, Helen L. Hall, Mary E. Halsey, Clyde Hampton, Gwendolyn Harkrader, Vena Harris, Mack Harrison, Dolores Harrison, Frances Hartsell, Margaret Hanck, Mary K Haywood, Louise Heilic, Jonnie Henry, Johnsie Henry, Ruth High, Syrena Hinant, Ruth honeycutt, edythe Hood, Marjorie Hoover, Edith Hopkins, Aleine Hoyle, Frances Hudson, Margaret Huches, Hazel Hunt, Sarah Hunter, Louise Hyatt, Clara Lee Hyder, Kate Irvin, Nellie Jackson, Mozelle Jacobs, Martha Jamison, Sarah Jenkins, Sara Lou Jeter, Nan- Johnson, Brooks Johnston, Mary- Jones, Bessie Jones, Marie Jones, Maude JOSENHAUS, ChARLOTTA Justice, Lois Kale, Clara Keller, Pearl Kirkman, Ivah Kirkpatrick, Georgia Klutz, May- La Barr, Myrtle Land, Mildred Landon, Inez Lewis, Leona Loyvder, Grace Lupton, Annie Mae Lyon, Margaret McAskill, Margaret McCOMBS, WOMBA McCURDY, HlLUAH McDaniel, Hui.dah McDearman, Ella McDonald, Kathleen McIver, Julia McLamb, Mary Kate McLawhorn, Mary I. McLean, Johnny- McLean, Ruth McLelland, Ola C. McNair, Dorothy McNairy, Carolyn- Marine, Annie L. Mason, Ruth May, Ruby Maynard, Dare Meadows, Serena Medearis, Marcaret Mendenhall, Estelle Meredith, Alla Mewborn, Mary Middleton, Lena Medgett, Ethel Miller, Mary Lee Mitchell, Alice Mode, Winifred Moore, Mary L. Moore, Winnie Moore, Maude Morisey, Elizabeth Newman, Elizabeth Newsome, Mary Nisbet, Mary Noble, Bessie Noble, Vendetta Ogburn, Elizabeth Osborn, Barbara Overall, Marguerite Parham, Dorothy Parker, Aline Parker, Evelyn Penland, Clara Peterson, Vivian Pickard, Marcaret Pierce, Martha Porter, Hildred Potter, Alice Powell, Eugenia Price, Kathryn Pridgen, Louise Procter, Mamie Query, Maude Reeks, Acnes Reinhardt, Elizabeth Richard, Lois Richardson, Doris Robertson, Mary Alici Robertson, Mozelle Roediger, An mi- Rogers, Catherine Saunders, Carrie Scholl, Myrtle Seaford, Ona Shepherd, Thetis Sherril, Helen Nora Sherril, Kathryn Shipp, Clara E. Shore, Lola Simmons, Nell Sink, Thayer Sitizen, Mae Smith, Dorothy Smith, Isabel Smith, Margaret B. Smith, Margaret E. Smith, Mary E. Smith, Virginia Smith, Vivian- Sparger, Eloise Sparks, Beatrice Speight, May- Stack, Martha Steele, Susan Steelman, Ruby Stephans, Dorothy Stephenson, Evelyn e. Eli.en Sutton, Elizabeth Taft, Frances Tarleton, Pauline Taylor, Carrie Taylor, Effie Teiser, Pearl Templeton, Edith Thomas, Lavinia Thomas, Thompson, Vance Thornburg, Mary Thurston, Ruth Tili.ey, Joyce Vanneman, Eleanor Wakefield, Ella Ward, Martha Warlick, Hermene Warren, Leta Watson, Anna Watson, Emma Watson, Ethel Weaver, Glendolyn Weeks, Celestia Weil, Hilda West, Sudie West, Vallie Wheeler, Cora Wheeler, Doris White, Louise Wilder, Josephine Williams, Grace Williams, Lillian- Williamson, Lois Willis, Norma Wilson, Addie Wilson, Kate Wilson, Ruth Wolfe, Mary Wolff, Katherine Woodson, Genevievi Wi SM, Lucile Y ! NGINER, ENDORA Vols,:, Elizabeth Zimmerman, Blanc Zoeller, Carolyn 30(tt t tcY fl YoS ,( r eK Ybvis) - - V .• „. . • • " THE FRESHMEN " Posed bv " Sunny Boy " Johnson and Mary Sue Hall mascots of the class of ' 27 e©66 Freshman Class Officers Fall I ' n in Lillian Johnson President Mary Parker Fryer Vice-President Ruth Jones Secretary Martha Jenkins Treasurer Margaret Prayior Cheer Leader Sprint Term MARJORIE Bontiz President Glenn Yarborough Vice-President Rebecca Redwine Secretary Joe Rodisili Treasurer Louise Smtih Cheer Leader Glass of 27 Colors: Red and White Motto: " Courage and Purity ' Flowers: Red and White Roses Song Let every voice sing the praise Of the Class of Red and White; Our hearts are gay with loud acclaim; For you we ' ll always fight. And now, old Alma Mater, dear, We pledge our love anew; By courage, and by purity, We ' ll be forever true. We ' ve gathered here from far and near, We ' ve worked, we ' ve fought, we ' ve played, And through it all, we cherish most The friendships we have made. And now, old Alma Mater, dear, We pledge our love anew; By courage, and by purity, We ' ll be forever true. t m |W Susi ■ ____ ______-_-_------- «» » ., jBy, ,! - " J % .r- - ' -v.K-.-st; 4-Sw V iHpJBJrlTj . 4 ,---- r ' ' w v- ■ !____________:-- ■- ! __i J " %£. _£» ' _ a. - - _jjj£e: -sr - -» , . 1 9w.r ____ __? _ ____W " _;2«, _i ' ' i: _______ _— - — ;p " f ______SB! 1 IJESlf B 1 !-____ii---- B___S_f ■Oil _BP H ■h _— _. mesa i » h_____ _____s_ __b____i_i Freshman Class Adams, Christine Wade Adkins, Heli s Aiken, Marjorie Albritton, Mary F. Allen, Fannie Green Allen, Mary Josephine Allison, Emma Anclin, Grace Armfield, Blanche Armfield, H i nt Arrowood, Edith Ashbv, Elizabeth Austin, Jackie Avers, Ethel Marie Bagget, Miriam Bailey, Eula Caroline Baity, Beatrice Barber, Frances Lucile Barker, Frances Georce Barker, Treva Barnes, Margaret Barnhardt, Annie Cline Barrincer, Georgia Lee Barton, Eleanor Bass, Mabel Baughan, Phoebe Baum, Evelyn- Beck, Mary Elizabeth Bell, Laura M. Bell, Lila Mae Bell, Mildred Bennet, Azelia Benson, Helen B. Bonev, Annette Bonitz, Marjorie Boone, Gertrude Borden, Susan Boren, Helen Bostian, Mildred Bouldin, Lota Bounds, Ellice Bowden, Lucile Bowles, Annie Mae Boyd, Sara Boyles, Mallie M. Bradshavv, Ola Bradshaw, Virginia D. Brake, Mary Branch, Frances D. Breen, Florence Bricman, Annie Bringle, Meada Members Brinsox, Florabelle Brock, Evelyn- Brock, Myrtle Brockman, Frieda Brodie, Mary Elizabet Brooks, Virginia Brooks, Ruin Brown, Annie Meta Brown, Elm a Brown, Evadna Brown, Evelyn- Brown, Willie Meta Bryant, Martha Julia Bite, Lucy Gray Bullard, Lucy Bullock, Gladys Bullock, Helen G. Burnei re, Betsie Burns, Nancy Burns, Virginia E. Burt, Nannie Cannady, Martha C. Cannon, Thelma Carroll, Mary Susan Carson, Delsie Fay Carson, Virginia Cartland, Marjorie Caviness, Grace Chappell, Ina Chestnutt, Annie L. Church, Estelle Clapp, Helen Clark, Clarke, Margaret B. Clinard, Margaret L. Clinard, Nell Cline, Mary Louise Coates, Edna Mae Cockerham, Hazel COCKERHAM, MOSSIE coley, allene Cooke, Annie Copeland, Madeline Copeland, Margaret Costner, Sarah Council, Mary E. Covington, Rebecca Cowan, Viola Coward, Fleta Cox, Catherine Cox, Lila Belle Cox, Lolita Cox, Martha Coxe, Marie Cozart, Claire Craig, Bertie Cranmer, Alice Crawford, Annie L. Crawford, Ruth Creasman, Nell Credle, Eloise E. Creech, Thelma Creveling, Dorothy Crevv, Elsie Mae Crowder, Jeannette Crowson, Pai mm Curl, Josephine Currie, Eunice Currie, Mary Bernice Currin, Leona Pearl Curtis, Mary Adelle Dalrymple, Anna Lois Dalton, Anna Maud Dauchety, Sybil Davidson, Jane Davidson, Margarei II. Davis, Alma Davis, Lillian- Deans, Minnie DeHart, Kate Denny, Mary R. DfPriest, Madge Dew, Marie Dickenson, Alpha Dildey, Julia Elizabeth Dixon, Bessie Lucile Dixon, Edna II. Dixon, Louise Dixon, Nell Dock, Elizabeth Donaldson, Cora Belle DONNELL, MlTTIE Dorsett, Mildred Irene Doster, Daphine Doub, Ruby Dowd, Eula Dry, Helen Dudley, Elizabeth Dudley, Josephine Dunham, Mary Evelyn Dunn, Susan E. Eagles, Zilpha B. Eaker, Mardecia Elliott, Beatrice Elliott, Nida M. Elmore, Sarah E. Emerson, Marth Jam Ei dv, Mary Ethel Eure, Lila Evans, Elizabeth Faison, Florence Farlow, Ruth H. Faulkner, Louise Feagan, Leona Sue Feamster, Bryce Fearing, Maxine Field, Helen Fields, May Finch, Letty Fisher, Alma Fleming, Helen- Fleming, Ola Fordham, Rosa Lee Foscue, Marie Foster, Mary Ruth Foster, Sarah Turner Fowler, Mary Alice Francis, Margaret Frazier, May Fritts, Afton Fryer, Mary Parker Fuller, Vernelle Fulton, Sadie Furr, Alma Elizabeth Furr, Ola C. Gabriel, Helena Gaither, Blanche M. Game, Myrtle Gardner, Marguerite Garner, Elizabeth Garner, Thelma Garriss, Thelma A. Gary, Mary Gatlin, Eba Bowen Gibbs, Elizabeth W. Gibson, Meta Giddens, Eva Mae Giles, Margaret Gill, Clara