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

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 310

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 310 of the 1927 volume:

3i5 Ta_te. 5t. ®Ty " r-v szci ' Mxaa IGnuisp (U. mitb tbitor-iu-(!lljirf MiBB Olpmpip MtlUama SuBtiirBH iHananrr (1. wJf ' m A pnrMppdte f r PtUuiiitagr iEititinu Bnluinr iFiftrm S ' lubrn! (gnurrnmnit ABanriattim of lljr Nartlj (Earnltna Olollrgp fur lUiimrtt (SrrriiBbnrn, J}. (E. Si arptnor " Al1 br sent ua a Iraiti of pil- grims rarli luith a ftistturt tn iui - ualilii apart from thr pilgrimage, all Ibr man from 6 ' inithmark au llif aabar 3mi. to (Cantrrburii a nft SJrrhrt ' H brinr, au Ibrir laugb ff rninrs ururr In an r , an Ibrir talk gnrs mi luith Ihr lilarn, an all Ibr railrna B mliirh man iutrrHrrt tbr Hpnilt rartli for- rurr. rauunt l ufih tbr ' tramp, tramp ' nf tlirir bnrsm frrt. " u ?Hftrr ■i- ' - i,j Uur C ' ollflte Motlier, MRS. CHARl.KS U. NUIVER G30812 Ye Pilgrim s Chorus (Cdllc-gf Song) U ' l raise our voices; hi ihun sutU I It (I chorus loutl iinil strouij : Thf roUinu hills siml li i k llu sound (Jj our triiiuil ' lunit souy. For ill otu ijrtdt unlirokcii hiiiul With loyul lidirts tuitl true. Your ilnughtirs stuiul . iiiid hiiiid in liiiiid Sini . rolliyi di ir. lo you. Our (ollcijc d iys ruu suiflly hy. And III! too soon icr hurt : Hut in tilt yiurs thtit iin to coiiir Dtil graven on iiuh heart Our motto, " Service. " icill remain: .4nd service ice irill lo. .iud as ive serve, our hearts nill turn. Oh. collei e dear, to you. Dear Alma Mater, strony and great. lie never shall for yet J he yratituile lie oive to you — J never-endiny debt: All honor to your name ire yive And love ire pledye aneir. Unfailing loyalty ire bring, O colleye dear, lo you. Pilgrim ' s Flower: Daisy Pilgrim ' s Colors: White :inil Goli: Pilgrim ' s Motto: " Ser ice " ■1 m i P i I)k. Jl LIL S I. Fol r, Pitildtllt ' Our host i:.tiim ' ii.fhnm,- ijave us iiury oiif — r ' y,T-i-ir- Mr. Walter Clinton Jackson. J ' icc-Pranhtit " Inspiring into virtue was his speech, .Ind i ladly liould he learn and i ladly leai h. " Ill SC-t-)AFFERj Deans PrnU- William C. Smith, I ' h.H., I..H.n. ni of Einilisli I ani iuuir and Lilnalin; and Dran nf l ir Collcie nf l.tlural Iris and Siirna-s i m Vai.e R. Hrowx. AIus. D. Diploma. Nt-w EiiKlan.l i -..iis.n :,t..i ,v of Musi., ls:oi: w.,|;,. F„i,.st Collt-Ke, Mu I ' mhssnr of M„. ,, and D.an of ihr S liool of Music . D., 1922 %i jdHV H. CcxiK, Ph.D. Ohio Xorlhfrn Unii,,»it , l ' ...- .. v» . , Mi;,,Hi. A.B. lill:;; Colun,!.,., ri.ix.rsitv. MA. 1S17: I Proffssor of Ediualion. I),an of l ,r S.linnl of Eduialion. and Dirrdor of lit, ' Summrt ll.ll.. S,ss I92r,. on Blanch K El.mxe Schaffer, H.S., M.A. Cnlumliia I ' niversity. B..«!.. 191::; MA.. I9IX. Profrssor nf llnmr Eionomiis and Dran of llic Sclinnl of llnmr Econo nits Mrs. Elia.s J. Di. raxd, U.S., M.A. 1 Mi.s.souri rlli o■■slt,v, R..S., i hi3; . ■..lunil.i,, V.i i vorsity. M.A.. 1924. Dean of Sludrnls • i ' ' r- -; ' ' -V.» ■ ' :r :Kr:i " -- - - ' ■ - ' 7. v:-f ' -i ' ' ::r- r fw ys :: ' -. r- x ' " .1 VICTORIA FREPERICK ' I ' m Student Councilors m Mix ME L. Ja misox rhe North Cnrnlina Ciillege fnr Women LlLLlAX KlLLIXGSWORTH, A.H. Er-ikine College, A.H., 1914; Cohimhia t ' liiversity. Marie C. Axdrews, B.S., M.A. Miami rniversity, B.S., 191 8; Columbia University, M.A., 192+. Victoria Frederick, A.B., M.A. University of Illinois, A.B., 1920; Columbia Tniversity, M.A., 1926. Gexevieve Coolev, A.B., M.A. University of Montana, A.B., 1925; Columbia University, M.A., 1926. H m Alumni Association Officers Kaiurinc Robinson Everett Presiditil Annie Albright I ' irr-Prrsidinl Laura H. Coit Ilnnmary President Clara B, B rd Gnn-ntl SemUiry ]] )ARD Members Em Austin Fleida Johnson Adelaihe ' an . Howard Hattie Parrott Patte Jordan ' Mable Stamper Julia CHERR Spruii.i Elizabeth Black Jane Summerell Rosa Blaknev Parker The alumni have been t;i en the privilege of dedicating the new auditorlnm and the dedicatinn exercises will take place next cotnmencemnt, on Alumnae Day, June 4th. In connection with this event there will he a great HOMECOMING of the daughters of the college. Every class in the history of the college will have a reunion. Moreover the classes are including in their reunions this ear their classmates who entered college with them but who did not graduate, so that every former student of the college will be grouped on this great HOME- COMING with her own friends and acquaintances. The reunions are in charge of the following persons: Class of 1S93: Maude Broadway Goodwin, Carrie Mullins Hunter; Class of 1894: Mary Lewis Harris, Elizabeth Mclver Weatherspoon ; Class of 1895: Etta Spier; Class of 1897: Minnie Mclver Brown; Class of 1896: Lillie Boney Williams, Florence Pannill; Class of 1899: Bulus Bagby Swift, Ethel Foust Lanier; Class of 1900; Auville Lindsey Lowe, Emma L. Speight Morris; Class of 1901: Bertha Sugg McCullen; Class of 1902: Minnie Fields, Frances Cole Nicholson; Class of 1903: Mary Taylor Moore, . ' Xnna Kiser Bost ; Class of 1904; Florence Ledbetter, Eugenia Harris Holt, Catherine Xa h Mclver; Class of 1905: Ruth Fitzgerald, Mary Willis McCulloch; Class of 1906: Josie Douh Iicnneft ; Cla-s of 1907: Marjory Kennedy White, lola White Thomp- son, May Lovelace Tomlinson; Class of 1908: Edna Forney, Bright Ogburn Hoyle; Class of 1909: Matty B. Mitchell Sellars; Class of 1910: Laura W. Cone, Katie Kime ; Class of 1911: Ma Vickery Faucette; Class of 1912: Amy Joseph Tuttle; Class of 1913: ' era Idol Coe, lome Grogan; Class of 1914: Sallie Boddie; Class of 1915: Carey Taylor Wilson; Class of 1916: Annie Beam Futuierburk; Class of 1917: Ann Daniel Bo d, .• nnic S. Pierson Stratford; Class of 191S: Marie Lineberger RichariKon. Su-an Cireen Finch; Class of 1919: Marjorie Craig, Theresa Williams O ' Kelley; Class of 1920: Leia Wade Phillips, Patte Jordan, Joe Causey; Class of 1921: Lena Kernodle McDufhe, Ruth Winslow Womack, Flossie Foster; Class of 1922: Muriel Barnes, Helen Creasy Hunter; Class of 1923: ' irginia Terrell, Mary Sue Beam; Class of 1924: Ethel Royal, Cleo Mitchell; Class of 1925: Polly Duffy, Mae Graham, Mattie Erma Edwards; Class of 1926: Cieorgia Kirkpatrick, Harriet Brown. f li TH Pi % .■fej PI im KtCvT-HERINE. ERWIN--1915 VIRGINIA TERKE:LL--1923 REPRESENTATIVES OK SOME RED AM) WHITE REL XION ' CLASSES I ¥ ITPIT- m I BoarJ of Directors A. T. Allex, State Superintendent of Public Instruction Ex-Offiao President Wake Colntv A. J. Conner, Secretary E. J. Forney Northampton Counts ' c:lti.fori) County Mrs. W. T. Host |. D. Mlrph ' Joe Rosenthal Miss Easdale Shaw- Wake Col NTv KuNcoME Colntv Wavne County Richmond County C. H. xMekane j. L. Nelson Mrs. J. A. Brown Jlnls D. Brimes Catawba Counpy CAMnvEi.i. Count Coi.lmbis County Heaufort Counts ' Aaministrative Officers Ji Lit s I. Kot ST, LL.D. Fnsid.nl Walter Clinton Jackson, B.S. I ' iii-l ' nsiJrnt ami C.luininiin oj tin- Fatuity oj Social Scifiici ' S ViLLiAM C. Smith, L.H.I). Uf-an of tin- Collriji of Lilinal his and Sdencrs John H. Cook, Ph.D. Dtan of lilt- Sihool of hJuiiilion and Dir,itor of l if Summer Session Wade R. Brown, Mus. D. Dtan of the Seliool of Music Blanche E. Schaffer, M.A. Dean of the Siliool of Home Economics Mrs. Ellas J. Di rand, M.A. Dean of Students WiNFIELoS. BaRNE ' i ' , Ph.D. ( ' airman of the Fatuity of Lancjuaijes and Literature John Pall C ivler, Ph.B., M.A. ( ' hair man of tlie Fatuity of Mathematics and Science ViRGINLA Ragsdale, Ph.D. ( ' ah ' inet Member from the Faculty at Larr e (jERTRl DE W. MeNDENHALL, B. S. Cabinet Member from the Fatuity at l.arr e Anna M. Grove, M.D. E. J. Forney Charles B. Shaw, M.A. I ' hysitian Treasurer Librarian Lai ra H. C )IT Mary Taylor M(«jre Secretary of the Collei e Rei istrar W. H. Livers, M.A. Business Manayer and Direttor of Extension Di-vision I £ 2 " 7 Grapnology RAPHOLOG is not a clairvoyant art, but a science. Ill availing themselves of this modern diagnosis, your editors have shown themselves progressi e and resourceful. In the 17th century, ceitain French monks studied thousands of writings, and from them deduced fundamental laws govern- ing the revelation of character through handwriting. Students are learn- ing more each ear, but the basic laws are unchanged. Periodicals cov- ering the subject are published in Ciermanv . France, England and Amer- ica, and modern psychology is constantly adding to our store of knowl- edge. Business men are finding the facts stated in character readings help- ful, and in the World War one of America ' s leading graphologists ser ed the Xa ' worthih ' in making helpfid recommendations regarding the placing of men, through his ability to discern special gifts and talents. The readings herein made of the characters of the Class of 1927, are neither complete nor inspired. The are an attempt to depict for your amusement and guidance certain outstanding traits in each member of your famous class. And they will fail of their most important mission if you are not impressed b ' the fact that the suggestions as to the future are in no sense prophecies, but definite recommendations as to the types of vocations for which your personalities are best fitted. May God bless each one of ' ou richly ! Emily Sdi ' hir Hrow.v. m m it;;1 fe:! Ye Classe Presidents Lillian- Johnson- Frtshman Mak;orie BoNirz Freshman Nancy Little Sopliomore Tempie Williams Sophomore Mary Zealy Junior Merry T. McUlelie Senior " ' e Cl.asse of ' 27 Colors: Red and White Flouers: Red and White Roses Mottoe: " Cnurage an l Purit " e Cl.asse Soxge Let every voice sing the praise Of the Class of Red and White; Our hearts are gay with hjiid acclaim, For you we ' ll ahvays fight. Chorus 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 hy purity, We ' ll be forever true. % fe« Ye Senior Classe Omcers Merry Theresa McDuffie President Kathrvn Lewis liie-Presidenl Fran ' ces S PRATT Secretary JUANITA Stott Treasurer Fannie Holmes Oate ; Critu Hazel Hldson Clieer Leader Ye Classe Po em Yet tarie awhile at the tavern, Haste not, e departing frende. There ' s many a weary highway Til ye reache your journey ' s ende. We trust ye ' ve gained from our refuge Strength to carry along, And courage to lift the heart In an old, comradely song. Ye ' ve rested and labored amongst us Giving and taking in turn. And may it be a blessing of service That the guide shall grant ye earn. Think ye, along the road vay, ' Twas a dream in the heart of a man That founded this tavern of knowledge With hope and will as his plan. And as ye journey o ' er the countree To a sacred, far off shrine. May the olden power of his dream Awake in vour heart and in mine. Nancy Little. SH- TTSBURY hi i Honorary Members oi the Senior Class Miss F.steli.k Bo ' io Miss Jessie McLean Miss Lorna Laverv Miss Vera Largene Miss Helen Robinson Mr. Archie Shaeesrlrv Mr. Ariihk Oi nn Miss Mar Mnni ev Miss Marv McCariiiv Miss Hilda V. Blrr Miss Helen Smith ThrouKlioiit our college career our honniar members have been a Miurce ot help and Kuidance. Whenever help was asked of them they responded glaiUx and im- mediatelv. Miss McLean especially helped during the preparation tor our junior- Senior hancpjet. Mr. Shaftsbury has made an excellent baseball coach tor three years. Mrs. Moxd is another member who is on the campus and ever ready to serve us. Among our honorar members who have moved nway are Miss Mary Mobley, Miss Hilda V. Kurr, Miss Helen Smith, and Miss Marv McCarthy. We will part with these our friends this year, but with the feeling that their love goes Nith us ;il a s. b.f-l Marv Sur H.m.i. and " Slwif Hni " Johnson ' Class Mascots And what woiilii ' 27 do witliDiit her ■■juriinr pardnt-r- " ? In an cffnrt to be en- tirely impartial, the elas selerted a representative frcini both li t — a tine little gentle- itian and a dear little lad — to wear the red and white r. vehiuN in theii respective order of " Coiira e and Purit . " Four ears have the led the line of march, leav- ing in their wake inspiration that always led to determination, and oftentimes to victory. Now fully appreciative of their cheerful assistance, the Class of Red and White is wishing for its faithful mascots everything nohle and lovely to be desired as they continue their way, remembering forever the standard — " Courage and Purity. " 6 " - 6 C i (2 — ]-4vJlu TOWXSVILLE, X. C. Aleth. eian Pinc t.ir 111 : V. ' . 1 ' , A. ( 1 ) ; A. A. (2 ) : Class Bas iket ball T.;-ar House of R.pres?i: Ltatlves 3); C lass Se crel ary (31 : Educ; ition Club |3, 4): Buslnes s Ma •nager " PI lay- Like rs " (4 Ch iristino Adams is a cautu JUS in.livi idual. as she iwn by lit-r close r eticence about pn atc affai rs an d her cart choo sing fr len.ls. She is fond of ease i and c omfort. bu t Is ton intell.-c ■tual to he as lazy as she ' »-ould like t o b e If she follow. ■d her natural incl linations. She has a ge nini disp. isition and is intuitive in her dtcis lions. but cu rbs her impi Ilses w ith a stern hand o f Independence, becai J.sc her Intel lig.-nce induces a spirit of skeptic! : m as to the vis( lorn of h er inst inetive judgment. She has a hu imorous ; m ind. She has bu siness ability from the point ; of V iew of sav ing. She is best fitted for a career of teach ing, banking . danc- ing. playi,, B or physical Instr uclion. crn v uJ (j_Lt ai. o O OLD FORT, X. Dikcan C. ich 1 •lub 12) ; Hon lie Eeonom ics Cu 1. (3 . 4i; Cla.ss ' ball Teal n (3) nma Allif ...n ba s im acination n nd energy. She is both ent ai nd p .1 Sl-T. 111 sill ,. . ' . .-s 1. leautv a nd ll kes to have r and an 1.11. ■ ■ ' . I 1.1 all that sur •rounds her. 1 the km. 1 ..1 1 • ill. -h.- uses tc 1 the pictures on wall. lie ■1 ll... IM .. 11.1 ! 1 . a . 1 h ave con tinut lus warfare vhl ich s ihall r Ul. ' . and neither has ye t wo n a victory. ity hi as a good deal to say as to her acU ns and de- ns. She is ext .i-aordinarily coi urteous and ctmsiderate the o ther peop ' le. She intends to be econ loniical, but om c. ariir s out her purposes t o the e nd. If she can come eeri tam dilllru Ities due 1 self-c. onsci ousness she show tsiders Ible executive a biltty in any position In ■h sh 1 niii ly he plact d, for she is thoro ugh. careful, yet ■diti.M is ai id res " urc eful. -: - _- Vx Jvja iSu JsyrsJ30O O 51 R. " SV1I,I.E. K. C. .hiflphian Grace L. Anglln Is a young woman of good Judgment. for she has a level head with some knowle.lge of practical matters. She assimilates knowledge slowly but thoroughly, and shows the type of memory found in those who ob- serve accurately. She has self-assurance in attacking any problem, and has self-confldence based on her success in certain directions. .she is far from being the boastful sort of person, but she goes about with firm tread and clear eye, with a gentle positiveness which is irresistible. She can be trusted with any sort of precious secret, as she does not break confidence, and is particularly reticent about personal affairs. Teaching, public speaking, pur- chasing for institutions, or secretarial work would iie con- genial to her, and would be successfully done. i -v ., jLj - UJL CONCORD, . Aletlie ' tan i Teai (1. S): Cla Basketball Ti- 5 Hockey Team c;, -11; i-lnss cal Club (1, 2); French Club (2); ••Coiaddi " Eilitoi- (21; ■Carolinian " Reporter (?.l; Class Treasurer (3); House of Representatives (4); Quill Club (4); Editor-in-Chief •■Carolinian " (4). Blanche Armfleid is impulslv ful for other people. She is sometimes does not take into consideration suffic .1. l:iy :iii.l cliih. ulii. s incident to work with tliiiiL; ;iii,l s .,M, hiitnan nature. But she insini I. ' :iir , :iii l tiN Mi ' ling about a thousand per othe uple of publi. ur cent needed tor . She wastes some strength, however. tion and appeal, as a song leader might, if he used the same movements of arm and body twenty-four hours in the day that he exerts in leading a body of students at a football game. Artistic work of various types might be suitable employment for her: also some form of reporting in newspaper work, or .salesman- ship. I OLtk VTio Vlu a At %.- o NASHVILLH, . ( Ahtluian •lub . Jackl time ai so afte opportui culture, existenc Ma cs (1. 4) ; French Club (1); F ' l Austin knows how to use her margin of d income well. She likes to give, but only does careful scanning of her budget and income, and sidcring the actual need of her prospective bene- She is a happy sort of person, with her senses all the delights that the world can offer, yet keep- mind and spirit on guard lest she enjoy the pleas- he Hesh Inordi nately. She makes the most of any lity which comes to her for new knowledge and content to lead an epicurean A. ..the ch she an .-irchl ight be Qi.,u(JLeo f3.AA.6ii.,.j. STOW POIVT, .S Adelpltian Enia Caroline Bailey is a conscientious person, who II. L|,, ts no detail in her work and can be trusted to the iiii.iincst in handling money or fulfilling any obligation uhi.l, she is willing to assume. She is so accurate and careful about what she does that those who do not know her Intimately do not realize how keenely interested she is in what is going on around her, but It the truth be told. there is little or nothing which escapes her eagle eye. She has a detinite purpose in life, and with her good will power usually accomplishes what she sets out to do. She has liigh standards in her moral life and is critical of the standards and results in the life and work of others. She has the mind of a student and ought to have a long row of letters after her name if she studies to the point con- sistent with her intellect. ■) -2U- i tJ- t- e- ' z-- m.i. ASIIKVILI-E. X, Ahilirian :. :i. 4): D uts rli.-i is aml.itir.us, eagc-r ami imi,.tu..us. She f. tliouglnlul and sympatlu-tlc, ulul loves lo people whether they are worthy or not. She ildren alui pets and has a protective instinct reature wi-aker or younger than herself. She and often works beyond her strength because sni eui-passes her pllysical endurance. She " ' ■■■ ninacity. and often clings to an idea ileil by the project itself just for the ng what she ha to do. She capable, for she is not tied to any one ind being set on the goal rather than the She is a good organizer, and would be he head of an institution caring for children of ck people. In taking .such a pos irrounci heis.lf with a loyal stafT. luding CLyvkujU (JL ruU OA nX ' UXt; ' tC P CO-VCORI), X. Atitliiian l:,irnl);ndt has an even disposition and is . il. .- Im i.s polite and kindly to all whom .she i.s Intl. tor the average person. She has ali Inward her own family and chosen Is, an. I .an see no wrong in those she loves, in the street does not even enter her con- •cpt as she has som.- business relationship nee.ls him for the carrying out of some pet thinks clearly, has a good memory, and make facts clear to others. She has a good hing. but needs to cultivate more heart in - into the feelings of her pupils. She has y an. I would be an able partner in business ■y. speculative person vho dared to invest IS, vet needed a practical person to watch ores and k. ' .-p affairs in goo.l .ir.ler ,so that ight be han.l -4a n 4 igcui«v ' tV| CUJA CRHKN.SnOKO, X. c. ( ' nrni ' tian Ba.sketl ;ill T, am (1. 2). Tennis . " quad (1, 2), Hockey Squad (J, n): Sn. irr .Squad Vl. 3): Track Team CI, 3); Hikins I 1. 2. 3, 41; (■..liege Sport I eader (41; Class Swlm- niins Team i H. 41. (■la,ss Manager |3): A. A. ll, 2, 3, 4); " n eai-. I ..I ' N ' ' ■, V. V. C. . . (1, 2. 3, 4); Vice-House Pre.s- i.bnt C ' .i; H.,us. I ' resiflent i41; Assistant Junior Shoppe Man..i... ' r I :: I ; S.iiate (4); Zoology Field Club i:i, 41; i ' residMU i4i, French Club (1. 2). Kleanor Barton has a practical mind and should be cap- able of running a successful class party in such a way that everyone would hnv.- a good tiinc and nobody would be left out. she knows liow lo use money wisely and also is able to earn !none ' heiself. She became so interested in what she is .loing that she soni, times does not see the woods for the tr.-es, but slie accomplishes more than the average person b.caus.- sin docs see so many trees. She is polite to oih.r 1H-..J.1.- whethr.r she feels like it or not, and as she is . ' x.-. edingly critical of the dress appearance and ac- tions of othcis. il is not so easy for her to be pleasant as it is lor some oi those who are naturally amiable and eas- ily pleas. Ml She has aggressive and defensive qualities both. Slu- is f.ind of dress, and would And some occupa- t!..ii whi.h gaA ' e b.T opportunity to think about costumes a I nng..aial one. It Is hard for her to enter into Bi-.iup activ- ities lie.ause she is not acrustomed to making plans which ■ onsult the wishes of others, but if given suMicient leeway to .-any ..ut h.-r . un plans, she would probably be clever in a company whl, h produced pageants an.l large [.lays. 0% f- ' Ji uU S- ' A II. A MA. CA Mcih um Tiac-li Team Ci. 3. 41; Varsity (3i; A. A. (2. : ' .. 41. i ' " l- legf nu)ru3 (3); " Orc-liesu.s " I :i. 4); I ' l . sl.l.Jit ■■| ' la. - Lilurs " (4l; Alotlielan Maishal (4). PhiH-lH- Bau.slian Is a niatuiL- .vuuni; wmna,. «itli a v,ll- balanc.-a pel snnality and a vision ..l lin ulii.li ..imlit to niak. ' it jiossiljlu for lu-v to maX v lui.-i. ll Irll In lln m- nuinity. Slu- knows sonietliing alioiil iira.lical niattrrs. lias gooa control of liter muscles, ran ilin-ot lior niliul .ffi- oiently. and is inspireil liy high iiloals and conspiration. She is honest in meeting liiUs. and has a s nse of responsi- bility whteli is in working onUr whether she is under the syotiight or is plugging away at her task out of slsht of the ijublic. She ha.f a penchant for excellence, and is proud of doing everything well. She inspires eonhdence because she believes in herself, and does not attemiit that which she wouUl be unahlr to lulhll. She ha. " ; a k I memory and recalls farts wliirh , srape the oliserval mn ,.r the average person. It w.oild 1 illiiuU to name aii pi " - ftssion in w hicli she would not fit if she desired to mter it, but she is best litted for some altrtjistic venture be- cause she takes her BTeatest happine.ss in vicarious joy. VV1NS4 0N-SALEM, . C. Mary E. Bock has a talent for language and diction, and tak«s pleasure In handling her pen, or indeed in talking, if she is on a sub.iect which .■ihe feels that she knows enough about to discuss. She has a gift for appre- ciation, dis.erning the beauty and value in tliat which she analyzes, and having the ability t.. slcu llial . Iiarm to others. Thus she has a power of ciilh i,fi ua izinc or new.spapi ' r work or in leaching. ' Wh.tli. i i i. i. lii. nion- olngist or writer, she is a delightful i i.i of the best in others. She is truly generous and o|j.n-miiuleii, has a gentle humor, and brings a happy atmosphere intfi any group she enters. She has a good will power, with the ability to linish whal,-ver .she starts. She .-onld hardly be calle.I a dominating personality, however. Shi- is loii.l of travel and cliange, but has enough resources at hand to be content, whether III Pckine or Pndunk. TiiaM: rsu -C ■ MACSVILLE, . C. .Hclphian 4); Spani.-h Club rl, , " .. 