Evelyn Gilley, Lilly K. Gobbel, Myrtle G. Goode, Sara Lee Goodrich, Martha Goodwin, Edith Gordon, Ada Gordon, Irene Gorham, Marion Grant, Lottie Lee Gray, Mary Alice Gray, Cail Green, Dorothy Green, Lucy Green, Margaret Greene, Fern Greene, Naomi Howell Gregory, {Catherine Griffin, Louise T. Griffith, Elizabeth Gricg, Ruth Grimes, Lena Grocan, Hazel Grocan, Mary C. Gurganus, Bonner Gurganus, Norma Lee (,i uiKiE, Minnie Bonner Guy n, Lettie Hagan, Barbara Hall, Juanita Elizabeth Hall, Martha Hamer, Elizabeth Hanaman, Eloise McD. HARGETTE, I- AVE HARRILL, GRACE Harrington, Sallie Harris, Emma Belle Harris, Evelyn- Harris, Lillian- Harris, Tempie Harrison, Elise Harrison, Ruby V. Hart, Mary Lucile Hartsfield, Faye Harvey, Murle C. Hatcher, Eleanor Hawfield, Margaret Haywood, Virginia G. Heath, Florence Heffner, Zoe Hege, Josephine Heilic, Minerva Henderson, Annie Smiiii Henderson, Sallie Henley, Mary Ruth Hensley, Ila Herring, Daisy Herring, Margaret I. Hn i, Anna Bynum Hill, Nettie Alice Hinton, Mabert Hinton, Sallie Hipp, Margaret Hobbs, Mary Anna hobcood, nollie mae Hodgfs, Dorothy Hoke, Rebecca McL. Holbrooks, Katie Holland, Gladys Holliday, Floramaye Hoi.loway, Lee Holman, Ila S. Holt, Nina Honeycutt, Elnora Hord, Zona Jane IIorne, Mary Horton, Annie E. Howard, Edrie Howard, Modena Pearl Howland, Elizabeth II i bbard, Paulette Hudson, Hazel E. Hunt, Allene Grey Hunt, Mary Elizabeth Hunter, Frances B. Hunter, Mary Idol, Madge Jackson, Thelma James, Lucile Jarrett, Mary E. Jenkins, Elizabeth Jenkins, Frances Jenkins, Martha Jerome, Flora C. Jobe, Wilsie Edn M Johnson, Sarah E. Johnson, Swindell Johnston, Grace Johnston, Julia E. Jones, Ida Jones, Minnie B. Jones, Ruth Jordon, Margaret Keller, Lena Kellum, Madeline Kersey, Esther E. Ketchie, Ethel King, Pearl Maude King, Virginia Kirkman, Margaret Kluttz, Lewis McL. Klutz, Pruei.i.a Knowles, Pauline Koon, Sallie Sue Lacky, Lura Lane, Margaret Curtis Lavender, Flora Lentz, Pauline Lentz, Verna Leonard, Frances Leonard, Leona Lewis, Katherine Ligon, Jennie Little, Nancy Lloyd, Ethel Lloyd, Thelma Mae Logan, Mary K. Long. Annie Leora Long, E. Buie Long, Frances Long, Julia Inez Long, Mary Bernice Lowry, Ethel Lee Lyua, Minnie Lyon, Lou Davis McCanless, Winifred McCaskill, Georcia McCarty, Elizabeth McClain, Frances C. McCrummen, Bert McCullers, Meredith McDuffie, Merry T. McGwiGAN, Elizabeth McInnts, Margaret McIntosh, Lela McIntyre, Audrina F. McIntyre, Annie McLamb, Kathleen McMasters, Maurine McNaiky, Julia McNeely, Mary A. Madry, Gladys Mann, Lou Pearl Markham, Fannie Bell Marlow, Helen Martin, Elizabeth Martin, Eunice Martin, Grace Matheson, Louise Matthews, Rozella B. Matthews, Alma E. Mattox, Grace Allen Mayo, Daisy Ives Meacham, Effie Mebane, Elizabeth Melvin, Annie Davis Mendenhall, Helen Meredith, Rosa Merrimon, Lloyd Ella Midyette, Ruby P. Miller, Evelyn V. Miller, Fannie L. Miller, Janie Mills, Myrtle Mills, Thelma J. Mims, Sarah Anita Mock, Lucille Vivian Mooney, Edith E. Mooney, Loreta Moore, Estelle Moore, Grace Lenora Moore, Lena Moore, Lois Ruth Moore, Ruth Moose, Thelma Morgan, Helen Virgini Morgan, Minnie Grace Morcan, Verda Morris, Ethel Annie Morris, Julia Hunt Morris, Nelle Morton, Lucy iViO S, JA.Nt uERNICE MO=5, VIRGINIA iVluLLEN, MARGARET li. mull1can, d1th murch1son, annie myers, alma ictoria 1neal, hiawatha weal, ura v irginia nelson, irene nevereel, julia inewell, okace jnewsome, Carrie Anna NEWTON, litE L.EE JNOBLE, HAUTE NOBLE, V EKNA Noell, Margaret J. Norwood, Kuth Nowlen, Mary- Dates, t annie Holmes Ogburn, Rebecca Oliver, Mildred Osborne, Annette Osborne, Gladys Osment, Ethel D. Owen, Fleta Page, Mae Lee Page, Nesbit Parish, Elizabeth Parker, Elizabeth Parker,. Janice Parker, Mollie C. Parrish, Ellie C. Patterson, Sarah F. Patton, Chloe Ellen Patton, Vera Peacock, Serena Pearson, Lillian Penny, Mary Franks Perkins, Ethel Perkins, Marjorie Perkins, Mildred Lee Pickard, Dorothy Sue Pickler, Ruth Pierce, Clarkie Pike, Dorothy Piner, Kathleen Pittard, Pauline Polk, Mary- Pope, Nancy Irene Powell, Martha A. Powell, Mary Edith Powell, Mary Leslie Powell, Sarah E. Powell, Thelma Powell, Virginia Mae Pratt, Mildred Prayton, Margaret Preddy, Lida Price, Carolyn D. Price, Carolyn Denby Price, Elizabeth Price, Hilda Pridgen, Thelma Procter, Sadie Belle Pugh, Blanche Putnam, Oeland Putnam, Selma Quackenbush, Nina Racland, Mary Louise Rarer, Emma Blanche Ray " , Katherine Redeearn, Margaret A. Redfearn, Sarah Redwine, Rebecca Lee Reed, Mildred Reeves, Cynthia Reeves, Mabel Reid, Anne Reid, Katherine Respass, Mary Louise Rhyne, Mamie E. Rhyne, Mary Jo Richardson, Sarah Richmond, Irene Rickmond, Blanche A. Riddick, Lucy E. Roberts, Evelyn Robertson, Ruth C. Robinson, Chris tine Robinson, Ollie Rodgers, Virginia Rodwell, Evelyn A. Rogers, Wester Lee Rollins, Elizabeth Rollins, Iula Smith Rosemond, Louisa Rosemond, Vera Rosenthal, Elizabeth Ross, Minnie Ross, Thelma Notre rowell, helen Rudisill, Frances Rudisill, Josephine Russell, Mamie Jo Sain, Lodena Sanders, Dorothy Sanders, Leone Sanderson, Marguerite Sawyer, Annie E. Scarborough, Elizabeth Scarborough, Martha Schulken, Irene Schulken, Nancy- Scott, Elizabeth Scott, Nona Seawell, Elizabeth Shoffner, Helen Short, Pauline SlIULL, CllKISSlE Sills, Ruth Silverman, Esther Simpkins, Annie L. Skidmore, Laura B. Slaughter, Dawson Sloan, Virginia Small, Mary Hazel Smith, Ives Smith, Kate Smith, Louise Smith, Louise C. Smith, Nina Smith, Rebekah Smith, Viola Smith, Vivian Smoot, Mary D. Snell, Hallie Somers, Erma Sossaman, Dora Sparks, Beatrice Spauch, Lois Spratt, Frances Spruill, Mary Stacy, Linda V. Stainback, Virginia Stamey, Dorothy Stanford, Margaret Stanley, Mary Irene Starnes, Ruby Edward Steele, Ruth Mary Stem, Nellie Stewart, Agnes Stinnette, Yvonne Stone, Irene Stott, Juanita Stoudemire, Elizabeth Stowe, Margaret Strader, Thyra Stroupe, Irene Sullivan, Avis Carolyn Sumner, Helen Sumner, Mary Cleo Sumner, Ruby A. SUSKIN, LlLLIE Swain, Kathleen A. Swindell, Bettie Adams Sykes, Helen Tarleion, Gertrude Tarleton, Lina Tate, Foye Dell Tate, Louise M. Tate, Nannie Taylor, Glennie R. Taylor, Margaret E. Taylor, Mary Evelyn- Taylor, Mary Irene Taylor, May F. Taylor, Sarah H. Teachey, Ruth Temple, Lillian Thomas, Mary P. Thompson, Alice Thurston, Josephine Tilley, Grace Tingle, Erma Toler, Thelma Topping, Metta Faye Toye, Helen M. Trask, Madeline Trocdon, Evelyn Tucker, Mary Tyson, Evelyn Underwood, Blanche Valentine, Sarah Vauchan, Cammie Vick, Ruth Vickray, Winnie K. Wain, Mabel Walker, Allie Byrd Walker, Lucille Waller. Louise A. Ward, Hazel Warren, Edna Watson, Annie Waters. Easter Way, Verena Webb. Florence Webster, Elizabeth Webster. Selma C. Welch. Frances Wellons Lucy West. Maywood Weston Marcaret V. Westphal. Maxine Wheeless, Vivian Whitaker, Emma L. Whitaker, Jewel E. Whitaker, Ora Clyde Whitaker, Pauline White, Annie White, Cora White, Lilly White, Sue Whitefield, Jeannette Whiteside, Beth Wicker, Jessie Wilmot Widenhouse, Helen Wiley, Willie Holt WlLKERSON, ALIENE WlLKINS, ALLIENE Wilkins, Marie Williford, Pink C. Williams, Bettie Oral Williams, Mildred B. Williams, Nannie Williams, Tempie Williams, Welda W. Willis, Annie Wilson, Bevis Wilson, Claudia Mae Wilson, Elizabeth Wilson, Marie Pauline Wilson, Virgie Wilson, Virginia Winstead, Edna H. Winstead, Madeline Winston, Hallie E. Wolff, Elizabeth Wood, Vida M. woodard, ivey Woodley, Mary Swain Woodley, Vysta Worsley, Nina Worthington, Cammie Wright, Zada Yancey, Julia Anna Yarborough, Glenn Yelton, Mozelle Yelverton, Bettie York, Madge Young, Ferne J. Young, Mabel E. Zealy, Mary the evolu tion Itna TVeshman ! ct ?v fV oi -t v ho — 5My " J« oJ e M of e 5«.tt e " THE COMMERCIAL STUDENT " Posed by Dorothy Llcille Holto.v mascot of the commercial class of ' 2+ @©@©© Commercial Class Officers Fall Term :es Handy Preside Marcaret Gibbs Vice-President Rubv Little Secretary Inez Knight Treasurer Elizabeth Straford ........ Cheer Leader Spring Term Cleo Jenkins President Jeanette Culverhouse Vice-President Edna Dudley • Secretary Lucille Ward Treasurer Vira Edwards Cheer Leader iommercia 1 GL Ashe, Evelyn Theressa Beason, Ethel Beck, Mildred M. Birmingham, Mary T. bodenheimer, clara Bosmell, Flossie Bricman, Daphne Omega Bramn, Norma Geurrel Burns, Nell Cates, Willie Mae Clark, Anna Hyman Cochran, Mary Ella covincton, macgie Cox, Mabel L. Culverhouse, Janet Damson, Flora Belle Dudley ' , Edna Vernon Dunn, Frances Edwards, Vira Ellis Ferree, Bertha Floyd, Thelma G. Folceman, Fannie Ford, Elizabeth Forrester, Etta Lucille Garrison, Fleata Gibbs, Margaret Weaver Goldstein, Dora Goodwin, Elsie Virginia Grady ' , Margaret Irene Groome, Elizabeth Members Hamilton, Inez Handy ' , Frances Ward Harding, Ruth Harrison, Constance Hobbs, Ruth Elizabeth Hobby, Elsie IIolden, Willie Holloway, Ruth Hunter, Gertrude Jenkins, Cleo Jordan, Lila Jorus, Lillian Jones Jorus, Nannie Leathea Keith, Annie Lee Keller, Nettie Knight, Martha Inez Leatherwood, Maude Ledbetter, Nevelle Lemand, Mary Adeline Lewis, Marjorie LlNEBERRY, HlLMA Little, Ruby Pearle McCormick, Annie Medlin, Nell Jeanette Medlock, Johnsie Miller, Johnsie Montague, Dixie Moore, Mary Edith Moorefield, Mildred Mooring, Belle Morris, Cleta Munden, Pearl Murphy - , Mabel Murrell, Essie Neese, Rosa Lee Oliver, Ruth Peacock, Agnes Pickett, Carolyn Pickett, Carrie Rierson, Annie Sedberry, Bright Shaw, Mildred Sherwood, Emily Shuler, Louise Sink, Nellie Smith, Concordia D. Smith, Ethele Roberta Smith, Ida Jane Smith, Lillian Stratford, Sarah E. Tarlton, Grace Teague, Insa Teague, Margaret E. Thompson, Gladys Trent, Pauline Walters, Clarice Ward, Ruby Lucille Webb, Margaret Whitaker, Mildred Lee Widdifield, Mary E. Whittington, Annie M. The Education Club Officers Blossom Hudnell President Mary Grier . Vice-President Cleo Mitchell Secretary and Treasurer The Education Club was organized for the purpose of gaining a knowledge and pride in teaching as a profession. Its activities closely relate to modern educational theory and practice. The educational conditions and problems of the state are studied with the purpose of finding ways and means of improving them. In order to do this, some of the leading educators in the state come as speakers at the monthly meetings of the club. Through attending the social functions, the student members have the opportunity to become better acquainted with each other and with the faculty members. This club has a membership of Seniors who do practice teaching, Juniors selected by the nominating committee and faculty members of the School of Education. Blossom Hudnell. The International Relations Club Officers Julia Ross President Elizaeeth Navlor Secretary The Purpose of the International Relations Club: Within the past few years a realization of the need for broadening student activity has come to both the students and faculty of our college. There has been such a close concentration of interest centering around our campus, that big world problems are sometimes shut out. Realizing this, as I say, a number of the faculty have cooperated with some of the deeper-thinking students to dissipate such a condition. One of the several efforts has been the organization of an International Relations Club. Aside from the fact that it may serve as a transmitter by which its members can connect with the world of action, it has as its immediate object the investigation of world conditions, which may lead either to war or peace. It is this element of investigation that characterizes the club. Its aim attempts neither solution nor propagandizement. An open mind, with sincere and careful investigation, to be followed by a normal growth of opinion, is the goal for each individual. And, after all, that is the way any problem, international or otherwise, can be settled. Edith Lixdlev. .63 The Classical Club Motto: Alere Flammam Patron: Apollo Colors: Purple and Flame Fall Term Blanche Dellincer President Mattie E. Edwards Vice-President Effie TAYLOR ' . Secretary and Treasurer Spring Term Collie Garner President Ernestine Siiippe Tice-President Elsie Crew Secretary and Treasurer To the Classical Club is attached the prestige of being the oldest club at the North Carolina College for Women. All members of the Latin Department, and certain faculty members and students who are interested in the study of classic literature and mythology, are eligible for membership in the club. The programs, dealing with charming myths and the civilization of ancient Rome — its customs, the life of its people, its art, and its literature — are made interesting through tableaux, plays, recitations, papers on classical subjects, lectures by faculty members, songs and simple dances of Greek and Roman origin. Apollo, patron god of the club, inspires the purpose " Alere Flammam, " to keep alive the flame of learning while his followers are brought together in a social way to promote a greater desire for knowledge of classic literature and lore, and to gain some intimacy with — " the glory that was Greece, and the grandeur that was Rome. " Blanche Dellixger. Cercle Francais Elizabeth Brooks Presidente Ethel Royal V ' uc-Prfsidcntc Claude Avcock Srcrrtairc-Tresorierc Jane Dill Presidente du comite charge du programmes Le Cercle Francais represente les etudiants qui cherchent a rendre les gens et les coutumes de France plus vivants et plus reels. Jeux, charades, conversation, chansons remplissent les reunions. Tout le monde y prend part et y joue un role. Durant quelques reunions plus importantes on donne des representations de pieces celebres. Comme on ne parle que Francais ne sont elus membres du cercle que ceux dont le savior repond a un certain niveau, le succes du club est du largement a l ' interet que prennent les eleves de N. C. dans toiit ce qui concerne Les Francais et leur litterature. Elizabeth Brooks. El Circulo Espanol Officers Nancy Lawson Wright . President Rena Cole Vice-President Eleanor Kornegay Secretary and Treasurer Clare Monk Reporter The Spanish Club, or " El Circulo Espanol " as the " Spanish " Americans know it, is becoming a more active organ in our student specializations each year. It is a growing club — and as it grows the possibilities for the accomplishment of its purpose are increased. The first year of Spanish Language study gives one only a general survey and hint of Spanish life and customs, so that his real interest lies dormant until further points are revealed. Here is where the purpose of the Spanish Club comes into play. It acts as a medium through which the students can familiarize themselves with Spanish life. This is done by the presentation of short plays, interpretative dances, songs, and discourses by the student members under the supervision of faculty members. Nancy L. Wright. The Orchestra " Music hath charms " for all, but perhaps most of all for the performer when he is part of that great human instrument known as the Orchestra; for there, he, better than anyone else, can follow melodies as they are tossed from one instrument to another, or joined together in one great mass of harmony, and can appreciate the beauty of law and order in the whole, while at the same time, contributing his share towards its perfection. So the College Orchestra means something more than a mere task to the faithful little band that meets every Monday night to study and interpret, to the best of their ability, the music that others have given to the world. There are twelve violins in our orchestra, of which Irene Waters is concert-master and president. Of these, she, Esther Clement, Marie Wilkins, Elizabeth Simpkins, Lisbeth Parrott, and Mr. William Fowler are first, and Mary Stacey, Elizabeth Jones, Sarah Taylor, Annie Lulu Marine, Johnnie McLean, and Frances Leonard are second. Mabel Kornegay has the viola, Mr. J. P. Givler the ' cello, and Margaret Aman, the double bass. This completes the string section. P ' or wind instruments we have Mr. Ralph Hankey and Mr. Norman Foster, clarinet, and Mr. Lloyd Bertholf, trombone. For percussion instruments we have the drums and traps, managed by Edith Rountree, and the piano, played by Hermine Warlick. The Orchestra aims to give two public performances each year. Last year simpler selections were given, but this year a marked improvement can be noticed. We are looking forward to the time when we can give a real symphony. That accomplished, we would feel fairly well launched on our career. Miss Davis. Program of First Coxcert i. Selections from Bohemian Girl Balfe 2. Berceuse Merkel 3. Tres Jolie Waltzes Waldtenfel 4. Sounds from the South. 5. March, " Vienna Forever. " iOfw Ruth Campbell Linda Smith Viola L. Seltz, Pres. Iva Davis Elizabeth Duffy J. A. Dunn VU1 Louise Farber Maude Goodwin- Mary Green- Rachel Grimsley A. C. Hall L. B. Hurley Club Juanita Matthews Miss L. McDonald Ellen Owen Lisbeth Parrott Irma Lee Sadler C. B. Shaw Lena Smith W. R. Taylor Mary Weaver Loula Woody Nancy L. Wright The Carolinian (The College Newspaper) Editorial Staff Lena Smith Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Duffy Managing Editor Juantta Matthews Assignment Editor Sam Davis Proofreader Lisbeth Parrott Copy Editor HELEN Hall Assistant Copy Editor Business Staff Ethel Royal Manager Josephine Clark Assistant Manager Pearl Teiser Circulation Manager Rena Cole Daisy Stephens Bertha McRorie Frances Brandis Ethel Crew- Maude Goodwin Helen Nora Sherrill Ellen Duvall Elizabeth Strickland Eleanor Vanneman Dorothy Hale Elizabeth Etheridce sh THE CAROLINIAN 1 NORTH CABOLLNA COLLEGE FOR WOMEN The Coraddi (The College Magazine) THE BOARD Irma Lee ' 24, Chief Adelphian Ci u de Aycock, ' 25, Manager Dikean Viola Lee Seltz, ' 24 Adelphlan Mai de Goodwin, ' 25 Kate Hall, ' 26 Aletheian Edith G oodwin, ' 27 Cornelian Pine Needles (The College Annual) THE STAFF Nancy Lawson Wright Editor-in-Chief Addie Rhem Banks Business Manager Mary Green Picture Editor Lois Rriggs Art Editor WlNNIFRED BARWICK Assistant Business Managet LOREN ' E TeMPLETON Organization Editor Linda Smith Literary Editor Iertha McRorie Class Editor Bits of Campus Talent TO AUTUMN Fair Autumn, to thee I sing, O Queen . n Seasons. Gold is thine; rich saffron haunts And runs molten o ' er all past Summer ' s green. To flaming splendor turn thy leafy haunts, Such tapestries that ne ' er before were spun, dearth needs. NA( ' Ml ALEX WI ' Kl: SONNET Some times « leu all alone, I . think why t IS W 1 Why God, 1.1 brink ' eachei over t le Of Heaven and oast il 01 t in t e endless I lo :h the up at bj stei ' til no And this ba 1 of ligh is bor Al thinss i wake a id birds jegm tl • 11 ' tun THE UNNECESSARY .iii.-ii i P i. i = iii.u p.; [e LSt one of these, act during my limited dun the world could actually out— though she herse.r wouli suspi ct the truth. last to held at " ti first thing you vi m lines of her fa. 1 . - i he drooped ihich vou KATE HYDER, Adelphi WHERE I WOUId) SERA E uplet " in the modern in epa red to properly r befalls, don ' t say And share the joy with " them. " would not paint a scene so deep. And laugh Had I a song to bring And of tha hat shares s With those ■ of mind (and g her know til at vou ar sorelv acticed m i , i .■!- to undue rapid ty. Help has long ago passed her days that the ■■■it. by your ittitude. t than a girl, still going hrough such. gr£ vtly in ay find her amiably olerant THE SURGEON For men who shape bones and sinews straight. And strengthen weak, ned backs and twisted feet. And make men straight and strong who had Broken bodies and agony of soul; For whit, -unwind men whose minds work like machines. Whose strong, sure hands are swift and kind and brave. To r ink. un. ' .v both men and parts of men. And mold a back to give a child a chance; For strong-souled men who can forget their pain In s For dreamers who would make the crooked straight. We hank Thee. God who sent thy Son to heal. KATE C. HALL, Aletheian, ' 26. Have you guessed her name? Tes, 1 ight — the soured, egotistical OLD MAID. . minute. I didn ' t say that all unma ificing people enable this world — anion; adjectives specify. I sp they a pply, and of her i guess, moreover, judging ■ future self — perhaps ■ne for judgment afte irelopment. But. until ■r exalted ears). Lord. - ST ' FRONIA LEE. m@@m TmmEE-w@rn.Bmw ' O worship the Lord in the beauty of holiness! ' [1 1 WHERE I WOULD 1 i - I KCiEON 17S VWCA HELEN ANDERSON, Charlotte, N. C. President miss lois Mcdonald, wi.vnsboro, n. c. General Secretary Y. W. C. A. Creed Seeking the paths of knowledge, In the age-long quest of truth; Walking with faith and courage, Glowing with joyous youth; This is the test of duty: Faithful and firm and free, This is the highest beauty We seek at N. C. C. John- Jc Cabinet Memtx Esther Baughn . . Frances Brandis Ethel Crew . . . Mildred Doxey . . Grey Fetter . . . Julia Frank . Annie L. Gentry Sara Wall Gricgs Sarah Hamilton- . Alice Harrold . . Sara Vircinia Heilig Susie Holloman . Blossom Hudnell . Nelle Irvin . . . Brooks Johns ion Annie E. Lee . . Katherine McKinno Cleo Mitchell . . Evelyn Pope . . . Julia Ross .... Virginia Smith Ethel Watson . . Tempie Williams . Florence Winstead Loula Woody . . Hut Departme World Fellowship Depart me . . . Publicity Departme Secretary of tin- Association - . . Publicity Departmen, Undergraduate Representativi . Social Service Departmen . . . . Social Departmen Religious Work Departmen Religious Work Departmen . Vice-President Departmen . Social Service Departmen . . . . Social Departmen Treasurer of the Association . . . Publicity Departmen Religious Work Departmen . . Membership Departmen . Social Service Departmen . . . . Hut Departmen Religious Work Departmen . . . . Social Departmen . . . Publicity Departmen . Members lip Departmen . . . Reli ious Departmen . Social Service Departmen ©0© 4 Y. W. C. A. CABINET Follow The Gleam. The Silver Bay Prize Song. 1920. Written by Bryn Mawr College. To the Knights in the days of old Keep-ing watch on the moun - tain heights Used by the kind permission of Sallle Hume Douglas, Composer. -?3 Cornelian Society Song. Cornelian Society Officers Margaret Martin President Ellex Owen lice-President Esther Leah Epstein Corresponding Secretary Sallie Lou Jenkins Recording Secretary Jewel Sumner Treasurer Blanche Dellincer Critic MARY COLLINS POWELL, Tarboro, N. C. Cornelian Chief Marshal ,s. Aletheian Society Officers Elizabeth Fulton First President Virginia Smith Second President Lenore Stone Vice-President Gray Fetter Secretary Edith Lin dley Treasurer Chartkr Members Margaret Bridgers Kate Hall Aline Hopkins Virginia Smith Elizabeth Duffy Edna Harvey Nellie Irvin Lenore Stone Gray Fetter Elizabeth Hathaway Georgia Kirkpatrick Anna Watson Elizabeth Fulton Jonnie Heilig Edith Lindley Ruth Wilktns Anna Lee Gentry Sara Virginia Heilic Susie Roberts Lucille Wynne AI.HTHI-I.W C ' ll M T1-K Ml- M III KS