4); Education I.iiura Xla Bell is an uflertionate. lovable young Woman, with a good sense of humor which operates most of the tunc. i " il fails to function when somc-one ventures to disagree with iier opinicn. for she is exceedingly stub- born about wiiat she thinks, even though she cannot alH-ays defend her position with reason of log-ic. slie is feminine in her liking for pntty clothes, an.l she knows how to keep uP ' to-ilate in the matter of wearing apparel. Sic I- iNi,r.-t.,l Ml what is gi ing on about her. but can- O " ' ll " ' Hi ' ' lie her mind how to size up a situation ' " ' ' " I Mi I-. facts emotionally, even though she ma. iili-.i.i 1 . ili-ii, ally. She is devoted to children and Tiels. and is best rttt.d for some work with children in which her maternal instinct may have full play. RIiIDSVlLLE, N. C. Dikran sh Club (21; Home Ecunomics JUTfV « J Club (3. -1). Helen Benson is a young woman with an excellent memory. She learns poetry easily and can carry any rhythmical form of literature of music in her mind be- cause she is resitonsive to any artistic expression which has lilt and swing to it. She has a strong will power and carries through any i roject in which she is inter- este.l. She is thorough and persistent in her efforts. She is an ind(-pendent per.son, and has definte ideas on any subject about which she thinks at all, because she can think clearly. She is, however, sometimes notably thought- less about the concerns of others because they do not enter upon her horizon, and she forgets that her path- way may intersect and even obstruct the path of some- one else. She is athletic and carries herself well. She is best fitted for some foi ' m of physical tducation. especially from the Jinint of view of pageantry into which color and form entered as well as movement. TVN " QjUxWcS)., NORWOOD, N " . C. .hielpliian l . Spanish Club •luh :May Blahick has an analytical mind, and likes to think through a suhii-t to the minute. ;t detail. She Is artistic, nnd seems to know sonuthing of the technique of drawing, illustrating and designing. She is conventional about her way of living, but is too original to live a circumscribed lite. She is fond of people and easily adapts herself to different groups and classes, but she is too intellectual to I.e either sentimental or emotionnl about her fiiendships. She i.s reticent about her reelin.gs and does not let Ih.- world know what she thinks. Her fingers are deft and she ought to make a clev.r chairman of a decoration committee for any college affair. She has a contented dis- piisition. with a critical mind, so that her actions are more genial than her thoughts. Her field of activity might he in ■d di rk, COLDSBORO, N " . C. Cornelian French Club (I. ' I ; Proctor (4); Education Club (4). Bo ith affe i.u... i.. „m«.. .4.. .1 genuine desire to be of serv first glance she .seems to be entirely interested ill practical matters, but we liiid that she really is especially fitted for a career in whiih mental training is called for. She is interested in what g ies on about her. but by no means tells all that she observes nor all that she is told by others; she Is a safe confidante. She is generous in a sympathetic way. but does n..i f,-. 1 dl ' awn to many people. Slf likes to study the characters of others and to play at friendship, ijartleularly with members of the other sex. but she chooses few friends to be her intimates. She is talkative and vivacious, but uncommunicative. It is hard to say iust what the best profession would be for her — probably family life would be the finest choice for her if she could decide which inan was to be the fortunate Gd- Myin- . _ WILMIKCTOX, N. C. Adelphian Class President (1); Freshniiln Commission (1); Class Basketball ll, 2), Manager (1); Class Hockey Squad (3); Class Team (4); Class Gymnastics Team (3, 4); Class Swimming Team (S. 4); Class Track Team (3. 4); Dance Drama (3, 4); Orchesus (3. 4). President (4); A. A. Cab- inet (3, 4); House President (4); Adelphian Marslial 1 4). Mar.ior ie Bonitz is intuitive in her .iudgments. an( inderstai ids what ],l, in, an in spite ot what they say Jhc can feel HtTiM-|, ,,,,,1 gauge the values of thos. Ailll VVlK im sh. II,, in initact, and usually is able ti cntirm 1 icr siiai. in,li;ni.ii(s with later experience. Shi leeds to beware or the danger of relying too implicitlv lowever. upon what is a more or less emotional reaction he has i a happy temperament and makes friends easily 4er last. ?s are simple, but not necessarily inexpensive 5he has an interpretive mind, and is capable of doinf ippreciat ive writing ot playing. Graphology would bi ■onsenial employment for her mind. Any occupatior vhich de manded human qualities, including a good sen.s« f humoi ■ would be suitable for her talents. She needs clioost : her friends with caution because of her cmo- 1 COLDSBOKO, . C. Adelpliian .Spani.-ih Club (1, 2, 3. 4); Fieinh Club I :;. 3. ot Representatives (2. 4); Proctor (3J: Vic, French Club (4); Class Critic (3); Adelphian Playliker.s (2. 3. 4): Stage Manager (4) ; Adelphian Societv (4). Sus an Bordi ;n is an extrav agant person i in an inn- .li lee- ions, and a ver: y careful sp, i ' nder in other; 3. Apii; , |.,,i Itly ihe s laves at th e spigot to lose at the bi SI ,,. has I gr , od c( jmb in a tion of hea rt and head qual itlei anil vhen she icellfi lea] It 1 rns to make each serve the n for training in social ' othe vill he n cs . ' r. she s ., luiini. in a n.l ,l..v,i,.,I t,i , pie that it i S ev irtei It t hat iln A nnni i,, , ' nl, 1 111 II ito the mind.s of peo pie in 1, . ,1 ,it a.l lill ml i iinlan, , ' . i; «hal .«li.. .She has a good tries to do, but vill loi po wer not inpn • " 1 ilrai on upon otln )Ut the best ers. She seem in others. Sh. s to ha Iks 7a the ibilit: . vo slly ind is re SOU! ree ful in little ways, espcci ally in d ' c ling TOW VSVILI.K, . C. .hirlphian ; College Choir (J. :;, 11 : Bduca tion 1 1 m . ■lull thud ' wer in on at th. e soi ■t rrn.tor Sara D. Boyd is orderly, systematic She likes to have even her top bureau in the middle ot examination week. She person to make a loud noise about her a.complisli but she is always well dressed, ,-iii.l she likes lo di work .iust a little bit better than anyone else, handles her needle deftly, and when she has time shi make all sorts of attractive frocks and embroideries, has good ideals, but she is too practical to he called i istlc. Her .judgments are sane and reliable because realizes some of the limitations of materials and sea She does not care to make friends outside of her fii and chosen triend.s but she is devoted to her chosen She has a mathematical mind, and would be a wliispi success as a librarian — I say ' -whispering " bei au wanted to say ■lu.wliug sueces.s " and realiz, d ho« i propiiate suih a phrase would be for S. D. B. ( x 1- IJL L ?-?( ' cux :t- ' 771 « " VVINSION-SALEM, . C. Adelflnan Ki.nrh I ' lub IL ' ); EiUnation I ' hih (4); A.li-lphian llar- sli:il III. .M.tlh. ' Mar- Biiyh-s is well fitted for business, fnr she is i;ilKih!i (it studying the needs of prospective eustomers. and she enjo. -s aequiring any sort of possession. She makes the most of any opportunity that presents itself fur the improvement of her mind, and in the same she grinds with avidity whatever Krist may eome to her mill. .Shi- is ambitious and aspirinK. hut could never be ennlent to rea.h any mountain top if she had not a ' so hrouKht along with her someone less fortunate than her- s.ir. She has a pnitii ' tive. kindly. thouKhtful Instinct, and has ni.-iny of Ihc Iraits whii-li go int.. th. ' niiUi--iip ..r a Ko.i.l nurse. If th.-r. !,.■ .-i piisiti..li in whi.-h th,. lali-nts of (inan.p an. I physi.al .are may b. .■..mbine.l. that is the pi;,.,- r,-,- he,. !-- fer» ' 53.v .vx.c5l_ IMIIM). N. C. .Ulcltlnaii Fl.-ll.ll Clul. .1. ■! ' -. I ' oll.-ge .■ll.,l-u. II. -i. :i): I II. IIS Hian.h hki-s til win p.. .pi.- to h.r p..iiit of vii-w l- .1. .r ln ks III SI h. Slu- is naturally tailful and ili|ij..m,ilie anil eanni.l see how .some penpl. .-an be so brulal and matter-. r-faet in their way of presenting their opiniiin of others. She has a good mind, is ivell fitted for mental ai-tivity. It is not easy for her to work seriously at any problem because she learns so easily that she finds it dilfli-ult to concentrate when the subject does notinter- I St her spontaneously. Phe is a busy sort of person, but not natural y thoiough. She is suspieioug of others, and has a di tensive attitude toward those whi in she may ima;;inc to be her enemies. She has an active imagina- tion which may become her driver If she should let dow.i h.-r self-restraint. Apparently she has no idea nf allowing h -r Imagination to be anything hut her slave. To b - a social secretary would be congenial to U. n. if her talents are to have full play. TRE ION, N. C. .hiilp i ' mn [ ' i-.)clor 1 I ) ; K.lii.-Mlii.ii i-Uil-. i n. Bn.ik has an cn.-m.-l|. mind in ii plinsii tliii h She is full of rhythm, and if she has the npi.oriueily In cultivate her musical talent.s, ought lo b, a .l.llghtful musician. She also has oratnrb-al abililv. an. I . ..nb! be- . ..me s.im. -thing of a spellbiinli r if sin- can-d for pulilic sp.-aking as much as she en.p.ys privalc eonvei-satlim. She is rather sensitive to eritiei. m from others, which mav account for her extraordinary tact aril discretiiMi about betraving Ihc secrets of others. She is hy no menus an open book, he.-.iuse her friendliness of mnnner some- limes serves as a i-liised door instead of a welcome sign to those who wish to know her intimately. TRENTON, N. C. Adclphian Myrtle Brock is an ambitious iiltsuii wlio Inis sum.- In ness ability and a n-al liking for the problc?ins of linaii She has a wafm heart and is eager to help others, gardless of their actual claim upon her sympathy or tli She is fond of good things to eat, and has a good i( of hcspltality from the point of view of feeding her gue; She Is generous and kindly to others, and gives " untl hurts " time and again. She might make a successful keeper, provided she h " kd as her partner some very ca ful person who was so nearly penurious that she wo overbalance the open-handedness of M. B. I might chn someone In the class who could iniallly f..r lliat task. win leave M. B. to i-hoose her " Wm partner, whecher business or family purposes. Qjjjijk. P »jv. tjix. j» V K - ' :.i " ■ ■• ■ ,. .lJ, ' l ' iiiiii i . Ruth and con only In Br oks th lu iposltion. Her love of the beautiful Is evident, manual technique, but also in her way of dress ' ay in which she decoi ' ates her own house, and g way of entertaining. She likes people an hut It must be noted that she likes men be men, and that she rather enjoys the adventur and exploring the minds of new admirers. SI ■ and reads peoples ' motives quickly, hut she t.. hav, people read her thoughts, and is cleve the qui St ions of those Who appear to be too •. She is imaginative and could use that qu: effect 111 •ith he nd illustr iU«z. ' - TV t y - M ' ■ ' Wlt vi C ' SANKOKU, N. I Adetphian (3); Home Annie M, Be Sh ed, be has a clear mind and sees facts ac . She has a mathematical brain an. e Without the least bit of a hoailaehe mce. but docs not Impress anyone a; hose who work with her find that he onfldence in herself Is based upon self-knowledge, an. ot on self-absorption. Her .iudgmtnt is one that can b ' rusted because there Is nothing of the theoilst about her Ihe knows what can be done within a certain limit o Ime. and she does not attempt an undertaking withou ounting the cost. She is one of those sensible people whc he foi She Is artl the convention nothing of a coward. She b.-li. ■ wisdom learned by experienc ■ntallty all shine out in lier face, onations. She ought to find he L-lub executive, or a business lu a i 52w K ' V X to iluu r ta , ' =7, t «-«»A-».t . ■ • VU, SALISBURY, N. C. Alctlii ' ian Jtives ID; French Club (2); Aletheian Istl-y Club (3, 4); Toaster at Junior- on Club (4); Playlikers (3, 4); House vnrker. liolishcil off shi lor.kiiis for mor goe a thoroughly conscientio " persons who really love work, eat yllen her regular tasks are all li a magnttying glass rids of iinqu She is cnurteous and considerate, and has high ideals of be- havior, ghe has many traits which show that she would be a successful ta ' cher of the young. She is sympathetic, patient, human and idealistic. She has a good memory. She has the typo of mind which records, appreciates and interprets, but docs not originate. Therefore, she can im- part knowledge accurately and undcrstandingly. As a wife, she would find her happiniss in the success of a hus- band, but oh. how any sort of untidiness would distress her ' 7?y- 1-i Cx. Q . ' y IMMVll.LE, N. C. .hl, ' lpliian ub (41 . Bryant i.s interested in what is goin about her. but does not divulge the s as seen to others, unless there is some neces She is a happy, contented person, with a funn; .set of ideals which seem on the one hand to b ' iry , and on the other ultra-materialistic.. I account for such contradictory points of view aie inheriteil from different sides of the fam ■e not y ' t been combined into the Ideas of j of She Stic ablli vhich. tal and hi travel liappi. ' ht for words and language, and il volubility. She is nsnurceful tcaihing languages, conducting ions n fould m: ich is a bold ; liS|i.,sil ion as , ize i - e- p- Sl ' lM, S. C. .-Idil i iian Club (4 Gladys Bullock has a buoyant natur ' which carries her on occasion beyond the liounds of good sense because she keeps the machinery of her being going long after the danger signals calling for repairs and test have been seen by her friends and relatives, who caution her to no avail. She is lovable and impetuous, but also willful and opinion- She is gene out ditli.ult s two sides at her own side and kindly, and knn ce; that is. provided neither of th She has talent in dealing with 1, has physical energ ' . but not mui-h ncr " us reserve. she i.5 as exlravagant with her time and strength be will be with the money that she earns, s a social worker .she would be acceptable with train- if .she could learn to think thii ugh problems with h r Its. and would strive not to superimpose her ideas upon— ;e whom slie sought to aid. luy?iyn cc Jco ' tA- ENFIELD, N ' . C. A d el p hum French Club (1, 2) : Nannie Burt is aspirins an. I iiurpuseful. Slie lias con- scienticus ideals, but is nut at all the " preai-hv " type ol " girl. She is interested in praetieal matters, and likes to feel that her eduration will have vocational value, aside from the mental trainins which it gives. She has a wai-m heart, but not exactly companionable to the average per- son. She is willing to help anyone who is in need, but she is " hand in glove " with only a lew people because she looks at other human beings as part of the machinery of life, rather than flesh and blood comrades. This does not mean coldness of heart, but it means the concentra- tion of her emotional affections upon a chosen few instead of general geniality of manner. She Is fond of dress and always looks just right. She is critical of others and holds herself up to a high standard. Nursing, marriage, or in- dustry would be congenial fields for her. TiiL z Z a .danneJi- DUNN, N. C. Cormiian Chaiiman of Big Sister I ' Ol (3); College Chorus (3); Cla Club (3, 4); Senate (4). Martha ility strive for jr others in a ares not for t nother person. ady is a girl ■ maeterj I wboleai She hn She .selfish and thoughtful learted way, and she le determines to lielp nd, but one thinks of ings and who accom- er warmth of spirit, genlous about M. C. Imposed upon because ' e hope that she will ■ she would rather be one who does t plishes diflficult tasks through si -There is something delightfully . One feels that she will always b. of her willingne.s.s to serve, and never reach the cynical jinint wh hard-hearted than to give f.M.lishly. It is fortunate for th. rest of the world that thr.e are such so-called ' ■fools " i: this life. There are tendencies to harshuf.ss toward th. less able p. -..pie about her that one miKht wish .cold b. softened by her afTectlonate an.l devotional turn " f min toward those who reallv need her. It i..! ..l.vb.us that sh. can help herself to bear the delays an.l ■■.Tiii.iyaiu es of lif. bv feeling sorry for those who a r.- wroUKini; h. r. ra Gyyj j SSL. V. LL. CE, .V, C. CoTnelian Proctor (11; Sp.anish Club (3); Kdu. be E " Ma 1 of good things to eat, and of good candies. She would ndv establishment called the Su ided sh. Jl.l .1 h. the delicacies alone so that she did not continue to inii ' air her digestion. She has a happy disposition and could .haw 1 people to her store through her itersonaMty as well as by - T he sweetness of her product. She would have to start pSShe day before, however, with cooking her artitles for " aaJe, for she is a natural proci ' astinator, and there would be plenty of obstacles to be overcome in order to have her sweets all cooked, weighed, and in the boxes on time. She has good muscular control, but she does not really like to exert herself because the place she thinks she ought to go is always much less comfortable than the place where she is. She accomi lishes a good deal in the ' " course of a day, but she has to push herself every inch _of the way. J Z- ;;. : (jhio - ' (P m . a.rtC:u -t ' .-.. GRhi; SR()RO, . C. Adiiph ' ian Fi.n.-h I ' lul) (1. Jl. Vir, -llous.. ri.-sicUnt i " ); Houst- of Reiinsfiitalives iJ. :! i ; ICiiiK al ion I ' lub i4); StLidt-m Host- ess Soulh DhiillK Ho, ,111 i4l; S.-.iotaiv Ailc ' lphiall So.i.-ty (4), Marjoiii- l-aitlanil lias tin- ability to oarn. ami r..ally liki-s to acquin. momy. aside from tlie value of vhat she may purchase with the coin of the realm. She is naturally thrifty and .-.■onomical and knows how to obtain her re- quirem. ' nts with as little expenditure of money as possible. She IS not stingy; in fact, she is generous, but she dislikes vaste. and while she likes to give and to spend, she wants a full return and a little more on her investment. She is ' Onservative in her beliefs and has a good sense of reverence. She is aroused more by blasphemy and ir- reverence than by any other form of sin. Her mind works slowly, but she retains what she has learned and puts it to good use. She is well fitted for domestic science teach- ing by experience and inborn gifts, and would be most suc- cessful as a liurchasing agent for some large institution. TLKKKV, N " . C. A All f hum r;a.ssical I ' lull i 1 ) Edu . nnie •mil?;. i-he..ilnutt is the sort of dejiendable person in whom iverynne has conliilence. she is prompt, practical and trustworthy, is sympathetie, tender and helpful, and while she is .reatly int,Mcste,l in the affairs of others. people do not susp.ct lor .,f sii Iob because they know that her inquiries are nioliv. 1 l,v a desire to make con- .litions better. Sb,, is botli patient tiii,! p.i -ist,iil. and is not so critical as most pers.ois aie u h.ii tb.v liav,, h.-r efRciencv and ipabillt. Of all best fitted tor tha ORKKNSBOKn, S. C. AAclphian French flub (2. S. 41: Spanish I ' lub i 3. 4l; Education I ' luh |4(; I ' lass Tennis Team (1. L ' . 3. 4); Class Championship Doubles II. 2): College Tennis Team (1. 2, 3, 4). Helen Clapp has refiniiniont. culture and good breeding to make her attractive to others, aside from her charm of mind and person. She is clever and original and likes to express her thoughts in words, whether her medium be the huntan voice, the pen. or indeed, dramatic or musical art. She has the traits of honesty and reliability which be- longs to Christian civilization, hut she never tells all that slie knows, even thouKh she d,.,-i 11 ,• »,:i ' ,, a tale to hid., what she knows about facts. Sh, I. in, lined to procras- tinate the doing of unpleasant -luli -s, an,! often keeps her escort waiting for her with iiis aat iii band while Ihe hani:s oi the clo.k go round and rnun 1 and i .iir,u. she lias literar and dran;atic talent. :)4 uu R.. Cl Jk HUFOLA, N ' . C. Cornelian Sec- Hple E.lu 3 CUi and unpretentious manner. She was born with a heart and still has 11 in a sense, but through the t i}( lier mind slie has develoijed a spirit of indepi and an intelligenre which control and guide her em seniimintal tendencies. She has a strong mater stincl and feels drawn to any child or pet. Any existence wliieh would give play to this finest of ii would be a happy one for her. Not long ago a woman with similar traits found herself a graduate but she was not entirely happy until she had t; position where she could take care of small childn children ' s hospital. She is the kind of person who friends for a long time, because she has a good ni is loyal, and has the traits of charact. r which bind ndencc otional lal in- sort of char 1 alone rib, JACKSON SPRINGS, N. C. Cornelian abili ll ibitii little every sort of possession which a woman more pleasing. She is punctilious about latters. and has that admiration for cleanliness, order and system whii-h mean that a small spot looks to h. r as big as a harvest moon just coming over the horizon. She holds the beliefs which were hers as a child, and she presumably will let no ripple of modernism or radicalism upset what she knows to be the truth. She would rather starve than eo through a day without a mirror. Her best f.irm of occupation would be some form of business which was connected with the sale or the manufacture of cloth, -s. She loves prai.se and craves admiration so much that she mislit he successful on the stage, hut the element of cau- tion in hei nature would make it hard for her to iuin any coini)any wliich was not carefullv uiidci i liefur {l C-Ca-n ' U i tf:i s? re- -i ASHEVILI.E, N, Adclphian Education (. ' luh Cla hai grace of courtesy and considera- tion for others. She often times puts herself out for them just because her standards are such that she could not be brusque nor unkindly outwardly, even though she wished her beneficiary were down in the portion of the earth ' s surface where McGinty went. She is conscientious and tboiough and would hold others as strictly to a high ideal as she would hold herself. She is observant and critical of others and because of the various traits noted would make a good teacher tor small children. She is loompt and trustworthy. sh. appears to be so good that few people realize what a lively sense of humor she has. The fact Is that she has a whimsical little wit that livens up the atmosphere for others when things are going badly. This is a special dis- pensation of Providence to her, because it is the sort of humor which proceeds from the mind and spirit, and per- sists despite rain, opposition or discouragement. h , i-Q ' 0 )WiLWj: HIGH POINT, K. C. h Cluh (2); Vice-Hous Ho 3e of Repi- tati- (3). Nell Clinard Is a reseivi few people to know her of good breeding and fine instinets which mean that she is naturally hospitable, honorable and just. She Is more or less Isolated from the community by her birth, so that she is not always as thoughtful for others In small mat- ters as she is In the largest ideals. She is the type of Ijerson who might belong to the advanced parlor reds, yet who might not be allowing her servant the afternoon off because it would not occur to her that Bridget, or DIna. as It probably would he In the South, needed a half day for frivolity. She is of high moral fiber, but needs suf- fering and human contacts to bring out the best in Her itage •I ' ' -r ' - s- IIICKORV, X. C. .hit-lphian oUege Chorus (1. 