ADELPHIA fldelphian Society Song. Hf f 1. Should - er to should - er, hearts filled with de 2. We pledge to you loy - al - ty, long and un 3. With cour - age un - daunt - ed, we ' ll march ev - er vo - tion, With pur - pose not end - ing, 1 Loy - al - ty, on - ward, Up heights to be mm m but earn - est and which will be firm, will be a - long paths strange and ties of deep friend - ship, We bring, A - del - phia, our horn - age to you. nev - er shall per - ish, And love, which through all com - ing time will en - dure, great band of sis - ters, We ' ll be, A - del - phia, still loy - al to you. Adelphian Society Officers Maie Sanders President Margaret John Vice-President Nannie Earl Corresponding Secretary H,LDA We,l Recording Secretary Mildred Taylor _ Treasurer Mamie Proctor Critic Dil ean Society Song Di-Ke who speak w,ih re - ver- hi-, .ant grand - eur, Thru listen-ing por-tals of ipcd with that beau-ty and light of thy im - age. Wewouldgo forthwith a irjh—r Power sas yet lit - ent with villi hope im bued i r f Glad for the toil - ing the Eas ing fo oth . ers the paths lliej mi) take, And as the sun set gives X A -±. — g- corn-mon en - de place to the si Glad for the wide-ness of ways to be won, To do for the Aft-er us com-eth the child of the dawn To fash-ion the iJi deeds sake,still keep-ing the vis - ion Trust-ing se - cure in the love ' roundus thrown, fa-brics of dreams scarce com-plel-ed And serve thee for - ev-er O light farth-er on Dikean Society Officers Gladys Sims President Laura Russell Vice-President Sarah Hamilton Corresponding Secretary Mary E. Morris Recording Secretary Fannie Northrop Treasurer Ethel Crew Critic — TR TT M From a Copley Pr I ' mIiIi ' -Iuts, Boston. THE MAGIC PIPE " And then my heart with -pleasure fills, and dances with the daffodils. PI ay " We have ceased to think of play chiefly as an indulgence, as a loosening of bonds, or even as a pleasure. We have begun to admire it not only as recreation, but as re-creation. That idea mafyes us open our eyes, for anything that can mal(e us over anew calls out the respect even of a utility-ridden age lif(e ours. Even our Puritan ancestors would have hastened to a healing spring if they had believed in it, and so Tee go tumbling over each other to learn recreation when we hear it can renew our power to work. Great is the power of a hyphen! If play is not only recreation but re-creation, why then it is to be born again and better born. " RICHARD CLARKE CABOT. INA MAE LeROY, Elizabeth City, N. C. President Athletic Cabinet Velma Beam Emily Cate Georgia Kirkpatrick Rachel Scarborough Frances Brandis Iva Davis Mary Collins Powell Lucy Tate Audrey Brenecar Laura Beth Gaylor Ethel Royal Ethel Watson Mary Louise Carr Elizabeth Hunt Frank Rudisii.l Emily Weddincton Wearers of the Monogram Those girls who wear the monogram of N. C. C. are those who have been oat- standing, not in one sport alone, but in two or three. At present, letters are not awarded for individual sports, but for participation in several. Those who wear stars are those most active in college athletics. There are but four who now have this honor: Ethel Royal, ' 24, with three stars; Mary Collins Powell, ' 24, and Rachel Scarborough, ' 24, with two stars; and Sam Davis, ' 25, with one star. Those wearing monograms are: Seniors — Susie Roberts, Lucile Kasehagen, Loula Woody, Aha Herring, Leata Allen, Edna Bell, Martha Hamilton, Sarah Hamilton, Feriba Stough, Velma Beam, Helen Reid, Ina Mae LeRoy, Elizabeth Brooks, Mary Louise Carr, Rena Cole, and Beulah McKenzie. Juniors — Frances Brandis, Helen Braswell, Essie Mae Keziah, Susie W. Roberson, Emily Weddington, and Eunice Williams. Sophomore — Emily Cate. D-WIS wb i b ' - :$mm l% Baseball On Field Day of 1923 the youngest class, in its first season, won the baseball banner from the Juniors, who had retained it for two years. After beating the strong Sophomore team with a close score of 8 to 7, the Freshman nine defeated the then champions with a large score in its final game of the season. Their success was due, in large part, to Zoe Heffner, pitcher; Elizabeth Young, captain of the team, at first base; Alice Taylor, catcher, and Lucy Overton, in the left field. To Overton and Heffner go the honors of the team as batsmen. The other members of the team are: Emily Cate, second base; Lucy Bullard, third base; Helen Hall, shortstop; Lois Williamson, center field, and {Catherine Wolfe, right field. The team starts off this year somewhat weakened by the loss of several members, but it is still a strong team. Sam Davis. Winners of Track Meet Mary Collins Powell, ' 24 Mary Collins Powell, one of the best athletes of the college, cleared the bar in the runnin g high jump at 4 feet and 6 inches, a height within a few inches of the world ' s record for women. Johntsie Henry, ' 2(1 To Johnsie Henry goes the honor of being the fastest girl in school, covering the 75-yard dash in 9 seconds. This little, but most capable, athlete of the Class of ' 26 also made the top record in the standing broad jump, cover- ing a distance of X feet. Li cy Tate, ' 25 In the shot-put, Lucy Tate took fii with a distance of 34 feet plaa inch ' s. Bertie Craig, ' 26 In the discus throw, Doris Stinette, who did not return to college this fall, win) with a distance of 62 feet and 9 inches. Mis; Craig ran her a very close second. Mary Collins Powell, ' 24 Taking the hurdles swiftly, accurately, and gracefully, Mary Collins Powell won in the hurdles, over 60 yards of dis- tance, in 10 seconds. Sam Davis. ill-College Doubles Champion Si ' sie Wall Roberson sephixe Clark ramatuis M , ! W .vA . , . vMl Dramatics — Looking Forward rf N. C. purposes, Since Dramatics can no longer be termed a minoi and hardly a non-academic activity on the campus C. W., we claim space for a sketch of the aims and the hopes and aspirations of the newly-organized Association. During the last ten years interest in play writing, play producing, and all things dramatic in college circles has had phenomenal growth. Not even the smallest college or university is now complete without its Dramatic Club. And there are very few of these clubs that do not receive the full measure of recognition either in approval of the college com- | -- ' I munity or in the granting of college credit. Those of us interested in college dramatic work believe that interest in the drama is the entering wedge in the attack on the philistinism of the average American. We believe that mi ' ■ play writing and play producing by American colleges and universities and by Little Theatre and Community Theatre is doing more, and can do more, to build a cultural background for American communities awaken and then to satisfy their starved esthetic nature, than any other force. We that ardent endeavor in the field of the drama will carry us far towards equaling or ntal li and othe thai even surpassing extremely important. We, here at N. C. C. W., part in this work of enriching the cultural same kind of effort in other communities, conducting dramatic afhairs will suffice to si In the first place, all dramatic efforts organizations, with their conflicting and ovet results. Money received from dramatic effort .hn, tha ha new association is admirably fitted for doing its of our community and training leaders for the description of the changes of the old system of ust how well we are adapted to our high aim. been centralized. No longer are there several lapping interests, confusing and damaging the is spent to make possible better dramatic effort, and is not turned into foreign channels as heretofore. The number of public presentations permitted by the Faculty Council for each school year has been increased from three to five. Any student, which term of course includes Freshmen, may become, on her own initiative, a member of the association and may, if she is doing satisfactory college work, take part in one play each semester. Furthermore, any person living in the community, who is approved by the association, may be invited to become a member. A Faculty Director of Dramatics, with special .training for his work, has been appointed by the President of the College, and gives a large portion of his time to furthering the interests of the Dramatic Association. The Department of English, wishing to co-operate, has offered new courses in the history of the drama, in modern drama, and in play writing, and probably will, next year, offer a course in play production. With the whole-hearted support of the students, the faculty, the community, and the N. C. C. W. spirit, which has been evidenced, we should go far. At the date of this writing we feel that our two offerings, " Mr. Pirn Passes By " and the bill of one-act plays, including Mary- Green ' s " Prime and Princesses of Earth, " a product of the course in play writing; Zona Gale ' s " The Neighbors " and Alice Gerstenberg ' s " Overtones " has already justified our existence. We still have three-fifths of our first year before us. Next year we can point with pride and promise with certainty. M asqueraders Helen Anderson 7 Elsie Warren, Preside Nell Folcer Mary Green Elizabeth Hathaway In a May LeRoy Rosalynd Nix Mary Collins Powell Laura Russell Ruth Wilkins Loula Woody Mary E. Morris Elsie Warr I. M. LeRoi HAS BEEN HIGHLY PRAISED HI DRAMATIC ABILITY IN THE ROLE OF VILLAIN ' Behind tke Scene All is bustle and confusion, Curious noises fill the air, The scenery — almost finished- Appears to us most fair. Most of them are gone now, Leaving a few to do the rest Mary Alice places " props " Where they will look the best. Just three more hours to finish this For at the fatal stroke of eight, All these properties and scenery Must represent a room of fine e? Here a vase, there a picture — " Was there ever a finer scene? " Lo! Here ' s Mr. Taylor — and — He says the curtains must be gre (Kn Order: Des, n a ladder, how fast time ■k unceasing, Well, we all rush wildly out, In search of curtains green; Get them, madly hang them — " ALL READY! " — The first big scene! Our most talented of painters, Susie Wall and Frances D., Slap paint in all directions, Until no blemish we can see. Helen Hall, with arms akimbo, Gives her opinion of the human race. But, with the pealing of the dinner bell, She leads the rush— forgets the ca -e. Junius, conscious of his privilege, And with a smile from ear to ea Draws the curtains, slowly — slowly- And tired and w-crn, we hear — " What a lovely room; and the actr Here they come ! Ah ! splendid, I say, And all of us behind the scene Are forgotten in the play. So, while you praise the actors, Save a kindly thought for those Who made that lovely, perfect scene You saw wh?n the curtain rose. Dorothy McN; 4§§ A beauty that enchants In Floramay — where is her Our lady of Romance? Stately culture fills the air, As here may well be seen, In Gladys Sims, our proud and fair Elizabethan Queen. Hut wait for Lila Jordan ' s chance To take the fairy ' s place, And show you just one Spanish dance, With all her Spanish grace. And wisdom — that to which we bow, A deeper truth to seek — Has fashioned Loula Woody ' s brow, A goddess of the Greek. And charm ? And see how saucy style In Nancy has abode — A charm that makes the envious smile — Petite marchande de modes! And then comes Frances Williams ' round All other moods to fit. Forget the blues and laugh ' em down At good old Irish wit. Viola L. Seliz. Beauty. FLORAMAY HOLLIDAY " The American Lady of Romance " Culture: GLADYS SIMS " The Elizabethan Queen " Grace: LILA JORDAN " The Spanish Dancer " Wisdom: LOULA WOODY ' •The Greek Goddess " Charm: NANCY LAWSON WRIGHT " The Little French Milliner " IV it: FRANCES WILLIAMS " The Irish Good-timer " Rebecca of Sunnybrook (Posed n El [ZABi in McCartI ) " . thrill of delicious excitement ran thn Rebecca ' s frame, from her new shoes up In the leghorn tap an J down the black brc — Kate Douglas Wiggi %J- Little Lord Fauntelroy (Posed by Lucile Kasehagen) " A graceful, childish figure in a black vel- vet suit with love-locks waving about the handsome, manly little face. " — Frances Hodcson Burnett. Work work ! ! That ' s what the bells say, Work, work, don ' t ever shirk. Bugs, bugs!! That ' s what the bells say, Bugs, bugs, pickled in jugs. Dress, dress ! ! That ' s what the bells say, Dress, dress, put on your bes ' . Dine, dine!! That ' s what the bells say, Dine, dine, the menu is fine. Gym, gym!! That ' s what the bells say, Gym, gym, dance to your whim. Dig, dig!! That ' s what the bells say, Dig, dig, your head ' s growing big. Hit hay!! That ' s what the bells say, Hit hay — enough for one day. N. L. W. A Dream at School To save my life I cannot see Why all girls aren ' t content like i It ' s just a sin to make com plaint Of things you think that are and i I ' m lying here and getting rest And thinking how I ' ll look my best When Dudlev comes tomorrow night To kiss me good and hug me tight. M roommate Sally ' s here to do E-ver-y-thing I want her to ; She just now washed out all my hose, And now she ' s pressing all my clothes My good friend Annie just came b; And she came up to me so shy. And asked to read me all the news ' Bout socials, weddings, hat-, and shoe At four I heard the door-bell And Sally said: " Lie still, swc I ' ll run right down and get y And bring it up with ginger ;. A letter from my mamma said She feared I wasn ' t being fed The proper things I ought tn be; So she would send some eats to me. This isn ' t half I want to say; But it will show you anyway That most you hear is skillful bluff, And college life is quite the stuff. N. L. W. Greenie McGhee (With Apologies to Edgar Allan Poe) It was not very many years ago, In a place called N. C. C, That a maiden there liyed whom you may know By the name of Greenie McGhee. And this Freshman, she lived with no other thought Than to make sixes and maybe a three. I lived in Spencer and she lived there, too, At this place called N. C. C. But we loved our old room, with its cracks and mice, I and this Greenie McGhee— ' Twas so handy the girls in Woman ' s and Gray Coveted her and me. And this was the reason that long ago, In this place called N. C. C, A mousey came out of a hole one night, scaring my Greenie McGhee. The wide-awake proctor came and chastised her and me, And gave us both our first call-down, In this place called N. C. C. A mousey ran from under the bed, Frightening her and me. Yes, that was the reason, as you mav know, In this place called N. C. C, That the proctor came out of her room that night, Rebuking and calling down Greenie McGhee. But that rat ' s tail seemed longer by far than the tails Of rats which far older might be — And neither the footsteps in rooms overhead, Nor the visions in dreams that we see, Can ever dissever this scare from the mind Of that terrified Greenie McGhee. For a mouse never screams w ithout bringing bad dreams To that terrified Greenie McGhee. Each time I see rat eves I recall the surprise Of the terrified Greenie McGhee, And how through the night I stood by her side, My roommate, rav Greenie, who laughed then, and criei On the furniture there at N. C. C. On a chair — With her holding — Blanche Dei.unge JEP ro z ' 5 for Apoioo e m 5fc V