2. 3, 4); Proct. the It to pas radiates She the es the grayness of drudguly. r to forget that she has responstr ful and would make a good GirJl le can invent all .sorts of good equipment when she is out In the civilization. Kindergarten work SMITHFIELD, N " . C. K.lna t ' lmtes is an open-hearted, generous-.souled perso who makes one think of sunshine and warmth and . omfoi She Is wholesome and forward-looking, and expects t: best of those whom she meets, and often arouses goi nature in crabby tieople because she appit aches them wi a genial manner that wards off dis;ister and imkindnes She is po.s.sessed of good ideals, but knows enough of t1 world to realize that not all of her hopes can be aehlev in a day. She is optimistic and ready to work to brii her hopes down from the skies. She has a good sense rhythm, and could make a success at dancing or in tl more simple music. She is not enough of an egotist, n does she love the limelight enough to be a stage muslcia bill she can deiiv much pleasuie from it herself, ai there is a singing quality to her whole life and eharact which is as infeclious as the latest song of the day. ' rU)L nU ' LJ-Kl-i ' i X r ' ' l— DIRHAM, X. C. Cornelian Dramati 1). Copelanci Is squ ■ (3); drop ngc bf-L she s to ha and witho ' he uttermos of Juice out of an or there is in the fruit failing to fulfill her i She would not hurry in the i roci ss. Uoeause she neither thinks nor acts rapidly. But like the mill of the gods, she grinds slowly, but she grinds exceedingly small. She is a good student, and apparently is so interested in books that few realize her human qualities— she really is not very humanistic. She is sympathetic, helpful and affec- tionate toward those for whom she is directly responsible through blood or friendly affiliations. But she does not rare about the average grown-up. She likes all children and pets. She could do research well — maybe she will discover some rare microbe that has been harming chil- dren. Or, perhaps, she misht discover a magic remedy by which sob-normal babies an become Phi Beta Kappas. . fflt NT AIR , N. C. Cornrlian 13, 4). ry Council knows lust how she likes her work per- ' d, and does not hesitate to give oiders to that effect. s interested not only in results, but in method and lization. She is rather sensitive to criticism from s, but this is because she fears that other people may as high standards for li.r as she has for herself, and nagines that otlin p. ..pl. m . sitting around watch- icr In the hope tli:ii li ' H I niake an error. A.s a ■r of tact, she Is i -i s of her error.s than and nrd " Dattlng average, " she wouhl find that It was not half — -bad. She ha? a line sens.- of pride, and this trait, if — proporlv used, can be the l est sort of dynr imo for char- acter-huilrting. Sometimes it acts as a spiri t-crusher, but with M. r. ' s fine ideals, pride and conscienc ;c combine to make power and force for her actions. 1L CZ c..- t lf ' ' M Y RUTHERFORDTOV, K. C. Dikian ini.sh Club (.1, 4); Fin- Club (4); Vi. -Ho (4). wm ■Viola Cowan is a far-siischt ?d porson. with good common Misf and a purposeful, stnady personality. Sli lives so sensibly and seems to have suc h a Bcod tinn- that we do not realize until wc watch her a while what an unselfish person she is. She i.s unaPf.cted and sinmrp. and lives so dire.tly that she accomplishes a goud deal with v.ry little apparent effort. She has not had much opportunity to assume responsibility herself, but she is capable and could carry large undertakings bt-cansc she does not worry, and she does not fuss about details, neithtM- does she neglect them. She is so optimistic that sometimes she is extreme in Iier ideas. But she does not ' -ry when her hopes tumble —she just picks them up an.l dusts off their kni-es and starts them off again. She has a spiritual culture based on a heritage of good character and high ideals. Marriage is the profession in which her personality could find the tru ' St exprespion. for she is able to inspire others to be self-effacing, yet responsible, and to lire through sorrow. joy and prosperity- •) 2- - LiiJkit x4 W CREENSBORO, N. Adelpliian Zoology Field Club I •ox is high type chi high ideals, is cultured and refined, ha 11- and is patient toward less edu -ate elf. She is prompt in paying bills an ents. and often has to wait for othe keeping appointments. people to come to a ni are simple and she d the extreme of fashion stylish, not notiieable, and becoming to her sort of beauty. She is not egotistlral yet. but th ' symptoms of an ingrowth of per. onality whiel to be watehed. A gargle of sple.- of humor and i just ti kinrln nalady. ighi elopi -fiy SL Graduate of Flor a -Mael lonald College ; Hon lie Eeonol :nies Club (3, 41; Chen listry Club (3. 4i. Agnes N. Cox is mature and well-1 iialano ed. She has a peneh; int for excellent re. and is not , eont ent with any product ' n-hii --h is not her ■ best. She is unusr lallv tidy and orderly, i and would feel as bad ' y over spillii ig ink on the table clo th 1 s sol me oth( ■rs would feel at committing the unpar.loii lahh e sin. She i s conventional . and it i.s ditf ieult for li.-r to disti nguish between mor ality and con en- tionality. She is not easil y pleas •d with any ai ■ticle that she 1 buys because she observes ea refully, and ai s .she knows s». inie- thing of sev .ing. she nol tices how stiti ■hes a re taken, the materials us ed. a nd just the style in ' ivllich any garr nent is made. She is car ■cful ill her use of money. and i is as caut ,ious about im i-est ing a dollar bill as she is i about reposing con- fiden.e ii Ina- whom she meets for . staid variety. the first time. , Seldom does She ha.s an i ;inati on of a one .•see as h Olio rable and ri -liable a persf n as A. N. C, If Queen M arie of R oum;inii a were in need of n r nlstrcss of the ward roll. ■• it mig ht not he amiss for A. N , C. to a pply OiL SOLIHPOKI, . . C. Cornelian ine Needlts- Staff (- ' ). tful. riginal, Slu .vhat ights divisie would life nteresting and full of ii ng on around her. but liardly rould be said to 111 observer because she has such a sense of her point of view that she always Interprets ees through the varicolored prism of her own .She is emotional and impressionable, and de- through travt She ha: nedi has sions of people and events that come to her throu xth sense without warning or explanation. S friends easily, and if she cared to go into Intsin lind the selling end of the cori.oration the 1. n of labor for her. Above all, however, interpret ! would be the best sort of profession for her. a give pleasure to thousands of others who eoi her experiences only through her pen and tongue gh rria , lU ylKAXay LKJUUlyn — . RALEIGH, N. C. Cornelian ciation ll); Y. W. C. A. II. 2. 3, 4 l ; College chi.ru.- U ' . 3, 4); House of Representatives |3); Marshal (4). Mary Frances Craven is a sane, sensilJle |)ersiin, wlm works casllv anrt capably witliout mailing any fuss over what she has been able to accomplish. althouEh she is perfectly well awari- that she does more than the average girl of her day. She has measured her ability and knows pretty well what she can do well, and in what directions it is wise for her to entrust her work to others. She likes people and is considerate of them, but she does not allow people to take up more than a due proportion of her atten- tion. She cares for the gentler forms of pleasures, and delights in what we tnight call the invisible, eternal Joys, like flowers lin their changing beauty), literary style, re- ligious devotion and Christian living. Teaching would be suitable for M. F. C.. although such a sane person should not be lost to the social world, as so often happens when an unmairled woman di ' Votes herself to the clilldien of the community yi ar after year. BHNSON ' , N. C. D k,im French CI ub 11. :;, 3. 4); .Spanish Club VI. 1 1. rhelma Crc ech lias musical talen t. Whctll. ■r . nr 11 she has traine d th is ability is anothei • question. It won sec ■m to the o bserver that she had ai her self mi isical expre; ssion . for there Is a te ihnical sw Ing abo he r writing v i-ith its rhythm and K race which si IggeS mi isical muscul.ir practice an l traini ng. She is i ar 1 ind pel lident perso nalit y, and does not lik ' e to show the wor th. ■ depth of s. Bntiii lent which she has. . " -■he has a go od w po wer and et in e: iny through wliat ever she . b ' le 1 mill up on as her cour sc of action. She has .-i " !!!.. ilil hrull ho wever. in m lakin g her .lecisicns bee ause ot b ' 1 s he tween einot ions and intelligence. She scnis • 1 loiti.. sol mewhat. but is such an artistic tc mperameiit til lilt h he art often w d she does ins J Dut when she least eemingly inconsiste expects it nt deed b. to do 1 ise h vx lotions, wh ieh ! irc always turbule nt. have li lUbbb ' d th e surface. Wh: It should she do? It is hard to SF Ml iisic. kinden 5art. ■n work, writing, so mething er. eati ve a: de tailed. MOLNT .Ami, N. C. 1 M- MOLNT .Ami, Dikian cation 4). Dorthy creveling is an artistic person with a likit order and precision. She is talkative, but not inipe She is steady, yet not wholly stable. She is a little conscious about her ability to carry out any pro.ic aoled. yet there is no reai5on why slic shoulil not bi cessful in any field which she chooses, provided tin forgets about herself and throws herself, body. min. soul, into her chosen task. She thinks clearly, an give orders well because she has thought through a ni of procedure before she starts to talk to others ab. Sometimes she wastes effort by trying to live up to she tliinks is someone else ' s estimate of her. She her best when she forgets company manners and natural self. Social work, teaching, bookkeeping o tistical eomputati.ui would be a congenial form of ci meat for D. C. ethod ut it. what t (S J . PLEASANT HILL, N ' . C. Cornelian .■;il Club (1, J) ; l-i. ii..h Club li ' ): Collt-ge Choir (2. lousf Presi.l. Ill ' ■ Associate Editor of the " Caro- ■■ (3); 01:i. ' ■ 1 " | I- (2); Fire Lieutenant (2); Hockey Ten-. N, Class Soccer (2. 31; Wearer I. C " ; H.,„-, , .1 !:■ 1 r.sentatives (2); Y. W. C. A. ot (4); Vke-Pr. ■sldciit Student Government (4). le Crt-w is a s •mpathetic. kindly person, with high 1 aiul a Jjond ] purp.ise. She is geuei-ous in giving. she ■ith l.s .ipiiiniMh iiiil 1m|mi,.s the best of othc exi " i I- rh, l,c -I iM li,,|,|,i.n to her. She Icno TCI- b. ;i.l aii.l li.tii.N L.y.lber, and has the fa born of practical training. She has ma ities which go to make a good nurse, is so fond of stylish clothes that it woub vhit thout utflt. dist If. p. la-f- ' y Zi Oa. -t A.. ' t KALKICH, .V. C. Dikean , If. Home Econo so happily ■. that she are those nterested jk bi stinates, and thi .she leaves for the ivs how to use her muscle.?, and if any practical du ssigned to her, the world may re.st assured that be done, even though it may be late In m.lking i ea ranee. She has good will power and is persiste ler efforts when once engaged in an alkative but does not divulge secret rate for others, an.l is a delightful Shi She eak . ' . lii.li must b,- !re-t by an -one n1,.. b - u .. .lurtn.s.- o?i hi.5t " r would be a good K.,rl ol «■.. ■.. for she 1.S intelligent and observing, but does i .1 rigidly to a realistic portrayal of the truth Hi,- facts. nriLnsBORO, .v. Cornelian othe a 11 hough sh. lie have the s in those V IS has . lets h. have h come her wish t and fond of rhythm, yet irritability found in those musical talent, and exprej She is susceptible to the c be abii- to use colors oleve able pride about ination about soiv desire for popula own way. She shows little of the net vi who have cultivated th ised themselves emotional hai ' m of color and oui;ht iy in technical ways, paii ing. decorating, etc., because she responds nervousl, - dilTereiit shades and hues, and consciously or uncc scit:)us], - plays upon the hearts and minds of otheis the use of dilTerent colors, such as drama, d.anclng entertainments of various types. She Is not easy know, although kindly ill her manner of grectin.i; - or new friends. (ktliSW: - ; - aut- i ' i, ' ' " - ' (JIuOLL W c , 4.e; V 5A I0RI , N. ( ' oniilian OolU-BC (1 he VliUe Sll Ruth Davenport is psyeh quick likes and dislikes, and usually confirms her orlsina! opinion by later experience. She is easily impressed li - the personalities about her, and becomes tired easily be- cause her mind and heart are played upon by the inter- play of thought about her as well as by the more com- mon happenings whuh t.juch the five physical sensea. She needs to conserve her strength. Fortunately, she has learned to liv simply, and she has liltlc or no aHection, so that she wastes few strokes. She has learned to eliminate unnecessary details, and to move directly toward her main aims in life. She has great human gifts in her love for fellows, and can help many because of her spiritual understanding of their needs. Her dif- ficulty as a confidant, however, lies in love of retailing news. " Discretion is the better part of valor " would be a good motto for her to adopt when secrets are whis- peied in her ear. or wh.-n new friends lay siege to her heai l(a ..CLCK. ' 7- . iCi a.Aj ' x-cCA.jrut.. My p. MriOKKSVll-LE, . C. D ' tlnan I ' l; Tiack Team 11. 2. -1 l ; Track Varsity I •lub (2l; German I ' lul. ( S. 4|; Zoology F 4): Botany Club i 4 i ; chairman of 1 ' ] ugi of Zoology Field Club C4i. rt Harper Davis is more mature than otheis iss. She is nalui.ilU tlMii( and has good ideas ie Of money. Sli. l.n..«- le.w to earn it, how- it wisely to g " .Ml Ml. ' i, ,ind she likes to save Ki ' of lli.il uliiili innies into her hands. in details, and takes considerable pains in |.. ti.iuij niv piece of woik for which she accepts rcsiMinsil.,!;! .- lie has a good leal of personal pride and erai.a pi, use ami admiration, presumably hicau.se ,_;_ ' £hc IS accustomed to it and likes the taste. Shi ' has ' " ' " . -strong maternal instinct, and cannot i kss an animal - or a child without petting il, or at least longing to do so. She is capable of carrying heavy responsibility, and ought to take some position in which she can handle money for the best advantage of those In need, it tnight be well lor her to train for some such wmV Ai disiLiising tile funds for the Near East. Some more — .■in..ti.iii.i| ]ierson could go around and collect the money. lint she would be tlir right type to See that the Golde; and pie ' Al-co .LX ' y ' tx-c4.c Ly ' CI.EMMONS, N. C. Adelphian uh Club C-y. EducatI ft I Jewel Fay Davis is ambitious and likes in li somi? glorious eveiTt Is going to happen i mlit : corner. She is privilegea in having be. n l..n i ideals and standards, .so that she has the grae lude for small kindnesses, and is a natural hi and entertainer. In spite of her love for hun has a part of her nature which urges her to from other people. Possibly she has a conflicting h in her attitude toward her fellow man. But it is • that she j3 what we might call an aristocratic dt eager to help those about her. yet never forgett personal dignity, nor her family position. She strong will power and usually i-arries her point controversy involving procedure or method. She in heir statements, but is chary aboui telling sonal affairs to the rnblde. gly that none o NtWntKN, N. C. Dik.an Proctor 1 2 1 : Fri-nc h I ' liib 12. ?.i: -Men iber House of RelJi.scntatives (3); Education Club t4). Lillian Davis l)as a pleasant dispositior 1. She is con- ti-nted and usually .sees the bright side of any event. She loves harmony whethei- it proceeds from ' a har- monica, an orchestl -a. a pipe organ, or from the souls of those about her ' who are living happily together. She appreciates rhythm and can memorize poetry or music easily. She shouUl he a graceful dancei ;- and a pleas- ing performer in ai ■tistic interpretation w hether through drama, ilancjng or music of instrument or voice. In spite of her good health and cireulatio n she has not much reserve force. and needless motions I are repr-essed. unnatural emotions. In her love of wc irldly pleasures and spiritual ideali ! are strangely comp. aunded. There is a sweet sanit ' a bout her, and given a big cause, we believe that she ' co uld he roused to bis action. WILSOS ' , . C. D ' lhean (3); Education Club ' - ( X V ' ) ' ) ' T Minnie Deans has a good sense of self-respect, but she is singularly shy about showing what she can do unless she feels that other people appreciate her. She is a sensitive plant, responding to the sun of love and kind- ness and shriveling up under criticism or indifferenc-. She is unusually considerate and thoughtful for other people, and is the si rt of person who looks after littli- ' uninteresting duties about a house, keeping the flowers watered and the laundry picked up. the kind of tasks that mean comfort for others but are seldom noted e.v- cept when left undone. She is a spiritually-minded person, and can lead others religiously because she has high standards and is unyielding in her condemnation of irreverence and .lecund-rate performance of duty. She has a wav of letting herself he imposed upon because she always does more than she promises. However, she gains her revenge by expecting goodness from othei-s. and giving ilnni a se erc r.-jtroof when they do imt fulfill her expectations. NEWSOM, N " . C. Corneiian w. c. :-ho t3i French Club Doby good P ' trson to Vx ?pay the t( 1 be l.so t bus hat loan. ir II. 2); C :iub (4). ■use of honor and is a good turally industrious and likes -p her fingers occupied, and good account of herself at the end of the day by showing the results of her labors. She is mature in .=ome ways, but has not the full sense of responsiliilit whi ' h is usually found in older people. One feels in studying her chaiaeter that she is the child of older civilization, born with good instincts aiiU kindlj- thoughts. She does nothing through her pi-o- cedures as carefully as she should, however, and .some- times -with the best of intention disturbs other peoi)le thi-ough lack of foresight and consideration. There Is an artistic element in her make-up. but it is difficult to decide whether she could be more successful in music or in art. She enjo. ' s a good time and is the type of pel-son who would enjoy giving hospitality to otheis because she appi ' eciates good things to eat and likes to see other iu.oi le consuming dainties to their hearts ' content. « l A. ycA AL atJ c Wll.MINGTOM, . Dikian ssion (1); Track of Ropresi-nlatlYes (2) Squad (3): Chemistry ( Club (3. 4); Education Soccer Team (4). Elizabeth Gade Dock ideals which lead her lompllsheil toward bet pride w]iich makes her eiples, so that she nev that she has ceitaln I of those people who a but the thoughtless, y. Hocki ■lub is a spiritual aristocrat, possessing beyond that which she has ac- ;er effort. She has the sort of constantly conscious of her prin- ji " forgets, wherever she ma.v be, raditions to uphold. She is one ■e described as " naturally good. " t we may rest assured that she ing good, just as much as the rest of us do. But. apparently she has gone by the stage where the Ten Commandments in their literal interpre- tation bother much, and she faces the more subtle dif- ficulties of thought and tendency. She has a practical mind and knows little tricks of making work easier in short-cut methods. She is fond of children and pets, and has a protective instinct toward all little young weak creatures. It is not easy for her to make friends through speech or demonstration of affection, but she wins lasting fiiendship through h.r many deeds for oth.is. r? r -rt. WEST END, N. C. Aletheian Class Basketball Squad (]); Class Basketball Team 4); Varsity (1, 2); Baseball Team (1. 2. 4), Manager ( Captain (1). Varsity (I. 2); Class Soccer Team ( Hockey Squad (2); Gymnastic Sport I..eader (4); A. Cabinet (2, 4); Vice-House President (4). Cora B. Donaldson is an imaginative person with appreciation for the beautiful. She is best fitted for occupation in which manual dexterity and muscular tivity a|-e demanded, but she could never do any s of work without putting a good deal of her ego into because she has a definitely ileveloped personality. i has the gift of en.ioylng that which she experiences a truly subjective way. and she Interprets beauty others clevei-ly because whatever passes through lier m takes with it something of her own perfume of thoue Eager, impetuous, impulsive, warm-hearted is she. w a lovable personality and a vivacious, active mind. ! would be a pleasing person for the head of an museum to guide visitors about and to point out best pictures, well-known and hidden ones both, she could value the technique as well as the spirit values of the art treasures. She would probably successful as an instructor in some type of physical e. cation work. GIBSON, V. C. Dikcan Daphine Doster is a talkative individual, witli en- thusiasm enough for two or three peojde and a kindly, amiable nature whicli goes out to acquaintances new and old. She has .such a pleasant manner that people do not realize at first that she Is as complioated a character as she is. There are elements in ht r nature which show that she is inclined to worry about little matters, and that she does not always feel as agreeable inside as she appears outside. She is also developing an element of caution at strange variance with her happy- go-lucky attitude toward lite In general. She acts like a lovely flower which has blossomed in beauty and fullness, and been left in the ground until after the first frost. This is no hint of calling D. D. a " sear and yellow leaf or anything like that, but is an attempt to depict the elemental strain of cynicism and distrust visible in an otherwise trusting, loving person. OJiJa, dcoL Cornelian Suanlsli Club (1, U): Horki-y Squad fl. 2); Class Baskc ball Team (1, 2. 4); Class Track Team (1. :;. 4); Varsi Track Team 12). Manager ( 1 J ; Gymnastic Team (3, 4 Manager (3); Soccer Team 12. 4); A. A. Pep Leader (4 Wearer of N. C. Monogram: A. A. (1, 2, 3. 4). head Rula 3v. Dovvd is not at all sure whethe or her heart rules, and indeed, nobody else k is in command of her perso She is loving and affectlonat as sentimental as she would like _ . _ „. . had full sway. She likes change and variety, and is never more happy than when on the wing. She is a born traveler and pioneer. To people who have the key to her variations she seems inconsistent and variable, but the wi.se who know her realize that a determined attack upon her sentiment will always win the day. It is to be hoped for the sake of her pocketbook that campaigners Hectors do not read her mind: )uld never be able to withstand the upon her reserve funds. Before she happy, succe.ssful person, she needs ake her life more constant, a her love of others in regular doing for uld pr..vid.- such a for. e, no doubt ind tramps and oth otherwise, she constant attac can really be some cohesive force to )UJ.. CAKV, N. c. Dikean ■ch.-s ' 1 ) : Ch.m ISt ry Club i: A ■t l-l ub C! !); Edi jc; ition Club Helei n Vn- ' I- i s a pi IS on with a te rmiin ition to succee d i n whateve th at a ttemi It be tov vai ■d the ac. of pow fr. o r of pos isions. 8h an ,d fin (Is it h. ard to SL •e another ' be t-ausi • she do es not r: I ' to do so. is inlel llectu. all: y myo! SCO pic. She r str and partly btf.-iu.sc she has a good aitioont of self-assurance and accomplishes results where oth.-rs fail through her bravado and ambition. She is fond of ath- letics and ought tu find the teaching of physical train- ing a ccmgenial profession. She has a queer kind of economy vvhieh could be called a sort of " packing in- dustry. " because she packs so much into one dollar. She is not a hoarder, but she is not satisfied with the oi ' dinary return for one greenback; instead, she believes in keeping the currency of the realm in circulation by means of bargaining and swapping of holdings. Slu- is a capable person, and can do all sorts of practical pieces of work which are Greek to the average voung woman of her age. ' ) x . r— -A- f Jl) , S.Al.lSBLRV, N. C. Adclphian take nd ha Evelyn ' ability She tongues, romance into t world about h and knows how and to sway t and whimsical, t rated by othe: chai She unham has a well-trained mind, and using it. She has a gift for language.s. 1 writing both in English and in othei s a good imagination and can read seemingly uninteresting events in the She also has the power of oratory, play upon the eniotions of other people ni to tears or laughter. She is witty th an appreciation for the jokes perpe- as well as those originating from her in — a trait which adds to her natural live to the pleasures of the world, as diectual delights, and enjoys a box of uch as a late edition of poems. She rs, but has a keen sense of responsi- klth and Itin, and always saves amily deflcit. She has a real talent •nough cvecutive ability and human • the head of some institution of Dth Uxt ,. a-Mu L K IRANKl.IN, V. . .Ilithiian lives (4). Elizabeth Evans is a wi ' ll-balanciil in.liviilual. witli a body, mind and s.oul which understand each othci- and worlc in happy harmony. She is sane and far-sighted, and is able to nialte pians for the future because she knows something of her own powers and Iimitation.s, appreciates sonie of tile practical difficulties which beset anyone who tries to woric with other human beings, and handle material ob.iects; and has sufficient optimism, imagination and humor to support her religious faith and strengthen her moral courage. She is blessed witli a good, clear head, and there is a sunniness in her nature which dispels cynicism and distrust. She is patient with the mistakes made by others if she feels that they are ignorant or for some reason not responsible lor their errors. But woe betide the man or woman who, with good opportunities and privileges, does a second- ork in the hope that they may traffic iturel She is so self-confident that some conceited, but she is not over proud, she ises herself as she Judges others, with com- nd good judgment, and she knows her own rate piece of upon her good people think he rth. Spi ELIZ. BETII CITY, N. C. Ati-thi- ' ian sh Club (1, ■- ' ); Classical Club (1); Education (41 Maxino B. Fearing is a person who knows just what she thinks about affairs, and why she takes the stand that she does. She is honest, straightforward and above- board, and one would as .»oon expect subtleties from M. B. F. as from the Rock of Gibralter or a blazing sun at noon-day. She is prompt, careful, orderly and effi- cient. She expects others to be just as thorough as slie is. too, and her discipline is something to be feared by those who have no intention of coming up to the mark. She is persi.stent and strong-willed. She is idealistic and has a high moral sense. Wrong-doing hurts her si-nsitiilities. just as ugly colors or discords hurt an artistic person. She is conventional and conservative, and believes in following well established customs. Teaching, with responsibility for chaperoning, discipline and planning for children, is one of her talents. She would also do library work, or attend to the details of a business firm. She likes to make monev. although Ing ill. f -Xt-K, 7t . X ' 0 ' -J-»C ' - ' --« CIIISA CROVK, K. Adelphian beliefs an l does not like to vent of thought, lest they lead her not let her go. She sometimes Helen M. FK-nunK is an ingenious person, who is is conservative in her forth into new fields here tradition would nfuses conventionality with morality because she has such a deep respect for that which has been established by years of experience. She is fond of the best things of life — of books and flowers and friendship — and naturally chooses amuse- ments and diversion which will have lasting value, in- stead of more sensual and ephemeral pleasures. As yet she has not had much oP|i " rtunity to carry responsibility because her life has been sheltered and protected. But she is faithful in keeping promises, and will, no doubt, respond to any opportunity for doing her part in carry- ing the burden of the world ' s work. V oju. y - ' Xo tUjUtt o CHIKA GROVE, N. C. .Idelpliian Ola I. Fleming is an independent person witli a clear mind and a loving heart. She is interested in other people. an(i takes pleasure in seeing them develop. There is little going on in her vicinity which escapes her nli. ;,r .int Hv.s. She sees with imagination, humor and She is neat, orderl.v. systematic and thorough. She has high moral iilcals. which are renecled in a way which goes deeper than symbolism in her physical appear- ance, and in her care for her possessions. She is the sort of person w ho abhors ink spots and soil, and one feels that she dislikes slander and smutty thought, just as she detests unclean hands and body. She is not an ostentatious per.son, but theic is a charming bit of vanity In her character which is evidenced by little tricks of dress and carriage, markedly characteristic of her personalily. }7l CL- f u. MAVSVILLE, N. C. Aletheian 3, i: Hou se of Reprt •sei ritat Ives ( a sensitive girl. who thi nks be. ■al of realizing what othel •s ; are thir iki and reeling that other people are aware of what her motives and ideas are, and she often suffers unneces- sarily through what she imagines may be the opinion held of her by other people. This Introspective tendency also has it value, in that she detects the suffering in the minds of othi-rs, and Is able to Ileal and help them in little, subtle ways, and to protect them from the harm .lit. 1.(1 them by thoughtless, indifferent people, who are ij..t as mcdiumistic as she. She is tactful, undeistanding an.l somewhat intuitive. It is hnr.l for her to make decision.s, because she sees so many sides of every question, and she dislikes to lake a slaml which she must hold against the question- ing of mor.- rational beings. Because of this attitude of mind, and her dislike for uncongenial ta.sks. she puts off unpleasant duties unduly, often appearing to be very busy when she is merely putting up a barrage of action to postpone the performance of a dreaded task. Proviiled she can learn to rationalize no. re, she would make a remarkably fine social worker. )ie, ausc she can help others to hel]) themselves, an.l to h.- m..rc nearly what God wants them to be. SI. TESVILLE, N. C. Atelhiian Ttatives 111; Kduc tful i.liial. ■ially the of It with little ideas ill po« and adroit in doing so. she has a secures the ob.iects of her desire ■ does not manifest much excitement opposing of her rights, but she has definite ut those who disagree with her opinions — and she expresses those ideas in no uncertain terms, with little reference to complimentary ad.iectives. She is an intelligent thinker, and resents much show of emotion. She cn.ioys the pleasures which the world affords, but does not like to have too much talk about eating and drinking and being merry. She is such a contrary per- son that it is hard to decide what sort of occupation would best suit her — but one imagines her as bein most happy in the company of books. Vm ' U Ic i cUlc KITTRKLl., N. f. Dikean Vernelle Fuller Is a practical young person, malter-or- fact, straightforward and reliable. She knows how to use her hands to advantage, and can manage a house or carry on a business or nurse a sick child in a capable fashion which does credit to a woman twice her age. There is a sanity and wholesomeness about her whicli makes one think of shiny tin pans and clean bed linen. Laughter and cleanliness follow in her wake. She is talkative, acquisitive and curious. She is persistent, con- sistent and determined. She would be successful in any position demanding common sense and executive ability C ' v- v3 -X. i ri Jb JO Xr " Fre STANFIELD, N. C. Adelplnan •lub (2, 3); Education Club (4i Alma Elizabeth Furr is loving and lovable n thoughtftilness for other her beliefs, and conveni linguistic ability, and k of writing, in addition that direction. She se and limitations and kn her physical and nervo antage, because it poses with less eff person, who " fights Is spiritually an ari somewhat rigid, ant ahead of her when near approaching it las a pleasing personality. She th her generosity, courtesy and . She is rather conservative in onal in her behavior. She has ows something of the technique to her natural proclivities in ms to realize her own powers vs when and where to conserve s strength. This is a real ad- that she achieves her pur- than some more wastful showy one that beateth the air. " She rat. tor her ideals are high and le moves her ideal just so mucll ■ finds that she comes anywhere OjC U ' - - STANFIELD, N. Adflphian Ola Furr is ambitious and aspiring. She is optimistic in a positive, constructive way, for she is patient in working and waiting for the realization of her hopes. She is unusually reticent and secretive about her per- sonal affairs, and seems the more so in view of her gen- eral straightforwardness and honesty. Her habit of keeping " mum " about her own personal concerns is as une.xpected as it would be to find an opaque spot in a goldfish bowl. She is sympathetic and thoughtful, with a big heart. She likes to do all sorts of little kindly deeds for others, and is particularly considerate of old or rather uninteresting folk, or those who are stupid and inr;lined to make mistakes. She is observant and ha,s a good memory for facts — although she can be trusted not to divulge facts unless occasion demands their ex- 4- -Ll ux " Q-0 Jb vjJLX CHARLOTTE, N. C. Dikean r (31; Education Club (4). Helena Gabriel She is fortunate is the more aceui exactly in the first insta ist. but not enough so to bi Pl a a dependable, steady kind of person, having a clear mind, and her memory te because of the fact that she observes ; is something of an ideal- practical. She is fond of of ease and comfort, for she likes to have every- thing harmonious anil lovely about her. f3he is fond " of music, and if she is not a performer herself, she enjoys every sort of rhythmical expression, whether in poem, prose, dance or song. There is a self-centeredness about her hard to explain, for it is neither selfishness nor con- ceit. Apparently in some direction or other she is egocen- tric — like a man who sees all the world from his own little tower. It must be a happy little tower, in her case, for she has an unusually contented, happy disposition. STO NEWELL, N ' . C. " J Cornelian : n i ■ho 13); Eba Gatling has an ardent nature in excellent control. She has caution up to the nth power, and makes her de- cisions with all the deliberation of a man who has been warned that a blast of dynamite is going off, and has waited a number of minutes without hearing any sound. She has determination and will power, and seldom changes her mind when she has once come to definite conclusions. .She is courteous to all whom she meets, but lavishes her affections upon a chosen few only. She is careful about expenditures, although she delights in all the pleasure. ? that the world has to offer. G kc ' ijf - ' — ' Ic.) ' JS L. KE L.WDING, . C. Aletheian Elizabeth Gibbs has a well-balanced personality. she is far-sighted, foresighted and practical in her ideas. She is so tidy that dirt flees from her as from the funny little figure on a Dutch Cleanser box. Idealistic as she is. she does not attempt the impossible, for she realizes the limita- tions of inanimate things. She is interested in what goes on around her. but not communicative nor newsv. She is courteous, c-onsiderate and calmly critical. She is kindly, pleasant and free from irritability, but her very existence is a condemnation of the slipshod standards of many of her fellow beings, so that many people hold her in awe. STATESVILLE, N. C. Dikean Mitchell College (1, 2); Spanish Club (3). oulse Gilbert Is a cultured person in whom traits of y. mind and soul are happily blended. She is tactful, tty and friendly in her approach, and has a gift for ling any end she desires because of her lovable person- y. She is ingenious and inventive in many ways, and its emergencies cleverly, whether they be social, tinan- or practical. She is sensitive to criticism, und flnds ftard to make decisions because she sees so many s of a question ' . She is emotional and Impetuous, and 3 not like to be interrupted in any task on which she cent STATESVILLE, N. C. A delphian Mitchell College (1. 2); Spanish Club (3); 1 (4). Margaret Gilbert Is of independent spirit. She has a good fatnily tree, removed for many centuries from tlii s ' - in which monkeys clung to the branches. .«lw is li,,,i.st and has a good sense of honoi. She is thrill. in, I .:ii.iii about small expenses; her economy manifest.s its. li in is, buying, as well as in watching the leaks. .«li.- n . nni, 111..I with life, but hardly e.vuberant enough to be called a happy person. Ethically, she holds high standards. She has not as real an idea of fellowship as we would like to see. for she is not naturally democratic, and there are elements in her nature which are decidedly forbidding, due primarily to intellectual independence, but her good traits mu rbala the Ca. HENDERSON ' , Dikean Clara Evelyn Gill is a practical, straightforward won who works li asily and comfortably at any task she unt takes. Shf is very affectionate, and no appeal to sympathy is left unansw her living, and likes to to spend what she owns, dislikes to be quizzed, an people. Her emotional reactlonj happiest in some field in other people. For instan would be best employed her directly in contact w the back room adding up I. She is capable imulate possessions, and £ le is naturally frank, but vades the questions of pry e so ready that she would ich she worked for and v, ihe has business talents wh some position which brou the buying- public, and noi umns of figures. , 7 ' " = » of Ri-pi-fi Iclucation ( iry and Tr SALISBURY, X. C. Adetpliian tatlves (1): Proctor (3); Homir Roll 1) (3). President Education Ciub (4); urer of Gray Dormitory (4). Virginia Goodman has a fine sense of honor. Siie is un- usually appreciative of kindness shown her. and i.s as ac- customed to Iteeping an account of friendly oliligations as she is of noting financial ilebts. She is hospitable and generous-minded, and her moral standards aie such that she goes beyond the point of considering " honesty the best policy " to the principle that honesty ttrings the finest i-e- turns in friendship, .self-respect and achievement of ideals. She is tidy, methodical and orderly, but she does not always show the same good judgment about expenditures which she manifests in regard to time and strength, for site spends all the money she has. almost as soon as she can put lit r hands on it. She has a good idea of her re- sponsibility toward her own family, however, and does not give until she liaa met the bills incurred bv her.self and those for whom she has any duty. She is really best fitted for marriage, but if. by any chance, her path does not cross tlie path of the right sort of husband, she would find happiness and expression of personality in any sort of profession calling for the best Olle . lub. I hur ' S Cr-rTD- rA_ NASHVILLE, N. C. Cornelian Mtion Club (3. 41 ; Corresponding Secretary of Cor- n .S.iclcty (4). ne Gordon has linguistic ability and enjoys express- ler thoughts, whether her medium be oral or written s. She is the sort of girl that likes mystery and ts, and enjoys subtleties. She has strong opinions, is insistent upon her ideas, but she dislikes having to a reason for her stand on any question. Her best in Is " Bee.iuse. " and if peojile are not ready to accept reason, that is their loss because, after all. her ideas iglit. whatever anybody els - thinks or says. ' has a lively sense of humor, anil is a friendly sort, s energetic, but not naturally industrious. She works ly. and is inclined to pro«-rastinate unpU-asant duties, can use her hands cleverly, but likes to do mental better. She is a charming: indiviilual. but not an one to know or understand, be.iiu.sc sin- .Iocs not ,■ understan.l liers,.If. o-n, XL tiv KORTHSIDE, K. C. Cornelian :h Club (S, 4) ; H. Dorothy Green has the kind of character that needs a regular chemical test in order to d,-terniiiie what the dements arc that go To make up her individual compound of personality. Heart and mind are both active, with heart in the lead, to the disgust of her intelllKeiice, which tries to turn her into a cynic, with little .suc.-.ss. She is amusing fo a high degree, has distinct creative ability, and could invent all sorts of clever articles in ' any field in which she found herself. On occasion she is frank to the extent of being brutal, and at other times she is as taciturn as the proverbial clam. She is active, but finds it ditltcult to ccMicentrate because she has so many in- terests. She enjoys all sorts of pleasures, including that of hard work, but has never given the latter a fair trial. Provided she can evolve a definite purpose in life, she can he of genuine service to many people because she is so prismatic herself that she can understand all sort.s of dif- ferent types or people. X - Che MI.N ' llERSON, Dik.an Club (S. i): Pro. tui- a Eiiu J). Naomi Gri-eiif is an ingenious person. wiUi a friendly approach and a desire to be of use to others. She likes to have a good time and wants to have life run along harmoniously for all about her. She has a special fond- ness for candy, and ought to know how to mix all sorts of good things to eat for othci-s to enjoy, because her sense of taste is particularly well developed. She is not exactly lavish in her giving, but she is so open-handed and easy going about her spending that she finds it hard to make ends meet at the end of her allowance time. She Is fond of travel and change and would enjoy making friends In any coutnry. even if her only means of communication lay in smiling her way through a pr-ovince. She needs to learn how to conserve money, time and strength to the best ad- vantage, for while her intentions are of the best, she does not think through her procedure . uiln nnilv i " u. i ihe best results out of her efforts. If tin i - n.l. ii. i. - i.n.nnii.nt in her character at the present tiio. n ' iti " .-. .1- ' hiped by her later ilfe, she would be siic. sinl i. ,i lr;n.[ bureau guide, provid. ' il she watched licr diet larefully as she went through the pastry and sweet chocolate sections of Europe. GREENSBORO, N. C. .■JJilp iian Spanish rluh (3. 4): French Club li. 4 1. President .Senior French Club (4); Class Swimming Team |3. 4); Quill Club (3. 4); Coraddi Staff (3, 4). Katharine Gregory is a womanly person, ready to find happiness in various directions, in art. music, literature, human fellowship and spiritual achievements. There is a good deal of the theoretical and visionary about her. and vet she is decidedly human and appi-oachable. Her senses light and hearing are especially well developed, and n interpreting beauty as appre- al channels of the flesh. She is verage person, and undcTStands people better than most human beings do; in fact, she sometimes wishes that she did not read the thoughts of ihe probably has abilit ■iated through these spt otiii sily he nfo able to hear people say one thing when she knows that their thoughts and motives are vastly different. However, this gift of insight will be a distinct advantage to her if she has the good sense to modify her observations with reason and experience. She has every mark of a good teacher, clear thinking, human touch, patience (some, not too much!) and disciplinary powers. tt MM. A UM ' )n,iM-rr - Cornelian Classical Club (li; Education Club (41; Class Hockey Squad (4). Elizabeth Griiruh r just coming out of a maturity and the forr acter. yet no evidenc her wings against tl instance, an excellent ;0f trait which serves ' conscience In prohibi citing her to malnta in her relationships w of others, and believe: buttertly th nnrkii ation of an able and beautiful char- of experience in flying nor beating ? adversities of life. She has. tor sort of piide and dignity, the sort often times as a first cousin to a Ing her from wrong-doing, and in- ning traditional honor and honesty th other human being.s. .She is fond in doing more than her part in any ' 7- She l.st others think th: to ilo. If she could deriiig what others release of spirit wh beautiful personality outlined tracings. self-centered and worries short of what .she ought lip valuable energy won- : lier. she would have a nable her to develop the of which as yet we see merely the som Lt shi stop thinl ch -n ' i. r -- C:.-: pan STON-EVILLE, V. C. CorneVtan ih Club (2. 3): Proctor (3); Education Club (4). Eleanor Grogran has a sensible outlook on life. She is matter-of-fact, straightforward and outspoken. Her mind does not work with any degree of rapidity, but she has a good memory because she records indelibly what she ob- serves and makes her own. She is wholesome in her ideas, and is capable in accomplishing what she undertakes, because she is thorough, direct and unassuming in her methods of working. She has fine Ideals, which might bet- ter be termed " principles " or " standards " , because they form a moral philosophy and guide for her actions and de- cisions. She is not especially imaginative and sometimes grows out of patience with those who would make all .forts of plans based on hopes and wishes rather than on actual knowledge of what might be done. She is best tittetl for some practical career demanding a level head, a stiong ' ayj. ATLANTA, GA. Cornelian Spanish Club (1. 