to MQ, ' We frt jrfi tc v j ye ooio KssJ T fltfo. u Ty fi sd dosty 7 " Ap f f vof VY TA Cfi 9 2-S esse, cm 6 3M e d } TA 3 Z 3- u ■s i v ?e v V Yp Joy JasTfl o s zeee Co oalqJ foes. faff n j yo es fi «J WA ojY 3 e- Gci s coyoy o ' e. «w ' J rfc?AG V sAr cA.eSj seM 7A ?sn oc T $ vd Aeef voes? Ae yrAsif uoofae. fl oc -£- A;J M stiff s ecio sd is sf Ap f e ' V S?e- v Wq you 7- fe iW y ' osi 9 Co o ?ec Jboy Romance of the Ads By the shores of Cuticura, By the shining sunkist waters Lived the Prophylactic Chiclet Danderine, old Helmar ' s daughter. She was loved by Instant Postum, Son of Piedmont and Victrola, Heir apparent to the Mazda, Of the tribe of Coca Cola. Through the forests strolled the lovers, Woods untrod by Ford or Saxon, ' Oh, my lovely little Beech Nut, " Were the burning words of Postum. " No Pyrene can quench the fire, Though I know you ' re still a miss, For my Pepsodent desire Is to marry Chicklet, Djer Kiss. " " COLLEGE HUMOR " THE NORTH CAROLINA COLLEGE FOR WOMEN An A-l 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, literarv 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. »« It ca 4 •• -__«! lira »iu» k r,» ,„.; ,»,..... ■?■ Illlllllllh j- i •» ' ■«■• ' ' The First Four Years Are the Hardest " fOME collegiates say — but at N. C. C. W., in Greensboro, no matter how you feel about restrictions, classes, plus that occasional touch of homesickness, there ' s the good old O. Henry which has added its touch of joy to college life. You will always remember those Sunday n:ght dinners when " What ' s-his-name " from home came in for the week- end, or when one of the local swains was fortunate enough to be host. You ' ll remember the cuisine, the delightful O. Henry atmosphere, the music and all the fine little points that go to make the O. Henry a great hotel. When the Alumni Meet You ' ll be back, and the O. Henry will want you for its guests. You will be warmly welcomed. You will have every comfort imaginable. Even the chefs will make extra efforts to please your appetite. It ' s dollars to crullers that the O. Henry will be the brightest spot in your alumni recollections. THE O. HENRY HOTEL Other Fine Hotels UnoV-r the Same Direction: GOOD HOTELS THE SHERATON THE CHARLOTTE THE GEO. VANDERBILT IN GOOD TOWNS High Point, N. C. Charlotte, N. C. Asheville, N. C. Class Pins and Rings Club and Fraternity Pins Literary and Honorary Society Pins Athletic Medals and Trophies Engraved Commencement Invitations and Cards SPECIAL DESIGNS PREPARED WITHOUT CHARGE FOR NEW ORGANIZATIONS INCORPORATED MANUFACTURING JEWELERS COLUMBUS, OHIO ELLIS, STONE AND COMPANY " THE COLLEGE GIRLS ' STORE " CATERS TO The College Girl of Exclusive Taste Whatever She May Want in Gowns Coat Suits Coats Smart Sport Clothes Dress Accessories Millinery and Shoes WE HAVE IT DURHAM, N. C. GREENSBORO, N. C. ®hp (Holbgp Unman Of today dresses sensibly and smartly in clothes of modish cut and maximum comfort. You will find that ASKIN models fit that description. Unusually Good Values In Clothes For Every College Occasion Indoors or Out AND THE PRICES ARE MODERATE Many of the most stylishly dressed of your classmates select their apparel here. We extend to you the privilege of making your selection at a discount of 25 " ' OFF the regular prices. Re- plenish your wardrobe here and obtain this worthwhile savings. ASKIN ' S 315 South Elm Street, Greensboro, N. C " Outfitters to the Entire Family " Here Is North Carolina ' s Largest and Most Beautiful Jewelry Store A wonderful store — a monument to three decades of progress. A progress resulting from a consistent policy of fair dealings, quality merchandise, and from keeping faith with our customers. In our new store, we have complete facilities for serv- ing you in any way where gift or jewel purchases are con- templated. SHIFFMAN JEWELRY STORE LEADING JEWELERS GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA 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 Hum PHOTOGRAPHERS TO " PINE NEEDLES " Address Requests for Information to Our Executive Offices 1546 Broadway, N. Y. C. WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF SPORTING GOODS INCLUDING COLLEGE SWEATERS MAKE OUR STORE YOUR HEADQUARTERS ©PELL ' S " Where Quality Tells " HARLLEE FURNITURE COMPANY HIGH POINT, N. C. " THE FURNITURE CITY " FURNITURE DECORATIONS THE NATIONAL CAROLINA ' S FOREMOST MOTION PICTURE PALACE Direction T. G. LEITCH Management CARL D. BUCKNER PRESENTING FIRST RUN PHOTOPLAYS Selected Comedies News and Novelty Subjects Accompanied by a Special Musical Setting National Wonder Orchestra CAROLINA ' S LARGEST AND FINEST VINCENT KAY, Conducting LYNWOOD WILLIAMSON, SOUTHLAND ' S PREMIER ORGANIST, APPEARING DAILY AT THE ROBERT MORTON, THOUSAND-THROATED ORGAN Ladies ' Parlor and Rest Room, Mezzanine Floor, Ladies ' Bath Room, Left of Foyer, Main Entrance. Maid in Attendance ' Meet Your Friends at the National ' OUR TRUE INTENT IS ALL FOR YOUR DELIGHT THE PILOT THRIFT ENDOWMENT A UNIQUE PLAN OF PROTECTION IT PROVIDES A systematic plan of saving; complete life insurance pro- tection; income in event of disability; double benefits for the m o t__ accidental death; a source of ready financial assistance in any time of emergency; cash income for old age. ON A BASIS OF $10,000 AT AGE 35 HERE ' S WHAT YOU HAVE Death by any cause $10,000.00 (Before age 65) Death by accident 20,000.00 (Before age 60) Disability benefits per month 100.00 In the event of total and permanent disability before age 60, this income begins IMMEDIATELY, all future premiums being waived. It continues to age 65, and then (or at prior death) you or your beneficiary will receive the full face of the policy, no deductions being made on account of the disability payments. At age 65 — Three options 1. Cash to insured 10,000.00 or 2. Cash to insured 3,120.00 plus Paid up policy 10,000.00 (Face amount to be paid to beneficiary at death of insured) or 3. Monthly income for life 72.50 Sufficient payments guaranteed that live or die, insured or beneficiary will receive at least $10,000.00. HERE ' WHAT YOU SAVE Premium payments of $344.40 cease at age 59. Your total premium deposits (exclusive of small special premium for Disability and Double Indemnity) amount to $2,250 less than the face of the policy. Therefore you get back $2,250 more than you pay in. The Pilot Life Insurance Company GREENSBORO, N. C. J. M. HENDRIX COMPANY Shoes and Hosiery 223 South Elm Street GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA W. H. FISHER COMPANY PRINTING - ENGRAVING GREENSBORO, N. C. DOBSON-SILLS Greensboro ' s Oldest and Largest Shoe Store HAS CATERED SUCCESSFULLY TO THE TASTES OF COLLEGE GIRLS FOR A GENERATION PRESENTING ALWAYS PLEASING FOOTWEAR THAT REPRESENTS EVERYTHING DESIRABLE IN STYLE WITHOUT SACRIFICE OF GRACE AND BEAUTY " A Guarantee of Satisfaction With Every Pair " HARVEY E. CLINE, Phar.D. GRADUATE PHARMACIST " We are good as the best and better than the rest. " " It ' s never better elsewlhere because it ' s always best here. " JOHNSTON ' S R.S.V.P. BOX JOHNSTON ' S CHOICE BOX FUERST AND KRAEMER HAPPINESS BOX JACOB ' S QUEEN OF HEARTS BOX JACOB ' S ALL SORTS BOX HARVEY E. CLINE, Phar.D. Phone 23 and 24 102 South Elm Street DRUGS. SUNDRIES. SODA AND TOILET REQUESTS, ETON ' S HIGHLAND LINEN, AND CRANE ' S STATIONERY " RUN RIGHT TO CLINE PHARMACY " EASIEST TO GIVE MOST SATISFACTORY TO RECEIVE And when they come from Van Lindley ' s, FLOWERS are the " Gift Supreme. " Practically everything needs a little special attention now and then. You wouldn ' t let your health, your car or anything valuable go along continually