2); Prootor 2); Carolinian Reporter (4). Hazel Grogan is a generous, optimistic, aspiring per- son, with a definite purpose in life, and considerable self- confidence as to her ability to reach the goal which she has set for herself. She is religious by nature, with a strong sense of reverence and a respect for law, tradition and established forms of worship. She has jjatienre and persistence, and shows some stub- bornness in carrying out her own ideas. Her determina- tion is such that she sometimes works beyond her limit of strength, for she has such a fine spiiit that she does not like to acknowledge the limitations of the flesh. She is older than most graduates in her development of character, and has a sanity of judgment beyond her years. She has business ability, teaching talent, and would be happiest in some definite work in whieli shf might e »u- centrate her powers. STON ' EVILLE, X. C. Cornelian Proctor (2). Mary C. Grogan has some funny little vain mannerisms entiiely out of harmony with her otherwise sensible self. She is a compound personality difficult to analyze, be- cause she has such contradictory elements that it is hard to determine which traits win out. For instance, she is both intuitive and logical. She is at times idealistic and theoretical, and in other ways materialistic and after the main chance. She has a liking for acquiring possessions, but is not unmindful of the needs of others. She is con- scientious and thorough, but often puts off plain duty for comfort, and enjoys the pleasures of the world. She is argTjmentative and at times even combative about her rights and opinions, yet, she is courteous in her approach, and puts herself out to do kind deeds for uninteresting and unimpoitant persons. She has busi ness powers, teach- ing ability, and also some faculty for personal decoration which might find happy expression in some career involv- ng eati lit -f -IJ sentiment, and do n eliminated, that theories rpretation of life but. of life J. CKSONVILLE, . C. Cornelian Spanish Club I- ' . 3. 4); French Club (2, 3. 4); House of Representatives (4). emotional person, with a consideration the human aation. She is romantic and full of not like to believe evil of anyone. If th facts she assumes the po the ostrich until the facts have be reappears wit based on the : only truth. She is capable of doing ha work, provided her heart is won to any ca enlisting her sympathy, it is difficult to make her see the necessity tor accomplishing certain ends. She takes differ- ent methods for doing every-day work. She has a stub- born will, but does not always have it ready for use because she moves impulsively. Her tastes are plain, and she is unaffected and approachable. She is the sort of girl who would be radiantly happy in married life, but God grant she chooses her husband wisely, for she is so unselfish that she idealizes those she loves to an extent not altogether good tor the recipient of her devotion. GRFESSBORn, . C. D ' lkcan Education (. ' lub (4). Ceceile M. Hall is the kind of girl who puts off doing what she knows she ought to do. but when she gets down to fulfilling her obligation she does it thoroughly and well, and without the evidences of haste which we often find in temperamental procrastinators. She has a good stock of common sense, and is not easily fooled in her judgment of men or events. She knows how to use head and hands together, and is what we might call a practical idealist, because she has high principles but doees not e. pect the impossible. She has a good deal of pride, and is so sensible that she could carry on almost any sort of work that she deter- mined to do. She is not a person of great initiative, but she is a good woi ' ker. and would be successful as a teacher. ife nthe " T lc stJi C JJ)L .£ BFLMOM, . C. .Idilpli ' tan (3. 4); Senii Fr Martha G. Hall business woman b enterprise without part of busini ful and ambitious. She is a good because she takes a birds-eye view of any ut neglecting the details, and she likes the whieh means acquisition of property. She 1 handling of cash aside from the material objects which may be obtained in exchange for money. She has patience. Her persistence is not so large an element as we should expect, but her purposes in life are so clearly defined that she appears to have more stick-to- it-iveness than she has. She is thoughtful for others, and makes her plans in such a way as to co-ordinate well with those with whom she lives. She is self-confident and in- spires confidence in her ability, through her own assured manner of attacking any task. She Is more sensitive to criticism than she ought to be to achieve all that she wants to do. but fortunately she is neither morbid nor introspective, so that she does not eat her heart out with worry. What shall we have her do for her life task? Let ' s have her choose some career in which she can ac- cumulate money, and at the same time serve others. She need not necessarily come in direct contact with her bene- ficiaries, but she is a contented person, industrious, prac- tical and best suited for non-personal activity. ,- J 1 ,■), ■Jy il .ix PINEV CREEK, N. C. D ' lkean Proctor i2i; French Club (4i. Clyde Z. Halsey Is imaginative, ambitious and im- petuous. She has a good deal of pride and vanity, and is feminine in her attitude toward life, not alway.s consistent in her judgments, but personal in her reactions to each person that comes her way. She is artistic in various ways, and might have talent in music, in decorative art, or in drama. She craves praise and adulation, and is so accustomed to plaudits that she eats them Just as the rest of us eat bread and butter or potatoes. She has a defensive instinct so that when she reads this she will have a good answer to what has been said of her, but in her heart of hearts she will acknowledge it as the truth. She is fond of children and pets, and has a protective in- stinct. She also is something of a flirt, so that when she is receiving attention from an admirer she is torn be- tween the instinct to tn-at him as a mouse in a trap, and the instinct to defend him as she would a pet white mouse in a little cage. She is best fitted for some career in which she is in the limelight, for she has endurance, ambition and talent sulticient to tide her over the hard moments of lack of appreciation and bring her into the harbor of sucr.ss and applause. WILLH.VISTOS " , X. C. Adetphian Classical Club (1, 2); French Club (1, 2); Honor Roll (3i; Education Club (3. 4); Vice-House President (4). Emma Belle Harris is surprising in her ability to keep secrets. She is so direct and simple in her make-up that we expect to be able to worm out all she knows about the people around her in which she has a good amount of in- terests, but not so easy as you think 1 She is accustomed to doing work with her hands, and takes pleasure in ac- complishing practical results. She is the sort of person who likes to see in what ways she may put her knowledge acquired at college to practical use, and all is grist that comes to her mill in this respect. . fter noting her secretivencss, we are not sui-prised to find that she is cautious about investing money, or making new friends. She is sympathetic toward suffering, and tender in her af- fections, but she does not choose many friends, and she devotes herself with real devotion to her family and favorite people. She is the sort of woman we e.xpcct to And bound up in her life of connubial felicity. R.ALFICH, N C. Dikean Evelyn Harris is a happy person, with a buoyant natur and a love of life, founded not only on a good physiqut but on a Joyous blending of spin beca nalii she has She is fortunate in h..-r b tapre of good breeding an l fine of ideals. Her position in life is si any task with contldence in her owi to win the approval of others, shown by her love of rhythm her liency and her muscular control, ability. She is generous give beyond the pitable and enjoys One might imagi posing She lit.. cult also ubjects the point of lavishness, hut does it of her possessions. She is 1 tertaining others. her as conducting an orchestra, ■ the gracious head of a school in wl were especially emphasized. One mi surrounded by children who were folk songs and fairy tales. CN ELIZABETH CITV, N. C. Cornelian sh i.nub (1. 2); Eduialion Club ( Spi Lillian Harris is a clcar-lioailed individual, to wliom we look for sane judgmont and far-sighted decisions, and in whom we are seldom, if ever, disappointed. She has no use for subterfuges and subtleties, and when she has a point to make goes squarely at it with honesty of intention and integrity of purpose. She ought to be a star athlete, for she has good circulation, strong muscles and a good carriage. If we were picking out a career we should send her to some physical hygiene school and fit her for a teacher of athletics or dancing, or we might send her out to a settlement to be in training for the head of such work, for she has the sort of calmness and serenity and complacency which help in guiding and instructing less fortunate folk. She is dependable, reliable and responsible, and she knows it. jCfG. who is always serving those the type that the family feel ; of trouhle and distress. One . little more fun just in being loves and gives so much that she realize how much other people Claiy JM M DUN ' V, N. C. Aleilieian 4). Ele Hatchet lulsive al t of her Lit of vivacious, talkative and emotional, pager for pleasure, and her thoughts outh like so many potatoes pouring they are emptied one on top of the other into a bin. It might be that she would be capable of arranging her ideas in a moi-e orderly fashion, and we are not saying that her thoughts are not of value. But we are not always able to distinguish the value of them be- cause of their helter-skelter presentation. She is devoted to her own family, and while she has not a very well developed sense of responsibility as yet toward her own duties or choice of career, she is obviously determined that no harm shall ever come to her own. She cares not so much for the starving children in the Near East, nor for the families of the strikers in some neigh- boring state, but her own group of friends and relatives will be cared for while she has money and strength to attend to their needs. She loves children and pets, and can hardly go past one without petting or patting him. She is best fitted for some kind of social service w ork, provided she does not have to make too orderly a report of her visits and is allowed some room tor her love oi " romance. J-. .v ' yif-,LCff d --9 ' tj zX e. ROShMARV, N ' . Aleihc ' ian Senate II); French Club (1); CoUe tor 12); Inter-Soeiety Conference Undergraduate Representa Member of Y. W. C. A. ( ' al cil (3, 4); Literary Editor " Pine Needles " 13); Delegat World Court Conference (3); International Relations Club 13, 4); President of Student Government (4). lege Chorus il, 2); Proc- L-e Committee (2. 3, 4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Faculty-Student Coun- but her head phine Hege is rather conventional in her ideas, and for traditions and well established good Judgment, for she has a good louds. and she knows lething of the materials which have to bo handled in ry-day living. She is a person so trained and equipped .t if she happened to marry a man of wealth she would socially at ease, and capable of directing servants and kiiiK be. lioin. a delightful place to visit; or. if by inn Sill. . Ii.isi a man of moderate means, she lould d find happiness in help- She ufBc elf-. iurance to make her own penchant (or excellence ■ leaves her hands, correct about what she r e the same standard.s. Thi ring teacher, although she tit self- it ni-ed V) OA- the DLRHA.M, N " , C. Cornelian 4) : Home Bconom careful, e ,s cal problems. She knows how to use every minute to advantage, and she is thrifty in many little ways. She is honoiable and ,iust in her dealings, and pays h.-r debts to the uttermost farthing. She is determined and independent about her ideas. She does not like to meet opposition, and brooks little resistance when her mind is made ui (Ui any course of action. She is reti -ent about her private affairs and shows considerable ingenuity in meeting the ciiticisms of those who question her about her private matters. She has good powers of concentration, and dislikes to be interrupted when she is interested in any given task. She can use her hands well, and with the theoretical knowledge which she has gained in college ought to be especially successful in her chosen J j( :% - - i - HIGH POINT, N-. C, Cornelian Fi-i I 3 ch Club .41; Kdi 11.21 i; CoJleR,. Chor jn Club 1 4 1. us ,2. ;!. 4) ; Phoeni. Club la Hcnsley well poised y. ouns voman. who wa Stes little time in L fUti lities because she is capable, thoroi 4gh. and sensible. She has good l nemor y and digests her infor mation i to go od advantage. She is not the type ■ ( perse m to inv ont r lew ideas, nor to inst itute new meth oiH. but she can surpass others in h er wai .• of doing ordli lary dutie s because she ■ likes to have the le ast duty well d one. and she exp( ;cts 1 :o have others hold the same stani lard befot ■e thems( nves. She is one of those clean and tidv folk to w hom din t nev er seems to st Ick as it docs to mos ; of us n: lortals. a nd w ■e can imagine that if she dropped .anv soi: iP on the t able cloth she would do i • enance for a w eck. She is conscii entioi us and careful. and i It anyone wish..; ha ' i ' C work d( )ne c reditably he m ight a s well call on I, ! H. n. 0 a£i- t Jz- , ' i- ' t --yt ' : {ZA- CI. INTOV, Come K. C. Han ' roctor (3); Hon le E. fOI loniies Club (3. 4) ; Chemistry (.■|ub 3, -1); Edu. -atiol 1 Cll lb (4)- Margarpt Herr ing is a person who makes the most of idvantages whic h CO mc ' . to h. " r for learn ing oradvance- nent. She likes to ha •e life run along s moothly because :lu cares I ' oi 1- har mon ' V, whethe r it be that of a harmonica. 11 orchestra ., or the ■ syi iiiphon; ,■ of happy minds. She has , contented ented .Lud he l,:i 1... . si.iri hapi. II. 1 ;il t, ai Id wishes ! to have o ' not really i lit into hei i..!tence an ther people con- ■are much about • scheme of life. y more than she i-oui.l .il.j- , 1..I1. 1 I.I- ).! . i.ks or sum ly air. She has , good anuu nit ol ' Jig: nit y, and behaves in the same placid. S niKloIa on the str CH. RLOTTE, . C. Aletheian Margaret Hij.p is a friendly soul. She has self-respcel. and nags herself a little bit in order to drive her rather indolent corporeal frame into the activity which her mind and spirit demand. She is generous, thoughtful and lov- ing, and she knows how to show her sympathy for otlu.rs in practical ways. She is a spiritual aristocrat, for she has high ideals and is refined in her tastes, although there are elements in her training which pull her in the opposite direction toward materiali.sm and love of the pleasures of the flesh. She naturally has a disposition to accept second- rate production from her.self and others, taut her education, training ami Idealism are pulling her out nf this, and she deserves credit for the lessons sh.. ti:is ui:i l.i d in h.r col- lege years. She has learned standn.N nn.l i.iiiiiiples hard to define, and yet far more vahiii.i. ili m m.-re dates or solid facts. Each achievement ol ' ; . liolaih . iL.rt or prae- tii-al endeavor is a credit to her b.caus.- slie has made genuine strides in her college years and is only just settini; the pace for greater things. CONCORD, N. C. D ' lkean Botany Club (2, 3, 4); Eilucation Club (4). Modena Howard Is a young person who likes to have her own way so much that although she is accustomed to taking orders and to obey when being watched, she delights to take her own time and methods when given any degree of freedom. She likes to exercise, and is es- pecially good at walking, skating, dancing, or any sort of movement calling for long tree strokes. She likes to keep her own counsel about any plan which she has, and is so fond of secrets that she sometimes carries an air of mystery about some matter which is about as open and plain as a goldfish bowl. She is a loving, demonstrative person, and is happiest when doing something to give physical comfort to an- other. She is particularly w-ell fitted for a nursing career, except for her lack of nbediencc to definite instructions. HENDERSON-, X. C. Dikean l; I ' lassiral Club I Ell Playlike IMayl ikers ( ■ 1 1. Eli zabeth Hoi ,vlar Id is a Chi Id-wo man. k.vabl e, s til.le. and m alle able . She is fr ee fro im gu lie and rej sirve as Shi • iti: IV s :ee hel - dut: -. Ju St no ' IV she is a exam pie or Jiasf ii ' ve Koodn ess. She i .s ope n-mini led, heart etl and ope n-handed. She is too . unaffected and to be called iven tional, , yet one c ■an se e llttl e tr; " lieil lality o r ni ttivi • elevi ■rness :. She is pi urpose ful ! good moral fibe r. a nd shi e has good will powei ■. miss a eerta in a .mot int of push and 1 nerve about her. IVels that s he Is c lean f ind fl ne ar Id trv Le, in the bec-ause she has not rome up a gainst the e vil in the Yet ( ine feel !s. t oo. that she w ill sta nd th e test wh( . nu sc S.M.ISRIRV, V. C. Club (1. Ill; H 1 3, 41; Llance Dr of Representatives ill; (3); Cheer Leader (4). Hazel Hudson has artistic talent which is manifested in various different directions in her love for color, h.r knowledge of the technique of lettering, her grasp of the value of composition, and her basic love of beauty and appreciation of all that is lovely in the world about her. fortunate in having a foundation training of the beautiful In her oi is the kind of girl who makes tunities, and she Is constant ' undil nost of he But shi oppor plication to til. .1. i: lerlakinE. Foi iii i, um ,-. she ' than mural decorations, an artistic temperament In 1 ork. and her tendency to i u tense in h.r friendships, but d in details, and can ute problems calling i pro.iect rather than ihe would do niinia- publi (21L Cfx JONESBORO, X. C. Adelphian ion Club (.4,1 AlPne ivith a I ill the Hunt hai an eftectionate. tender nature, utioii which prevents her froni liaving I which might come from expressing s generous and kindly, with a thought - fulness lor others which goes beyond the mere giving of material things, to a spending of herself tor others. She shows that she understands economy, and that in order to give to others she has to plan, and scrimp, and watch the pennies. She has a gift for expression, and should show some literary ability, for she has such a wai-m appreciation of what she sees and hears that she knows how to interpret it -so that others may share in her pleasures. She is some- thing of an idealist, yet her senses are so keen that wi- can scarcely call her spiritual-minded. She is reserved and difficult to know well. It is also hard to discern in what directions her various tendencies may lead. She has equipment for a good life and character, but seems not to have installed her dynamo as yet. oJL..- ct. (iKKtNSllDKC), N. C. Aletht ' ian Spiinlsh Club (1. 1 ' , 31. Madeleine Hunt is a precise and exact Person, wliu is naturaliy tidy, neat and methodieal. We slicpul.l like I.. give her hlgli eredit for tile nicety with whieli siie per- forms her tasks, but to do right is .sj instinctive witli her that we cannot praise Iier outright, since she is only obey- ing fundamental dictates of her character. To be sure, .she might throw principle to the wind some flay and go out on a career of crime, but tliat will haiiiun ab.rvil llu- s;iriic day that the sun rises in the west. Slie i.s best tiltid for some position in wbi.li sir- may hav. ill, 1, s|M,iisibiiitv for details. She is deft in the use ol li. I luiiii-. iiiid she also uses her mind to good ad- aiii !!-■, Ill i iiing facts and figures accurately, and in puo ' nihil- iii ' uiion to an immediate problem. She has to stiufigle against worry and anxiety about any under- taking of which she is a part because she notes defects so easily that she imagines that the enterprise may crumble before her eyes. Teaching, art. music, bookkeeping or handiwork would be suitable fields of activity lor M. H. Corntlian Botany Club (2): Senior French Club. Mary Carolyn Hunter has a character whicli ii confidence because she knows her own mind and is balance ! in her general make-up. She sees life c although her mind does not work rapidly. She is of liigh moral standards. Her physique is strong an developed and in good contrid. She is aspiring Ijut hardly enertjetic enough to lie ambitious. She is accustomed to thinking and planninsr for jieople. and with her strong maternal instinct tb also a protective element which shows toward ail w little or weak or in need. She is increasingly critical of others, and while courteous in her ordinary approach, her rejjrools spoken are like her physical tiead. heavy and n ush their force. i. .e...X t d- ' ut- ' t-otZ (t). meb.am;, .v. c. Cornelian Jff-Campus Girls 111; French i ■ation Club l4); House ol He Lucile James is an unaffected young woman with a gentle, loving disposition, and a heart which goes out to all sorts and kinds of people. She is so unassuming that few people realize until they come to work with her what a good determination she has, and how direct she is in her attack upon any problem which she faces. She does not care particularly about clothes because she looks upon them as necessary adjuncts to civilization more than as expressions of her personality or means of winning confidence from others. She en.loys wearing pretty cos- tumes .lust as much as any other girl, but she hates to have to stop important duties to consider styles, colors and length of skirts (if any). Her main interest in life is in human iJeings. especially in children, and if she follows her bent she will take up some intensely human occupation, dealing more especially with young folk. TARBORO, N ' . C. Treasurer of Fr.shnuin Class (II; Spanisli Club (2 Presiilent of Sockty l !); Education Club (-11; Vic President (4). Martha Jenkins is a somewhat conservative pers good powers of imilaticm and memory, but not ' ■eutive in any undertalcing calling for vision, attei details and thorougliness. but someone else must tii tile ideas which are to be projected into reality. She is sympathetic and considerate for others. I not often feel any great interest in other human Slie lias business ability from the point of view of 3 luting and salesmanship. But persons in general figure in her concept of lif.. , xcept as tb.y aie li tlvc,5 or friends. For insi:. m -.i ' lim i.nv i:n would see the article in 11- ,.,,. ,i.. , ,, ,, than sensing its value to .in, m . I ,. , , manner in meeting all tM. ..i ii,..,,.- |M., , ,, forinly courteous and gra. i.ius. .v.n lliougli she wishing that they were in the bottom of the seo Martha is quite attractive to her own group of fr COLDSBORO, N. C. Alethfian Y. W. C. A. Member; Kducation Club U). Floi-a Jercmie is the sort of girl who sees that tl lut doei beings visible l-esuits for h at all that she wo, she is capable, that and that when she i hips liy. and the s is soon staclteil the .fforts. Now that does not mea for show, but it does mean tha ■ labors with ease and eiijoymeni I responsibility for a woodpile th buzzes, and the cord of firewoo shed for the winter. Ible tti isible She has a happy disposition, legree. and is logical in her reasoning. She has had some experlmce in dealing with h.T fellows. nd shows that she has learned to make her schedules .vith due thought for what other people may wish to do. ind she has acquired a degree of caution about attempting lew procedures of investing money and .levotlon in un- nowli quarters. (Pun unintentional). Teaching, writing. .v.nil.l tit b.-r talents. GRFFNSBriKO, . C. Alcthcmn Field Club (1); Fr, neb Club (1, a. 31; Botany Club (2i. XAy Wilsie .lob. ible ith lible tlook to cquirli ible ter in her head, liut is not a le would rather think thiougll k up a few facts and flourish for the edification of the public. of her knowledge and has a gen- g new property, whether that be ■ is straightforward and open, but not without emo- in her decisions. She likes to have aftairs run tlily. but she does not always take into considera- the human elements in a situation, and .she some- ; places justice before merc5-. - has good ideals and is essentially a righteous per- sh.. is so conventional that it i.s difficult to discover ivhat she thinks and feels. , yj£A_ ..- ' X :AyK x,» :ilAKI.niTK, N. Cornelian Mmslial Cti; KiUi- Hoste (II Lillian .TohiiFon is a k.iUI.. soul, with vnn.m,-nl, lullurv and daintiness. She loves style and lastidious ways, and a new Kown has all the excitement for her that a glass of champagne ha.-? for the average man. She is vivacious and easily aroused, and is extravagant in her use of money, time and strength. She shows clever- ness in her ability to make a little go a long way, but she constantly craves more opportunity to give and to Her sense of romance is so vivid that she seldom sees life as it really is. She lives in a sort of fairyland all the time, an.I her delusion is so realistic to her that we hope that n.ibii.ly will ever try to awaken her until some Prince i " h;uniirm ijdis up on a beautiful big white charger and kiss, s th.. slipping princess into the world of facts and f iCt. ' . -t-r she dl) NOKIH Wll.KKSBORO, W C. Diktan Spanish (_ ' lul. (-. 3); Edueatinn son has 111.- s.irt of spi.itual outlo..k on In, and guides her actions, she lights di|,i e.. sion witli good courage, and she expects the impossible be- cause she Is doing her share in bringing unlooked-for beneBt.s to her fellow beings. She is both intuitive and logical, and makes her decisions quickly because she has instinctive ideas aljout what she ought to do and brings to bear on her problems the best in head and heart. It is ratlier interesting to see that she is d. ' veloping new resourcefulness and self-assurance as the years gt. on. and that out of her colbge years there has cm., fully as much self-knowledge as world-knuwleilge. She Is generous!, impulsive and loving, and c.mil.in.-s tlie devil and the .saint in cliarming jicrsonality. c u i ' . .-::: ' RUTHERFORD COLLEGE, N. .Idclphian shJi (41 nimission il); Spanisli ihil. , I . _ ' R.-pres.-ntatLVes (1, 2, 3. 4); , ll.i. ii. i..i V. C, .A. (1. 2. 3, 4); Adelphiaii I i t . ;. Leader IS); fhemistry t ' lub i::. i. II ,.■ i: t;iub (.1, 41: East Dormitory Si.r.t;.,. .n.l T,. Vice-President Adelphian Society i4). Sally Johpson could be an athletic girl Willi a liking for walking, skating and dam ing. She is ambitious and eag.r for success but does not know just wher.. the sii, - cess is coming from because she does not plan aheail i)ar- ticularly well. She .iust hopes in general that she mav do w.Ij and that what she is interested in will come out all righl. and she uses considerable energy in keeping busy. Her strik.s. however, are more like those of a windmill on a .lay of varying wind than like the steady pull of the Of a rather emotional nature, it niav be that shi- is musical, for .she has a ilecided love for rhythm. She is interested in her neighbors and communi.ative about what she sees as about her own affairs. Sally is not yet trained in doing ' her own thinking, and is too subservient to the will of others for her own best good. She is a diamond, a real gem, but as yet unliewii. GASrOMA, N ' . C. Adilpliian Rcp ' it,., 12 1 ; i-hf-mistry I ' lub Repr (Hi icf A. Johnston is a typiial Southerner in her abil- » play upon the ht-arls of her adinirej-s. She pours ffeetion in abundance, but slie craves admiration and ion in return, and is not disappointed. Slie sweeps lands over the heart strings of those about her with le abandon of a pl ' ofessional harpist. She dislikes to anyone pain, and seldom says " No. " so that all who to her may keep on lioping- as long as the day of ion and ehoiee may be postponed. - is womanly and delightful in her manner toward men and women, but is more of a favorite with the ulin. ' portion of humanity than with the feminine. • has a good deal of determination about what she s out to do and. having pet methods of her own. likes ve work performed according to her notion of the way ileh it should be done. is really- fun to hear the reasons which she gives for ■dy return from a parl ' on a moonlight night. -XlJLi- ' —- ' i J|? . T -«CX»-N._ SALISBURV, X. C. Dikean Fien h Club (1. J) ; Proe I ' hoenix Club i 2. 3. 41 ; T Hou. ' ie President 13): Vi Iiire.tor Frishman Choir .lulia Johns cle College Chorus (2, Phoenix Clulb (3); lent Dikean Societj iginal. She has er ight tale mil i-ing or in some form of craftsmanship in art. le is impetuous and eager, yet shows that her intel- nce is in control, and that she is not nearly so im- :ive as she would like to be. She is refined and cul- iired. and much of the affection which sh,. feels is bottled p in her because it hardly seems decent to be as demon- native an l ardent as she would be if she showed all the .ve that is in her. She is a stubborn individual, and although she keeps a miling countenance under opposition, she usually wins in in any i-ontest through sheer force of will. .■-■he is so clever that it Is dirticult to recommend the best lu.ice of vocation for her. It might best be one in which niMcular control, persistent mental effort, artistic taste nd personal charm all played a part. Magazine advertis- ig would be a good field for her. Bruce Barton sees in hat field enough opportuniiy for the play of ideals to atisfy even J. J. -Xt! ELIZABETH CUV, N " . C. D ' tkean Economics l ::. 41; Education Ida Jon that has ippe I arbitn We ha- i.f the class girls tha were becoming so. but I. J. has arrived at the point where she knows that her way of doing things is best, and she Insists that others follow her methods. Is she disagree- able about this? Dear me. no! She is pleasant and genial and friendly, but at home members of the family know that Ida ' s viU is going to prevail for the sake of peace and harmony, and those who are in her inner circle of friends realize the same finality about her edicts. What she likes best is to do the wol-k herself and then she knows that she will be satisfied with what has been done. She has a happy nature, with enough of the human in her to make her enjoy life as she meets it. enough of mental astuteness to give her appreciation for the fine points in what she learns and acquires, and enough of the spiritual to keep her dissatisfied with present achievements and seeking for distant goals. l -ubtc " FRANKI.INVILLR, N. C. .Ilclluian Kittie Janes is a yiiung woman who has happiness which would enalile lur to i e haul island. In tact, we are not sure that she ■ more content to he alone in a desert than to ha many people around her. I ' or she live.s an intense life, with a delight in reading, in nature, and in the t joys that play a large part in determining her and actions. She is independent and somewhat isolated, but fondnes.s for children or pets which seems out of k with the rest of her character. She is observant an realistically with a certain hardness. She has dignity and carries herself with tlie man one who expects deference and respect. She is well equipped to be the head of some insti ' for she has fine Hnancial acumen, clear-headedness, good idea of discipline. It is to be hoped, howcvet she would associate with her some person of a more mental turn of mind so that between them th -y strike a happy nu-diiini in passing juil.uni meanants. 9 S ' ll X UflL CHARLOTTE, N. C. Freshman Commission ( Team 12, 3. 4); Varsit rl. 3): Track Team (3l Reporte ; Hockey Team (1, 2. 3); Soc Soccer Team (3); Tennis Te Indoor Track Meet (3); . thlet • (3): Manager of Soccer Tea 3); Wearer of N. C. C. Monogi tions Club (3, 4); Champion Soccer Team of the International Relations Club (4); ident (4). Minnie B. .Tones is ambitious and has a energy in striving to reach the goals toward wlib.li sh aspires. She loves to spend and to give, but she also knows th necessity for saving and hoarding. She squeezes abou one dollar and a quarter ' s worth of value out of eae: dollar that she invests. She is capable and knows how to use her hands cleverly She is self-confident and has met with sufficient su in her life to give her assurance that she need not fea the combat. She is not the worrying kind, but she keep: track of the details in any undertaking, and sh siderable executive ability. She is fitted for dor but by no means limited to that field of effort. A Cti. 7?7a t 1 ChyL,jL J CIIAKLOITE, . . C. Dikean Class Secretary tl); Freshman C. minis Team 1 . Marshal |3|; Proctor (31; Pi copal Club (3); Athletic Association (1. of Rcpresintatives (4); Class Editor of (3); President of Dikean Society (4). -.., Ruth Jones has a mature character wi I l ' ViOuth and the poise of an older woman. I She is ardent in her atteotions and bt deep loyalty and devotion. She is Inijir person with definite ideals and purposes. She has a mind which grasps facts readily, yi lively humanizes them. She enjoys statistics human value. She is sensitive to criticism and worries unr over what people may say or think of her. Our mental photograph of her taken ten ye is not a clear photographic plate, but we like that we see children In the foreground. ' : ' 7 rnxukhi m JuMu nv U II MINCION, v. C. Adeiplnan (■lass Critic (2). Madilin Kellum is a failhful student, for shf follows directions well and assimilates her facts with precision and thoroughness. Both conventional and conservative, she has not as yet ventured forth into self-chosen by- paths of thought and action. It is a question whether or not M. K. would particularly care for by-paths. She is the type of person who is happiest either on the turnpike or in the straight and narrow way which is somewhat trod len. although not beaten down to such an extent that its direction can always be seen. She is honest, honorable and reliable. Before she be- comes part.v to a proposition she scans it carefully, and s.imetimes we wish that she would be more spontaneous and impulsive in her a tions. She has a good will power but not so much tenacity as we wish. She would be an excellent teacher, more particularly of history or mathematics, either of wbiih d. mand accuracy and exactness of scholarship. . SHEVILLE, N, C, Dikian Spani.sh lub (1. 21 : French CI ub (J, :0; Hoi ise f Reprc- es (3j 1 ; Edu ication Club 14). Paulii le Kr lowles is so affec lionate that v ve feel as if we wan ted t. prot ect her aga Inst the suffer mg vvhich is bound 1 patently Art ol 1° co: me to one wh » pours out her dev otion so •a rt is 01 le of P. K. ' s talents, becaui se sh e undei- stands Tip. sition and form, and she likes 5 to beautify her sun ind ings. She is n..t 1 the aesthetic 1 ;ype who de- mands . 3 n 3se in a slender v ase as sole de( corat ion in a room. Bi Jt she prefers some sort of trimi ming on her ilotlies. and if she is painting a picture she likes to have Pknty o f t ree s and clouds and t lot too much s even ty about the pict ur . ' She is an industrlo us person, but is su iflicientiv vain to ta ke more pains than is necessary, s o th; It she is continui 111: .verdr. iwing her store of strength in futili ' club meet- of P. K. is honest and conscientious about el.ts and usually has to wait half an hour at iiK for the rest of the members to arrive, liecause she i prompt in keeping appointments. If she could have some kind of work in which : ould express her artistic talent in the creation of pre lothes and decorations, she would find her best express iduality. LINCOLNTON, N. C. Dikean Spanishs Club il ' ); Hous e of Represer itati ves i3l 1 3) : Chemistry Club ( 3. 4 ) : Home Ec onor nics I ' ll Education Club (4). trtn of he talents nd lii She has n egn which is bound to mako itself felt because she is n entity and works in a smooth running manner like an utoniobile that has been run until all its parts fit into ch other pleasantly and operate efficiently. Ther.- are those who are a bit disturbed by her awsur- nce and compelling personality. Yet, those who ate will- ig to work with her find that she is able to accomplish lore than the average person because she knows what Te is doing, and she also has eliminated non-essentials ■om her program. Her patience and persistence are useful assets, and she Mdom met ts defeat because she recognizes it In the istance and goes along some other road than that which iilure travels. ' jJL- )c -. RAl.ElCir, . c. Cornrlian Hulllns CoUegc (1); rjoilor (L ' . 4): •■( ' ai ulinlan " i .•! lege Chorus (4); Orchestra (4). Helen Regina Land has certain queenly attributes belong to her middle name. She is determined, pe and self-confident. She has unusual ideas and she how to express them in a telling way. She sho literary ability, in linguistir power, in outspokenne.s in Imagination. She can caress or reprove with wr fire. There is a driving force in liei p.rsc.ialit y ulucli so easily dissected because it semis to ' ' tin- outci her own special personality. If we wanted to ti difficult task of making the acid test, we should sa she had animal magnetism, nervous energy, sp impetus and a certain non-soluble element which we term as H. R. L. She is a lady, hospitable, generous, thoughtful a; lightful, capable of choosing her own friends, of setti styles, of making the world laugh or cry at he Helen, the queen! OLD FORT, N. C. Cornelian Estelle Lave ■nder is a person w Iiu takes pr ide in vhal she does. and is a hard workei • w ■hether sh e is using hei hands or her head. She is a; mb itious and t ■apable. anO does mor» ? tha n her share of ai ly undertakir g because sh( is so ass iduoi IS that she has he r part do ' before tht rest of th e pel iple, and then tui •ns around ai Id helps s( )me- body else with 1 his share. She is 1 Firgur nentative and likes to talk o ' er any pr opo- sition and prove that her opinion is right. There is sure to be some verbal combat in her vicinity because she in- cites conflict of mind among her fellows. She has a strong -will anil pushes her projects forward. She is great from certain points of view, and ought to take a prominent part in the activities of her community, provided she does not let vanity warp her judgment in her dealings with others. While she holds the lines over the back of pride she is .all right, but If self-esteem governs her a.tions. the day is lost. P 0.« fc j« «iu - CK tuuJL SPF.NCEK, N. C. Ah-thiian ■lub (3, 4); Home Econoi ■lub (3, 4) nistr uline Lentz is tactful and diplomatic in her approach ly subject. She loves mystery and secrets, and wins way by little ti-icks or speech and thought which m even the victims of her cleverness. e is musical, fond of rhythm and lilt, and probably Is ippy in daucinig as a child of tl ' e. observing her writing, one is impressed by her nien- S ' , but she also has dexterity and muscular contn.l, is able to do what she wishes with her hands. B is not especially fond of hard work, so thai her striousness and careful, thorough effort are distinctly ?r credit because they are th,- result of con.scious. con- lU S " . ft. 22X»-t__ J COLD HII.I,, X. C. Alctheian 12, 3. 4); Edu Cho (2. 3. 4). ' frna E. Lentz is ambitious and purposeful. Slie is con- scientious and thoiough and her work is always cumtncnd- al.le for its effort and the timber of its result. .She ha. 5 teaching abilit,v because she notes details and l...|ieves in making facts so much a part of herself that tliey can be understood and interpreted for others of lesser understanding. Hci- note books are marvels of neatness, and no doubt her cook book or her musical score in later composition will also be free from erasures and ink spots. She is thrifty and saving, but she loves to give and share when she has paid her just debts. She is so devoted to her duty that she does not indulge in pleasure as much as she should for an all-roun l development. But she has formed such good habits in work that she can now afford to .spend some time in learning how to enjoy her friends, and how to laugh at her enemies— if she has any. DALL. ' VS, M. C. Adclphian Tiack (2. 3); Soccer 13); Gymnastic Team (3); Cla.ss Ten- nis Manager 3I; Proctor (3); Hockey (4): E.lucation Club sident 141; Fire I ieutenaut (4); Clrcu- on Manager " Cj jd mind .■If in the best way to study by applying heiself so conscientiously to the .subject in hand that she forgets . verytliing else in her interest in the book before her. There is a certain amount of restraint in her nature wliich may be temporary nervous condition due to some physical disability or may be a more fundamental trait of character. But whatever the cause, she seem.s to make more work of what she has to do than is nece. sary, be- cause of a rigidity of muscle in iierforming ordinary task.s. .She is alive to the pleasures in the world about her, ;in.l all her senses are keen. She is physically active, lot prefers mental activity. She has a good will power, a Joyous sense of humor, an.l is a pleasing person to have around, Sh. is fitted for scholarly research, teaching or social w,.ik. Statistical surveys might be to hei- liking also. CX_--Q ©-r — RICHVinM), VA, CornrVian ub I :;. 41; Home Ec(uiomlcs Art M.niher i ■;. :l. 4); fjducaliun cli II (41. place for everything and ever; ! a worshiper at the shrine of cle ink spot on her gown almost eq ideas to methods and s stems, ill othe she iced of the superiority of her own ideas that .sh to keep matters in her own hands, and sometime on more responsibility than she should in older t tise personally every operation in conner-tion v takings in which she is interested, is prompt in meeting appointments and careful al: . ' ut of bills. is most devoted to her family and relatives, .ays ready to saerifiee hreself In tliei. behalf. th ROARING RIVER, . C. Cornelian Rulh Linney is artistic, with a knowU dge of the tech- nique of lettering and a natural talent for careful de- signing. She has a mathematical mind and a good idi a of proportions. She is so correct about all that she does that she can- not execute any work at an ordinary rate of speed. But she saves time in that she dues not have to go over her work twice. She has a good sense of honor, but rather overdoes the idea of obligation because she is too intense about pay- ing back debts that she iloes not allow people who do her favors to have their full amount of fun in serving her. She She ought to taki up draught some other occupation in whic useful. 1 life shsip. i -Az_ CKHEXSBORO, N. C. Cornelian lion; House of Kepr raddi " Staff (2); i Proctor (2); Asso istross (3); Presidci Quill Edil addl ' (4). th c le Its of resourceful and ha h different inipres Nancy Little is an imaginatii inal ideas which she uses in a in music and in entertainment, an inventive genius. Her heart and her head h sions of events that she finds it hard to make deeisio and people who see her on successive days are sometir at a loss to know where she is going to stand on any qu tion because they do not feel sure whether King Head Queen Heart is the ruling monarch on that particular Her love of fun is conspicuous and she is so amus nakc elf all SPENCER, V. C. Adelphian Spanish (. ' lub (1, 2); Botany Club (2. 1); Education riub 1 3. if. Proctor (3); Chemistry Club (2. 3. 4); Secretary and Treasurer Education Club (1); Vice-President ol Chemistry Club {■!). Thelma Lloyd is a friendly, generous person, who is in- terested in all sorts of people and all kinds of projects. She has good executive ability because she knows how she wishes to have work done and can direct others pleas- antly, or can labor in harmony with others. She has a lively imagination and her ideas ai-e not al- ways intensely practical, but her determination and will- ingness to accept suggestions which supplement her own knowledge make her a valuable colleague in any enterprise. Strangely enough, she has traits which point to a desire for acQui.sition of wealth, and others which mark her as unusually altruistic. Fortunately she has learned to combine these characteristics so that she is neither selfish nor a sentimentalist. y ASHEVILLE, N, C, Adelph ' ian ;paiiish rlub; Botany Clulb (3. i ; Vioe-House I 4|; I ' ollege I ' horus (4); Education Club (4). Mary Kathefine Logan is anil itious for succ. luit ' t way. She has a contented nature but slie :oort work and likes to surpass her fellow humans vay possible, or at least she likes to believe tandard of woi-kmanship is high, and that her lia tands for something in the community. She has a pleasant genial nature, and likes to un along .smoothly. But she is by no means lazy iry-loving. Like many other good persons, she i ritical of people and does not fully aiipreciat ihleh thev take in the running of this vorld. Her morals are e. cellent. but she can hal-dl spiritually-minded person because she enjoys or all that appeals to the five senses. She would be highly successful as the head Catherine candv Kit hen, or a stylish tea ro. JVe life lor lux- rather the iT.AlESVlLLE, N. i .llrtluian lese ll. 2): Spai ci- ' a ' T x Ma ha rpri! she a md ju pear.s in many ways conventional, conservati ' trotty. Yet. we tlnd on knowing her bettei-, that she has a good deal of independence and that she is tletei-mincd to have thing.s go her way even if she has to tight fui- what she thinks is right and proper. She is clear-headed and pretty definite in her ideas. But she finds it so hard to apply herself to steady, liaid work that she has to spend about " half her time goading hei-self to do her oi-dinary duties. For her to arrive at a meeting ten minutes late is really more commendable than for some members of 1927 to be on time, becau.se she certainly d. es hate to huri-y. So that as time goes on and she trains herself to arrive promptly at meetings or her Woman ' s club or board of education or whatever she may serve, she will be deserving of an engraved gold ■dal. I Hast. ( ;X le£ cZci 0U !UM MORVEN, N. C. Cor iflian Bduc Club desir Ethel Lee Lowry is an impressionabl with a great capacity tor imitation : follow directions minutely and exactly. She is purposeful and honoiable. but as yet has developed her own ego to any great extent, so that does not realize .iu.ft what her own capabilities : nor does she really digest and assimilate what she learning in such a way as to apply it to her own and work. She has a good memory and can remember dates, fa and poetry with faithful exactitude. She has a good character, but it is still In tlie plas stage. If her present tendencies mature according to present appearance of her traits, sh e will be a pr tical person, hut one who will be more concerned w things than with people. .Idtlphian Agnts Scntt Colloge: Kr.-ni ' li Club (1. 