without some special attention. How about your friends? Some cut flowers once in a while, even if only once in a great while, can mean more than words. A dollar can find a selection in our store, more if you want to spend it. Everything from cut flowers and plants for remembrances to special floral makeups for more elaborate occasions. EXPRESS YOUR SENTIMENTS WITH LINDLEY ' S FLOWERS VAN LINDLEY COMPANY GREENSBORO HIGH POINT WE MAKE PHOTOGRAPHS THAT PLEASE FRAMES THAT MAKE PICTURES LOOK BETTER THE FLYNT STUDIO GREENSBORO, N. C. ED. NOWELL ' S PHARMACY Solicits Your Patronage from a Standpoint of Quality and Service An Atmosphere You Will Appreciate IF YOU WILL VISIT OUR STORE THE GREENSBORO DAILY NEWS Leads Them All In North Carolina IMRESCO - SERVICE • SUPREME I eJM rty c Innueds attain perfection through the help .nd pcrsona.1 super vision of out expert tinnua.l Designers a.nd - Snfirzwers - § ' EMININE OOTWEAR HINEC A FIT IS THE THING K-J GREENSBORO WINSTON-SALEM GREENSBORO JEWELRY AND OPTICAL COMPANY " Gifts That Last " WE ARE HEADQUARTERS FOR EVERYTHING In the Toilet Article Line Agents for Eastman Kodaks and Supplies Films Promptly Developed NUNNALLY ' S, WHITMAN ' S AND LIGGETT ' S CANDIES GREENSBORO DRUG COMPANY " The Store That Appreciates Your Business " GILMER ' S Incorporated A Complete Store for Women, Men, and Children at Popular Prices FOR THE COLLEGE MISS MILLINERY, COATS, SUITS AND DRESSES ALSO ALL ACCESSORIES Visit Our Store 320 South Elm Street Greensboro, N. C. MEYER ' S 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. FOR ALL COLD TROUBLES WICKS w VapoRub OVER 17 MILLION JARS USED YEARLY 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 State OUR SODA FOUNTAIN SERVICE Is Sure to Please You 0. HENRY DRUG STORE 121 SOUTH ELM STREET 20 Per Cent 20 Per Cent QUALITY APPAREL FOR COLLEGE GIRLS Coats, Suits, Dresses A Specialty TANENHAUS BROS., Inc. 343 South Elm Street, Greensboro, N. C. 20 Per Cent 20 Per Cent 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. GIBSONVILLE, N. C. SEND US YOUR DRY CLEANING DICK ' S LAUNDRY COMPANY TELEPHONES 71-72 HUNGRY? THE LITTLE STORE IS ALWAYS READY TO SERVE YOU QUICK LUNCH CONFECTIONS OF ALL KINDS VELVET-KIND ICE CREAM " We Cater to College Trade " HEADQUARTERS FOR 20 YEARS FOR College Athletic Goods Crane ' s Stationery Greeting Cards and Gift Novelties Wills Book Store and Sta. Co. EFIRD ' S 230 SOUTH ELM STREET Greensboro ' s Newest Store Specializing in College Girls ' Wearing Apparel FEATURING Betty Wale ' s Dresses Worth-While Coats and Wraps VanRaalte Glove Silk Underwear Kayser ' s Gloves Pointex Heel Hosiery Full Line of College Sweaters Our Motto " Quality, Service, Low Prices " Tipp ' s for Hats UP-TO-THE-MINUTE MILLINERY At Popular Prices Always Something New Tipp Millinery Company 104 SOUTH ELM STREET Opposite Post Office " Service Above Self " PORTER-LYON DRUG CO. Incorporated 333 South Elm Street GREENSBORO, N. C. Our Line Will Please the College Girl DRINKS AS YOU LIKE THEM W. C. Porter, President W. B. Lyon, Sec. and Treas. No Matter What Kind of Picture You Desire WE CAN PLEASE YOU SPECIALTY COLLEGE PHOTOGRAPHY Wm. A, Roberts Film Company Mezzanine Floor Jefferson Standard Building GREENSBORO, N. C. A lasting and distinctive gift, for every member of the family. We have it. FOR GIFTS That Infuse Admiration and Happy Memories BERNEAU ' S Diamonds, Platinum Mountings Elgin Watches, A Model for You Silverware of Every Description Waterman, Swan, Parker Pens and Pencils, Eastman Kodaks and Supplies BROWN-BELK COMPANY ONE OF THE THIRTY BELK STORES Head-to-Foot Outfitters for the College Girl PIANOS CHICKERING, MEHLIN AMPICOS GREENSBORO MUSIC CO. " Everything Mus ' cal " 123 South Elm Street GREENSBORO, N. C. The Quality Shop W. F. Fraser, Manager " THE UPSTAIRS STORE " 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 10 Per Cent to All College Students 234 2 South Elm Street GREENSBORO, N. C. Morrison-Neese Furniture Co. 118-120 West Market St. GREENSBORO, N. C. Six Floors Filled With the Kind of FURNITURE THAT MAKES A HOUSE A HOME Special Attention Given to Out-of-Town Orders 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. LUGGAGE! Vanstory variety always offers the nicer things! From over-night bags to the new- est innovations in wardrobe trunks, you will find that Vanstory value offers the utmost for the least. COMPANY C. H. McKnight Pres. Mgr. THIS BOOK PRINTED BY BENSON s . S0T LARGEST COLLEGE ANNUAL PUBLISHERS IN THE WORLD HIGHEST QUALITY WORKMANSHIP SUPERIOR EXTENSIVE SERVICE ■ COLLEGE ANN UAL H EADQUARTERS COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND We May Not Be the Best BUT We Are Plum Good TRY US W. F. HAYWORTH Jeweler 113 W. Market Street GREENSEORO, N. C. PHONE 2747 Step in and Enjoy Yourself At the Guilford Cafeteria. Break- fast, lunch, dinner or supper — it ' s all the same here, because we keep plenty of hot dishes on tap, as it were, and we always have the freshest and choicest of foods. Ample Variety Low Prices Guilford Hotel CAFETERIA DOUBLE SERVICE GREENSBORO, N. C. HUNTLEY- STOCKTON-HILL COMPANY GREENSBORO, N. C. HOOKER CO. KINSTON, N. C. Manufacturer Country Style Ham, Bacon, and Lard PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF THE COVENANT k and make this your Church Home while in Coliece. A CORDIAL WELCOME AWAITS YOU HERE ALSO AT First Presbyterian Church by Hie Side of the Road Westminster Presbyterian Glenwood Presbyterian All Baptist Churches Welcome You THE FOREST AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH IS THE CHURCH WITH OF FOR BY With the co-operation of t the best of everything she has. Com students want and need. State Con ention, she offers you Help us to make the program that Student and resident members will welcome you. REV. E. E. WHITE, Pastor. MRS. C. A. WILLIAMS Forest Ave. Baptist Church Director Student Activitie: WEST MARKET STREET CHURCH The door is always wide open at " West Market, " " Spring Garden, " " Centenary, " and " Park Place " to the 485 Methodist girls who make N. C. their home for nine months each year. If you go to church or Sunday school at home, do so here. You ' ll always find a cordial welcome, good music — and our " Par- sons " are hard to beat! Mighty glad to have you with us! Bring your friends — come often. West Market Street Methodist Episcopal Church, South ' JUST ACROSS FROM THE COURT HOUSE 1 Our Advertisers Aslcin ' s Auld ' s, Inc. Brown-Belk Company Berneau ' s Jewelry Company Cline ' s Pharmacy Church of the Covenant Dicks Laundry Company Dobson-Sills Efrid ' s Department Store Ellis-Stone Company W. H. Fisher Company Flynt Studio Forest Avenue Baptist Church Gilmers, Inc. Greensboro Daily News Greensboro Drug Company Nowell ' s Pharmacy Odell ' s Hardware Company O ' Henry Drug Store O ' Henry Hotel Pilot Life Insurance Company Porter-Lyon Drug Company Quality Shop W. A. Roberts, Photographer Schiffman Jewelry Company J. J. Stone, Printer Tanenhaus Bros. Tipp ' s Millinery Vanstory Company Van Lindley, Florist Vicks Chemical Company West Market Methodist Church Will ' s Bookstore Greensboro Jewelry Company Greensboro Music Company Guilford Hotel Harllee Furniture Company W. F. Hay worth, Jeweler Hendrix Shoe Store Hines Shoe Store Hooker Company Huntley, Stockton Hill Little Store McGlamery Auto Company Milton Electric Company Morrison-Neese Furniture Co. Meyer ' s National Theater N. C. C. W. AutograpKs Autographs

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, 1921 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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