2i; S.ni..,- Fri ' ni_!i Club (3, 4); Spanisli Club Ci, 4); I rorl..r |3); Basket- ball (2, 3); Soccer (4); A. A. Cabinet (4); Swimming (4); Baseball (4). Georgia L. McCasklU is the kiml of girl who cannot be known in a week or a month because she is so reticent as to her inner thoughts and so evasive when questioned as to her actions and motives. It she were less friendly we might let her lead her life apart with- out caring to know what she is like. But the young charmer is amiable and delightful, and gives the im- pression of opening the portals of her heart to all with whom she comes in contact, the while she Is shutting the entrance to her sanctum where her hearthstone is saved for the chosen few. She is cultured, original and attractive, but not es- pecially idealistic nor aspiring. She is stylish and something of a social leader. Th.: class may guess w here such talent.s will lead her. To the altar, perhaps. ' jp.-f-ti ni i " C a RUTHERI-ORiriON, . Cornelian Clark McClai spii She i ind he ind otion to tradition Is marked. How- ever, she is obstinate about having her own way. and if her ideas should happen to conflict with the old established order of things, the latter would probably have to go by the board. She is Interested in what goes on about her in an impersonal way. She is sympathetic with actual suffer- ing and practical in hei- methods of giving aid, but it is hard for her to become en rapport with people un- less they happen to be in her own social class or among cho nds. She is generous ill a sane, far-sighted way. She is an amusing combination of emotion and com- mon sense. Sentiment controls her decisions largely, although she is rationalistic and logical. She is much admired and tnueh loved, and needs .iust so much praise to keep up a well-balanced diet, figuratively speaking. VAI.I,.. CE, K, C. AdelpJnan House of Representatives (I); Fresliman Commission ill; Soccer Team ll, 2, 3); Baseball (1, 2. 3); Class Secre- tary (2); Hockey Team (2. 3|; French Club (1, 2l; Proctor (2); " Carolinian " Reporter (2); Chemistry Club (2, 3, 4); Charter Member of Zoology Club (2, 3, 4); Wearer of N. C. Monogram (3, 4); Manager Baseball Team (3); Senate Member (4); Chairman of Student Chapel Committee (4); Botany Club (4); Junior-Senior Toaster (31; Versatility (4); House President (3); .Senior Class President. " Sis " McDufRe is a person who loves bright colors, perfumes, music and highly seasoned foods. She has a good deal of family pride, and no matter where she may be found docs not forget that she has certain traditions to uphold as a member of her clan. There is an air of dignity about her as she enters a church or any assembly hall which makes people turn to look at her and follow her with their eyes. This is be- cause she expects them to do so, and imagines that every- one present is conscious that she has arrived on the scene. This is not so much a love of limelight as it is class-con- She has a warm temper and observes mistakes quickly, but she is discreet and does not often speak too hastily. She is intense m her friendships and loyalties, and makes new friends easily. She has dramatic and musical ability, and with her sense of romance would find life on the stage con- genial. I Ut-a A kA " V ' t, VJJ x ek,»- ENFIELD, N. I Adelphian 111 that works rapidly, energetic, anil she has so many irons in the fire that she nnrts it hard to gather enough strength for all that she has tn .In. and indeed sometimes she is altogether discouraged about reaching the goal she sets for herself. She is talkative, determined and persistent. She spends money easily, and yet can hardly be called either extravagant or lavish. Her tastes are simple, and she does not care to cut a great figure in the Easter parade of fashion. She is a lovable person becau.se she is so affeilion- ate, and her sense of humor is infectious. She would be especially successful in some work in which she dealt with other human beings in a help- ful way, .social service, perhaps. But she should study how to instruct them in helping themselves without be- ing too arbitrary about it. There is musical talent in her make-up, but it is not easy to see in just what sort of music she would In- must proficient. GOLDSBORO, X. C. Adelphian French Club il. 2, A): ■•Carolinian " Reporter ( : I ; Play- likers (1. 2. 3, 4); Secretary of riaylikers ii; i ; Pres- ident of Playlikers (3); Treasurer of Society (3); Fac- ulty-Student Advisory Committee (3); Zoology Club (3l; House of Representatives (3, 4), Andrina Mclntyre has literary talent which is evi- dencfd in various ways, by her linguistic ability, her imagination, her delight in the choice of words, and her insight into the hearts of men. She is direct in her aim because she has a heritage of culture and refinement, and does not bother with the affectations and posings which take the time of those who try to appear what they are not, or try to make other people think all sorts of things that are not ■;he the ype of pe ought to go into tian. thoughtful, lo hoped that it may son who, if she were a man nistry, for she is truly Chris Id understanding. It is to bi ssible for her to choose somi h her gift of human under available and her interpretive le glory of the higher life. Vvvwvj. " ? 5wJLAy J- . IA. TOV, .11,1 1,1 Club (3, 4); Spanish Club (2, 3. 4). . nne Mclntyre is an imitative person, inipi-essio able, susceptible to influences and quick to reveal tricks of speech and manner with whom she has be associating. Her train of thought may not be so n viously a reflection of what she has been seeing a) hearing, but it is, nevertheless, something of a broa caster. She ha. ' S a deep love for children, and would find ha piness in any sort of work with little creature whether they were human or animal. Wily not imagi her as a star story-teller in the children ' s room in library? 3 e.TYicuL John likes. stantly . Mi-Lean is a person of qiiic one who finds it hard to m heart and head contradict cw_ ch otlr literary ability, music, InsiBht. luinuiii standing and interpretive power here. It is ditflcult to say whether body, mind or is in command here. There are spiritual po. sil especially in the more modern form ot reliKi " perience in living through and for other pcoid suffering with them. The physique does not .st be strong, but the demands of the (lesh are impor The mind is alert, trained and discerning, but is fluencPd by emotional reactions that it s ddom face unreservedly. Tricc...,,.: W- -- Wo ti U u :;kh: sboro, n. c. Adelplnan (3). ntented na Maurine MeMast rs has a happ She likes to feel that what she learns is of iM-actical value, but she is not exactly the ambitious type, nor does she strive unduly for large results for lier labors. She has the power of earning, and enjoys possessions for their own sake, yet she neither hoards nor skimps to save. She gives more than she promises in any business dealing, and is sometimes imposed upon by unprin- cipled persons who reflect that if she is willing to serve them, she might as well be allowed to make herself happy by doing for them, just as long as she refuses to give up her vicarious pleasure of making them com- fortable. She is talkative and wastes a good deal ot time in discussing methods and systems when she might be thinking the problem through, or even starting at it. She is full of sentiment but so ashamed of it that it ill he - . - " T sry o: Adetphian Dor otliy McNairy has a h. .pelu 1. ambitions iiat urc. She 1 has business a bility, teac hing powers, and a de- sire t excel in whs itever she 1 jndei ■takes. She is generous and ev en lavish In her giving. She is int ercsted in othei r peop le bu t nee ■ds to go among per- sons who know mo re tha -n sh e do es in order to o ' ir- come a certain int ellectual si tperii ority complex w: llieh she has devt loped by ass jociat ing with persons of less education and fewer opportunit ies than she has enjo yed. She is spasmodic in hei • way of thinking and aiM ing. hich I sea .rcely know h desi " " " the way in w she r noves other than to being run by a n sav that she talks as if she were lac ' hi ne V ihich was set t o a rhyth m of measures alternating bet ween sixteenth n otes and 1 ' ull notes all 1 -four timi e. In all probab ility her V ;ork shows the same char acteristics. something like the li ttle girl we us ed to hear abot It. the one who yore a lit tie curl right down in the middle of her f ore- head. and when she was good she was very very g ood. and when she was bad. well. let ' s draw the veil r ight here. because after all, D. McN . isn ' t really horrid in the Amer ■lean sense of the w ord. She is just differeni on succe ssive days. r? 1- ■lull I A). GREENSBORO, N. C. Dikran 2); Ht.usu of Reim-s.-ntatives V-): Eilutation Julia McN ' airy is a conscientious worker, a far-siglitert thinker anil a reliable executive. She carries more than her share of any undertaking and tires herself unneces- sarily in the hearing of burdens which were never in- tended for her. She has high standards of workman- ship, is critical of products put forth by an one, whether she is the author or someone else. She is affectionate and impulsive by nature, but has learned caution through experience in trusting others too much. .She is generous, friendly and thoughtful. She coulii hardly be called extravagant because her judgment is so good, and she has some excellent practices in the direction of economy, but she will never deserve the ..pp robium of •■ilose-fisled. " She is sane and practical and should have some posi- ti.m in the tea hing world in which she can u.se her gift for imparting knowledge and also supervise others in their work. .ALBEM.ARLE, N. C. Cornelian French Club (2. 4.1; Education Club c2. 4). Nancy McSwain is exact, careful and methodical. She is deft in the use of her lingers and knows how to make • 111 sorts of attractive articles from hemstiti-hed hand- kerchiefs to evening gowns, that i.s, she ought to be able to do so if she exercised her special gifts. she is somewhat introspe -tive and is inclined to worr.v about what others may think of her. But she need never fuss about that because she may be sure that her Ideals and aims are so much higher than those of the average person that nobody else would think half so unkindly of her as she would think of herself. She is persistent, thorough and painstaking about all th. ' it she does. She is so punctilious that few people realize how really human she is. She likes other human beings, both men and women, but her dignity and piecise- ness scare them away. She would make an ideal teacher, whatever h( r suh- StjM- ' PTtA JcJ-.l -tt- DIRH.A.VI, . C. 3, 4); Phoenix Club (2, ilul. Quartet Ci. 4l; Proctor (3); I ibi H) ; Education club (41. Choil Fannie B.ll,. .Markhan Sh,. is so sane and callable that she gives the im- pression of having had experience in running a Iiouse or taking care of property and loolsing after the welfare of others. She uses her hands to good advantage, and alsci knows how to make her head save her heels. She has ingenious devices for her everyday work, and is thi sort of person who would almost welconie the oppor- tunitj- to be cast on a desert island because it tested out the saying that " Every time you encounter an ob- stacle you are on the eve of a discovery. " She is womanly and at times emotional In her reac- tions to events. She is talkative and usually very frank, although she knows how to evade questions when neces- sity demands di.seretion. She is well suited for family life. • (kJjzU y} jyL --.r i— NEWION " , N. C. ntati ' (2); Proctor (3); Zoology Club (3. -1). has literary ability, ms Idei proper Elizabeth Meban fluently and happily, and not on but takes delight in flniling t which to lay her thouBhti! beto of the world. She Is energetic and ambitio way. She is not the sort of pel .ious bee she ally high liurpose in a quiet, plea: )n who appear.s ai ivc nor pushing. aspires constantly the saddest sort of She othe generous and courteous, her own advancement because she us !tra fol-dc-rols which should be u.sed complishing something for the comfort of othe good business asset, and often relieves one of enn bor how ad drab people She better vhat du U. M ..-« . LINDHN, X. C. Dikean College Choir (1. 2, 1.. a,); Assistant : Busi ness Manage of " Coraddi ' - (2. 3): Phoenix Club 11. 2, 3. 4); Chaii man of Social Committee of T. W. C. A. (3); Recor, ing Secretary of Luk.an Soci-ly 13); Secretary . Phoeni.v club (3); Education Cluli ( 4) : President i Phoenix Club (4). Annie Davis Melvin ij a perso finenlent. She has senses .vhich the world about her. and her emotions are easily arousec by perfumes, music, touch, taste or color. She ha artistic ability, which might show in musical talent, ii painting, in dancing, in drama or literary expression .■ lie has a good will and is clear-sighted about wha she means to do and say. She loves lu.xury ami coni fort, but she is too high-minded to be either volup tuous or sluggish. She has a happy, contented nature, but usually ha her own way, whatever other people may plan to d when they hrst begin to discuss any matter with hc-i She is independent in her ideas, and while she i norraall.v conventional, she does not adhere auy moi- strictly to the edicts of Mrs. Grundy than is absolutel: .She HeU is a pleasant pei ' son to live with, as far as ■y relationships are concerned, but she cares little e man in the street, does not even know that sts half of the time. She has a regular Scotch id fr il-JU nr Al. th est in all that goes on about her. She likes to s people, and goes into odd friendships and contaci all thf excitement and avidity whlth most worn hibit in trying a new rilsh w wearins n new gown She has a strong will-power, and usually has h way — this does not lome about through methods, but through intrigue, pleadings and hints big h._- She could take responsibility, if necessity demanded, buf it is doubtful whether or not she has yet assumed mucU of the burden of the world ' s sorrows and difficulties. We note, however, to her credit, that she is far more inter- ested in the needs of her immediate circle than of the remote poor, and w hile now that she is so young anrl magnetie, she may seem to have no care more important than the hanging of masculine scalps upon her belt, she really dors have an eye for the memb ' -rs of her family who may be in want, and in spite of her wild throwing of the shekels, she saves in pennit-s for the rainv days as well. Z b -z- 7 Srz ? . .eX jJiinfl ' } I AKBOKI), v. C. Dikiaii l!cl r.-.sKmiitivi ' 3 ilj. Basketball thlf a. •I. -1) v. II. 2. (2. Student Government (2); Chemistry CI ihesus (3. 4); Captain of Basl etball Team (2. 3); airman of Pliysi -al Eiiuiation Departmental Club HI; inager of Basketball Team (4); Baseball Team (2. 3. ; Gymnastics Team 13. 4); Soccer Team (3); Dance ama (3. 41; A. A. Cabinet (3, 4); College Basketball ort l-eailer (4); House Pres.dent (4). Rosa Ml r.ililb is an athletic person, who likes to move ..ut ami accomplish something with her time. At St glance sbi ' seems to be a chiUl of the people, but • And on clo.scr inspection that she has a good deal family pride and that there is a sort of spiritual aris- -■racy about her nature. She has simple tastes, is affected. approachable, direct and worthy. While liers may l)e discussing the pros and cons of any dertaking. Rosa is already on the way. She is ingenious about promising. and gives a ker ' s dozen of time and strength every time. She is frank and outspoken and often wishes that e had not been so rtady to express her mind. She would be decidedlv successful as a trained nurse, th her ] ' ' - for her fellows, her liking for eNercise. 1 1.. I synipalhy and helpfulness. [d 1 •S WA " YC XATV . W , ; OAK KIOGE, - . C. Cornelian CnllcK.. Chorus 12 I; House of Representatives 12); Vice- President n! clle. Ke Chorus (4); Treasurer of Society |4I. Lloyd Mcrriina n has had more opportunities than many of her con apanions because she has had a good many privileges ii 11 her manner of living, her touch with persons of note. her dwelling in the midst of plenty. and her training in good manners and courteous ways. She is amusing. but at times caustic in her wit. She is tactful, diplom latic and politic in her approach, and does not always 1 ay her cards on the table because she finds that the gf mie of life, like that of cards, is far more interesting " ivhen nobody knows Just where the ace of trumps lies. She has some 1 lit.raiv ability, and with her taste for good literature w Inch IS the result of much reading as a child, she has i I nicety about her writing which marks her as a person of original thoughts and charming lit- eiaiy techninue. Fal BILTMORE, W C. Adelphian Spanish Club (1, 2); Education Club {?,). rt of girl that ha . Miller is suinnieied and wintered, be for She is both emotional and intellectual, and cannot al- ways make her decisions quickly because she sees so many sides of a question at once. She has a ood sense of responsibility and is fundamentally truthful. She is liurposeful and energetic. She is analytic and critical to an intense degree, and is well fitted to take up some sort of mental work in whi h criiirism of a high sort is demanded, something like being a reader for a publishing house, or at the start even an export proof-reader. She is really very hard to suit, and her work seems to have been of a sort to encourage and develop this faculty for putting her finger on the defect in any piece of workmanship. She needs to keep this gift as a liability and not an asset, because this same point of view in human relationships leads to distrust and suspicion. She has a strong will power and is especially stub- born about her opinions. She knows how to use a dollar to advantage and strings it out just as small sisters sometimes make their tatty or their pickle, or their bread and butter and apple sauce last a long. long time after the rest have eaten theirs all up and have grown hungry again. ROANOKE RAPmS, . C. Cornelian . W. C. A. rabiiift (3); Assi Slant Manager .1 Shoppe (3); Fire Chief (4); Hoi use of Represent, (4); Eilm-atlon Club (4); Class Historian (4); Needles " Staff (4). Th.lma Mills has a good knov i-ledge of matheii and ean count in lives, tens or twi i-nties with equal rity. If they play the game of " Buzz " in her section of the country she ought to be a wizard at it. i " m- the multiples of seven are like A B C ' s to her. She is both practieal and human. She is interest. d in children and all weaker creatures, and seems already to have had experience in looking out for people who do not know how to look out for themselves. She is intuitive, but is too sensible to allow prejudice to rule She is autious aljout invest i ng nioruy, confide iriendship, and anyone who vins he]- fellowsh gained a gift worth having. She works easily and effeeti ' , ' ely, and is the t person who, when she is mar ried, will probabl: the reeord of the neighborhood for the greatest i of ealls of preserves in any on ,e year, because si be provident and capable. Q-n-xx, O ' l ooJ Sara Mims loves beauty and likes to have all her surroundings artistic and pleasing to the eye. She takes pains that whatever she does shall be attractive in ap- pearance. She does detailed work well, and ought to be gifted in drawing, illustrating or draughtsmanship. Her disposition is a pleasant one, for she is cultul ' ed and refined, and has been brought up to tnake herself charming so that bolh men and women like her, al- though she herself much prefers human beings of the masi-uline persuasion. She is determined and persistent, and always has her all sts. Thi deter a matter esult of ke mined effort, but at times is -gy on her part. ' takes recreation only among the pleasures whici f the higher sort, but she is not blind to the pir-as of the world. She is a delightful hostess becausi 3 so resourceful herself that she has many door; len for those less privileged than herself. 7:z :u:c CHARLOTTE, N. C. Adclphian ivorse College (1. 2) Btheline Mitchell is nd acting, and undei er own ego, and kn elf gifts anti lii iita She norable and trustworthy, and can be relied upon to tell the truth and to do what shu promi.ses to do. She has a strong .sense of obligation which goes be- yond the mere payment of financial or social debts to the point of view of one who consldei ' s gratitude a grace and virtue to be cultivated along with truth, love, joy, Inng-sufferlng and the rest. There Is some tendency to worry in her nature which we should like to see eliminated because it is a canker eating at the base of a rose. She is too idealistic and fine to allow introspection, self-centeredness or hyper- conscientiousness spoil the effectiveness of what she is trying to do. She is well balaii I. sane and loving. 6 S JidU n W Fi-.-nch I ' lul) HERTFORD, X. C. Cornelian Spanish Club (3. ' : E ' luf •lub (II Helfii Morgan has the kind of writing wliu li tills us that sill? can be trvsted and r« lied upon. It is s ) 11. ar to typt that wi- scarcely need to analyz,- the lino |i " inls. She is disrorning. tinderstanding and conselen- ii " us. and of unusual veracity and integiity. I Inly by InvestiKating the writing in detail do we flii.l that she is something of a flirt, and that she has a giinil time playinf? at friendship. There is some muscular difnculty evid,-nt in the wiit- iiiK which may have been due to some teniporaiy wear- iii.ss of muscle and nerve, or to some overlrainiliK. in music, athletics or some other physical development. In New England she would be known as a " real nice person, " which means that she is likable, tidy, re- sponsible, moderately approachable and respect. d by all ity. She ha 1-ha ell the opiMisite t.nrt.neiis an.l tr 7 ' 1.. iU -r-y-Ut- , LOl.l .VIBUS, G. , Ilclhnan -■palii. ' ih riul, Chemist iv Vice-Preside .Mi a.. ' .Morgan is the sort of young woman that 4iii.Uly puts oilier peojile at their ease bei ause she is s.. happy an.l ...ntented herself that she oozes til.- oil of gladness ujion her fellows, and she has the faeulty of bringing the best out of those who assoi-iat. ' with her. .■-•he is .nerK. ' tic in her way of working, and this is ileci.ledly t.. her credit because she knows how to tak.- h, r .as,, when the time comes for rest, an.l lli.r.. is ilotliiug she likes better than to laze, if only her .-..ii- s.-ienc.- wlil alh.w her to lo so. Sh.. IS b.lt. ' r tilted for physi.al work than f.n m.-ntal .-.rtivlty. She is not a scholar, and she- likes the type or .ducati .n wlii.h is going to ha e practical value t., her in h.r after life. She ought to plan to enter sum. iir.ifessi..ii in whi.li . he will ...nie into direct contact with p. ' ople, b.. cause her I...T, h Is whoUsom.- and healthful, but sh.- must learn 11. . I to work too impulsively an.l tn save her streiigih f,u- .-m.rg.-u. ies just a.- she ought to s.ive her in.,n.v r..i rainy days. f .; l- IllNDERSONVlLLE, S. C. Dikean NMl,- Morris is n funny . . mbination of the fussy and tb. ' faneiful types of p-ople. She is arciirale in many ua s, has a g. ' o.l mathematical mind, and knows how t.. .1.1 her work precisely and e. a.--tly. Vet sh.- does not lik.- t.i hav.- .-verything too plain, and sh.- craves a .■ertain amount of thrill and e. .-itenient, ev.-n in th.- ordinary events of life. Let us illustrate: If she were - making a gown, she would have her skirt hang fi»— " 1 i straight as the style at the time would allow, and every " - tuck and hem would be straight, well mad.- and .nist right, but she would not be content with stri.-tly taihireil lines because her taste would run to bright colors, some ilecorution, and as much en bellishment as pormissabl.-. She has a gift for oratory, which may or may not bt- manifested in public oratory. It must come out some- where, however, or there would be an e.tplosionl Mirth, humor, wit and merriment are part of her stock In trade. .she Is content and happy, but never placid. " XX !N ij- rrv. ' . . AA vv e . XT i ;ak[iiace, . I. ' . Jilt III tan pel-son because of lier sharp wits anil readim- hersell ' to her surroundings She atilo :ll)l. has draniatie ability and also s. me musical tal. She is open-hearted and open-minded, but do. always show people Just how she fe(ds toward the cause- she craves poiiularity and app ' ause. an.l sli, not wish to earn the displeasure of others by rev her appraisal of their ability and character. Thi she is a generous dispenser of tlattcry. Thus far in life she has never had to carry much r.-sp..iisilHlity. but she is capable of assuminK b wh.-ii laid upon her shoulders, and her entire . lia will be .-ilreuKthened and helped when she siniai. shoulders tn the Atlas load whii-h rom.-s to r ,ii and uolnan wh " does his part .if lb,, wrld ' s w., A., ..lOJ-jSoXSj-a— . -»_oSL_ KelU IF II IK, S, t , ( (inieiutii , s ID; Fre.i.-h Club 11. lik. 4). Hiawatha N ' eal is the sort of Kirl who worU.s harder than she likes to woik. She is mentally alert but physi- c.illv plil.-Kmatic. She is so fond of comfort and ease that sh. has to driv.- herself with a Boad to accomplish h.r aiiibiti.ins. The consequence is that she bc(-omes inilat..! at herself anil at times dl.scouraged at tlie amnuni which she is abb- to do. She is interested in details, but not especially n-alisln in her attitude toward what she s.-es. She is fond of Iieople, and takes somethinK of an emotional poinl of She is taclfiil ,nnd diplomalie and knows hinv t.i handle niher people because she undeistamls their motiv.s better, oftentimes, than they do themselves. She IS iniiictuous and impulsive, but not especially stroliK-willi-d. She is b.si fitted for some ty|.e of soi-ial work, or pii.ssibh siimi . xeculive iM.sition in which she serves th. publi.- ill small ways, such as the secietary ,,f a Kiiis ' Ihhii. ..r Ih.- li.-a.l ..f a b..use in a college. (D ' .. .c.J SOUTH BOSrO. " , VA. Mt all that she seems. Thai dab. v.-ntional. . mis.-i vatlve and hard to know, at first Bhim i . Sh.- pn. .s 1.. be full of fun, considerat.- of ..ill. -is siilieiloiis as l.i tile opillions Of those With wlli.iii slie is ass...lHl.d, a. id pi.s-.-ssing cliarni and ' Kraee in iiiaiu thouclitliil. kind ways. Sh.- is interested in others, full ..f sympathy for their sufferings, and eager to be of s.rii.. to them. She is intensely practical, and knows how lo use her hand to good advantage. She is thrifty and can m.iki- a dollar travel far— yet she loves to spend and to giv. , She has some literary talent, and if sh.- can bo perMia.b-.I to open the door to lier powers of humor without mviiij offense to her primness of spirit, we miglit have s..m.- .b - lightful whimsical bits thai .-..uld emanate ff-oitl no other sour, e than the spirit of tna Xeal. -■ 1 I- i I " ' , " ' .zZ 91 . . KISSION, N. C. Cornelian Classic;] ll Clu ill (i; l; Proctor 12, 3); Fi en ih 1 ■Iu ll 1 House of Ke presc ' l itatlves (4). Hatti e Noble wo .rks hard and conscier itic lusly In It u more i ' nergy that she needs to expend in pun ui ng 1 regular couri !e bei ■ause she is intense a nd rigi d as i moves f ibout. She takes life seriously an Id does not hi half th V fun out 1 jf living that there is in it for her Sh.. i s prai rtical in many ways and h; as hart ifBci experiel ice in meel ling the problems of lit. 1 ' to gi Ve 1 idgmo nt an d good foresight. She ' i s tho ughtfi Jl and kindly in her lilu.l toWl ..Iheis. Inn IT lore c ritical of what they d. ) t ban till ' av What knows H. . li.nv t ., pla: Is Is a trip to Paris wi r and how to enjov li ith fe. Hb, ■ l! rai acil hut shi- tlo- U..I , Inr 1 I.I an , ' Vl, iilndedness and a good yet fully realize the h l.h pervades it. dt ■al ol • tha ■ il t 1 l.-ali BjA U. irVoQrQjJ [IFEP RLX, , . C. Cornelian Vrrna K.llc N ' ol.le is a happy sort, with a readiness t,. Iiaiii all that she can and to glean the best out of what ( oines b. r way. She Is imitative, lias excellent ni ' mor.w and is the type of student that accepts state- ments Willi. lut actually digesting them. .Sin- does not examine what comes to her with any great degree of thought, but us. s her mind in the same way that a farmer uses his bushel basket for picking apples. She holds up her basket conscientiously to receivi ' what her Instructors may Kive her. but as yet her mind ami .hai- acter have not developed sutltciently to assimilat.- what she opts. eal talent, with a love for rhythm, and thi- jiowcr of memorizing long compositions. This artistic talent again emphasizes our initial statem.nt about her ilispositien and imbtles her merriment with a swing and lilt which are at the same time a symptom and a cause of her joyous spirit.. Tea.hing? Possibly. Mu.sic? Presumably. Se.re- tanal po. ' il inn ? Yes. any one of those position.s would abilii ;% , a eZ- . ££ Ma liUKIIAM, N. C. Cnrmlian Pl.iyhli. IS CI. 41: French Clulb 121 I . ' ..i 11 is a spiritually-mind. .1 p. .-ares for the more reflned forms ciales the eternal values more th pleas and appreciates the lights of the world about her. She is exquisite and dainty about h.-r ..wn alipeaTan.e. and does not have t.i spend much time in pulling her poss.ssions in order, because she does not .lisarrange them: thev .seem to keep themselves in ord. r mysteri- ously. She is shy anil self-conseious and thinks that she is of no particular importance because she has such high, staniiards that she thinks that everyone else is criticiz- ing her, and that she is below par when, as a matt.?r of fact, she Ls more or less of a reproof to others becans. ' she Is so far beyond the average person in principles and standards. She has a good deal of family pride, and conduits herself with dignity, no matter where she may be. She has an excellent memory and Is well fitted as a teacher or a librarian. Her love tor nature is so real that she would, no doubt, find some such sub.lect as botany most congenial to teach. 1 a--i-t- u _C Kj -t-f t-njuaJ CJa-tC MI,MI (,IIIN, N .Uiflplnan ,f Rppri •s.r natives (1); Kl■|■ tepresen tnt ivc of ■■Pine Ni (1. 2); Ho.-key Team 1 1. 2. 3. 4); Tennis Team (2): Proctor (2. 3); Chemistrv Club (2, 3, 4): Athletic Association Cabinet (2. 31; Home Economics Art Club (3, 4); Soccer Team (3); Class Critic (4); Advertising Manager ot " Carolinian ' (4). Fannie Holmes Oatcs is an accurate, careful pci ' son. wno is tidy, systematic and cleanly. She has the same de- votion for details which the gardener feels for his roses, and the aviator feels for the niechanisni of his machine. She is conventional in thought and action, but more or less independent in her decisions of importance. She Is conservative about rellsUnis beliefs and shows the stability and soundness wlii.h are found in those who have been well grounded elliic;illy and religiously in worthy habits of living. She is best suited for library work or would And chem- ical work interesting because .she would en.loy weighing articles in very small quantities, she would, no doubt, also like to take up research work in genealogy. She is courteous and kind to all with whom she comes in contact, but does not find the average person at all interesting. She has strong loyalty for her family, her chosen friends and her own social group. L j ' jULU S. RASOTA, KLA. Cornelian 6 i y -House rr.. sident Rebecca Og-burn is self-assured, ambitious and de- termined. She is wholesome and cUar-headed, and goes ahead with sure confidence in any undertaking: because she is without fear and she has had such good fortune in other enterprises that she does not look for difRculties and obstacles to arise. She is straightforward, honest and practical, and breathes a spirit of success. Slie is generous and open- handed, but she also likes to acquire money, and she sweeps her associates along in the wave of enthusiasm caust-d by her entry into any situatinn. She is interested in other ptoplc and what they have to say. but she believes that her methods arc ah .ut the best ones yet invt-nted, so that she does not usually spend much time investigating different ways of pro- cedure before she goes ahead and installs ln ' r own. She has dramatic ability, oratorical power, and a good deal of salesmanship power. As a promoter for chambers of commerce or any other public progressive organiza- tion requiring investment of funds on the part of the general public, she wi.tuld 1k a lunn suci.ess. LKAKSVII.I.E, V. C. CnrneVian :iy Club (2 ette Osbor evidently a person of different heritages in character, as who is not. so that she shows contradictory traits right straight through. We might call her a comliinRtion of the Puritan and the Spanish. We see super-conscientiousness warring against the jilayfiil; we see logical reasoning holding uj) her instincts to ridicule; we see affection and sentiment being controlled and made acquiescent by intellect and even at times by cynicism- She is determined and at times stubborn. Her tastes in some direction are simple, artistic to the degree of asceticLsm. Again, we find that she has a liking for some types of art which might be termed ultra-conven- tional rather than aesthetic. She is the type of woinan who docs not make a noise about what she does, but her variations of temperament have been so happily ad.iusted within that she is bound to make her personality felt, and that in the service of her fellows. O ' U C.S C ,, jC LA iL.y OXFORD, " . C. Cornelian Collegf (.-linrus (2, 3, 41; Class Treasurer IL ' ): Vice-Pros- Ulent or Soriety (3); Society Critic H); president of College Chorus (4). Dorothy Parham has the type of mind which naturally assumes responsibility. She will alWay.-; be asked to he chairman of committees because people find out that she can he trusted to meet her ohligalions promptly and efficiently. She is not the sort to initiate man ' gorgeous new ideas, but jeraisc he that among those groups of persons where th. ' l-e are brilliant folk possessed of all Ii.-ople as I). P.. who can saw wood and see that some of the dreams come true. Sh - i.s conventional, conservative and careful. She is courteous to all with whom she come.s in con- tact, and seems already to have learned to live as if she Were grring to Hve always, and al.so as if she might die today. She is of tine caliber and generous in every direction except that of pouring out her own individuality. It is exceedingly dlffl. ult to know her. and her ivseive is so ,-ast-bound that it tak.-s a Jimmy Valentine of friends to know till ' combination ;uid open thi- safe deposit of her th.iusbts an.I feelings. She . ould d.i variants kinds of w. rk well. She .ould tca.h. hrj bands are deft, and she is not without a kiu.wl.dK.. of the .l.tnds i.f Vmi-jiP ' ss DURH. M. . C. Cornilian I ' lieniistiy c ' liil. (3. 41; Home Economics . rt Club (3. 41; Ed ■lull Aline Paik. ' r is an interesting study m cnaract.r. She se. los at a .superficial glance to be the uUra-inldlectual. Then w, think thai she Is all heart. Then we .see her as the artist, or the literary person, and finally we give up in ilespair as to which of her different talents Is uppermost. She is culluie.l. refined, «■■ U-horn. lovable, vibrating and d.hgbtful. She may be moody, trying and und. .■ide.I on occiisions. She seems in some ways to be j ' l ' actical. in others to he dreamy and imaginative. She is fond of de- tails, but seldom c.vactly accurate. She is talkaiivc. vivacious and witty. Ifer human TUal- Itics are attractive and prismatic in their changes. She is enticing because she has a certain amount of mys- tery about her which keeps us all guessing and hoping that each ni w day may break with sunny skies and shiny clouds. Wh-.w should she d.. with herself? . sk h.i-. She will do wlKil she wishes ill the eiid, aii ua . s. wliy bother to " .J«S:5t. ' NxUiw Vo- i -r- SAI.ISBL ' RV. N. C. Dikrnn (Jeiman rlub in. 31; Education Club Hi. p::izabelli Parker is an observant pclvson. and one wh. takes a genuin. ' interest in what i ' l going on about li.r. She would mak ■ an excellent repoiter on a dai y paper be- cause she thinks quickly and can express herself readily. She also knows something of thi ' romance which lies in each situation and would not always feel that she must make a clear, definite .statement of fact without comment. She has the dniniatic point of view of any situation rather than the seieniiHe ;it all times. She works . ..e,. I, iiiieii-ly and industriously, hut she has not as much ,vi , .-il, , -•, • rcTulres for her daily duties. She is both I " ! -.-•. lit .,11,1 patient, and is willing to wait a long lim. fill ,1 ie,-.ult if only she- may be sure of its ac- complishment in the end. She is sensiti e to criticism but shows no signs of being morbid: in fact, her sense of humor is so keen that she can luoriably have perspective enough to appreciate the fun 111 an occurrence even when she is being laughed at. although It Is an effort for her to do so. M C ' L- l ' a.yLA-i LASKER, N. C. D ' lkean Spanish Club (2. 3); P ' rfm-h flub (-, 3. 4i. Janice Parker is a cliaraotvr whom w,- 1 ! .■ to see been i-e feel that college has developi-,1 hir in the way we 1 o see women E.row. She has made liir leaniins a pari ler, and her ideals are of the sort which stimulate o helpful ai ' tivity. She is something of an idealist, because shi Is aspii ager and zealous. But she has had practical cxperie n the world and she knows how to be busy without tii erself out, and she never forgets the human aspect of ; oble nd he She is loving, thoughtful and sympathetic, is ever ready to open to the need of another. She is especially lavish about giving material things; perhaps supply of goods has not been great, but she Is fore thinking of some kind deed to do. and she pours love in .a capable, wise way. which brings ease from suffer and solace in the midst of woe. I-ove permeates her actions, althouf h she does not : so much about what she feels nnr is she particularly monstrative in showing her affei-tion. She is wholcsoi illed 1 r-hen SALISBURY, N ' . C. Dikian istrv Club Ell •lub MoUie Cariaway Parker is a go. id example of what hrift can do. She likes to spend money, but she watches very cent carefully anil insists that she receive full value 1 return for what she has expended. She takes care of er clothes, and she certainly has pietty ones, too, and she lakes the most of each ii|iportunlty which comes for fri ' i She likes to have work whirh Is done tinder her suf vision carried on after hei own pet methods, and especk in the midst of her own family is she decidedly arbitr about the manner of procedure in any undertaking. ; IS also determined about her opinions and ideas on 1 practical matters. She does not earc for argument, she is adamant about the correctness of her own judgmi She is a careful worker, scientifically accurate, and ex np tails for the sake work hard, and never neglects dc laiffer result, tjuallty rather tha estimate of results. FREMONT, N " , C. Cornelian French Club (?1: Education I ' lub (4i, Serena Peacock Is an ambitious person, witl termination to succeed. She is not the sort of per goes forth preceded b.v a brass band in her eftorts on the top. Nor does she wisli to walk over the 1 her rivals. But she Is iiurposetui and hard work is genuinely interested In going ahead of what she has don last year and the year before. Her tastes are simple. She is not an artistic person. 1 she hates fuss and frills, and she cares for the things tl are worth while, including such simple Joys as natu nd hut ends al She is about as free from conceit as any human being ive. She has self-respect. But she might have a little nore will-power without being in danger of being dubbed tubborn. She really liitos to feel that she is filling exactly he place God meant her to fill, and to make that place 1 better one for her part In it. Such people usually go ihead in the world, although they do not always have the ippreciation expressed which comes to those who go out n search of it. or who are so self-conscious that the gen- ral public is obliged to pat the heads of tlie appealing per- e career in which her ( • i da ty . C ; 2 t_ GREENSBORO, X. C. Cornelian Proctor (1); Hiking Monogram |2); House or ReprL-senta- tives (2); Episcopal Club (1. -1. 3. 4); French Club (1, 2l; Soccer Team (3, 4); Hockey Team (3); International Re- lations Club (3, 41; " Carolinian " Reporter (31; Associate (4); College Chorus (2, 3, 4); N. C. Mo ogrs |4). prot Lillian I ' earson sends as her specimen of handv ;irt of an editorial which she has written on the vs aclhUK as a profession. She is right as an edito . one who observes her writing, another profession ' till- home-maker — stands out as essentially the i on for her. She has a maternal ii ily cliildi-en but all weak and young nimal. She has a delightful sense of hospitality; she nows how to appreciate kindness shown to her. and to ass it on to other less fortunate people. She was born ith a well developed sense of noblesse oblige. She is also lough of a social success to know how to combine the gredients in a dinner party so that the personalities of iT guest will make a good chemical compound and Cre- te a .jolly atmosphere. She has the happy faculty of lying to others. " Would you like to do this or that? " istead of tellinfe them to. in the manner of a judge on ch ITi str will, but ther ality that sh, propositions. oh he ttdL 9 i.M EI.IZ. BETH CITY, N. Dike an irkins ought to take her pockets an.t sew them ipending that money Hows from her pui-se like the spring time. So far. there seems to be no II of the supply, because, in spite of the fact that iwn gjaphological sign points to spending, there Ijcations of the difficult times which come at the e month or the close of the fiscal year, or such is as the supply of resources is exhausted. She n. humorous in a sunny fashion, energetic with f motion which accomplishes more because the not become tired or tense. .She has i t lively imagination and can place herself in y spot in the world in the flash of an eye. although she not uumi ndful of what is going .n at her door, because e is alwa: ys awake to her surroundlng.s. She is em otional and not improbably some of the humor. ythm. lov c of easie and harmony and flouilsh of stroke e due to musical talent and frequent use of muscles in vthmic m otioii, such as violin playing or piano playing il D. LTON, N. C. Adelphian ir (1, 2, 3, 4.1; House President (41; Education Club i4). oulse Phillips is essentially feminine, for she Is Inter- id in styles and she likes to have her surroundings at- ■tive and home-like. he combines mind and heart in a happy sort of way. is inclined to be sentimental and ultra-sympathetic her brain is of such good caliber that she refuses tci w herself to give away to her feelings too much. he has a strcmg will power, with some degree of stub- She is gene way money to a sane degree. When she giv thinks that the recipient will appreciate them, or needs them. She ought to malte a good teacher, because she appre- ciates the good and beautiful In the world about her, and she knows how to interpret this beauty to others. Her mind has been trained more than her hands, but she is not afr.iid of work, and if her career is such that she is called upon to be industrious with her muscles as well as using her gray matter, she will be as conscientious in fulflllliiK her duty In that as in every other direction. s ytrXJCt-tLuy (XA dL. WILMINGTON ' , N. C. Cornelian House of Representatives (1); Hockey Team (1. 3i; Proe- tor (3); Swimming Team (3); Manager Swimming Team (3); fheniistiy Ciullj (2, 3); Bdueation Club (4). lind. Slie is independent on things out for lierseil. too sane to let her in- Dorothy Piclinrd has a direct in her thinking anil likes to re Slie is not logical, but she tuitions be her sole guide. She is cautitms about investing money or friendship, and confldences placed in her caie are as safe as if de- posited in the Bank of England. She knows how to use head and hands together intelli- gently. She has a mathematical mind, and not improbably can use this intellectual gift in musical theory, as that Is essentially a mathematical problem. She is amiable and genial in her attitude toward people with whom she comes in contact. But in technical mat- ters, in any field where she has knowledge of technique, she is a severe critic, and comes down upon an offender against taste and standards " kerplunk. " She has a good will power and makes herself popular by keeping that determination for the bi-inging to pass of her own aims. In other words, she is self-controlled, but she is not l ossy nor arbitrary toward other people. She is a friendly person in a boyish, fair way. She has a good sense of justice and right. But she is devoid of sentiment, and foolish demonstration of affection offends he Cla.ss oil ta MOl ' NT . IRV, N, C. Cornelian 13)-, Te Val pionship (3); le is ready to Molly Pigford is ambitious and hopeful. SI ■work to bring her ideals to pass. She is intuitive, rather tlian logical, and takes qui likes and dislikes. She is an athletic girl, and carries herself with a swi that makes one think of tennU and golf and hockey. Her love of fun is striking and enters into her view life at every turn, she looks at the world about her w something of the head-on-side quizzlcality (is there sucl woid?) of a magpie, but she is not cynical, and site » .ioya the eeeenlrieities of herself and her fellow men ir way which shows that she views life with perspective, natti ho nts Her sense of rhythm is noticeable, and it is not im- pi-obable that she could make a success as an interpretive dancer or a music teacher. In teaching music she would be jieruliarly successful because of her power of stirring others to action, and her way of understanding their difn- culties. There is al.so an element of culture in her train- ing, which means that her perception of beauty goes deeper than the sensuous beauty the mystical meaning of the human e-spressions. BF.ARFORT, N. C. Adelpliian ch Club (2 (3, Jl ; Eilucation Club ( 1). Alice Potter is a pleasant young woman, who makes her- self agreeable to all sorts and kinds of people because it is part of her habit in life to be polite to each man and woman that she meets. She is a bit over-solicitous concerning the ideas of other persons for the best development of her own ability. She wastes strength and time also In trying to please the general public after she has decided what she is going to do. If she has not yet learned the lesson she ought to absorb it on the publication of this college annual be- fore she plunges into the cold, cold world that she cannot please the general public, no matter how hard she tries. And, therefore, if she is going to accomplish much in this world without tiring herself all out, she would be wiser to think through her actions, consulting experts, if neces- sary, and then bravely say something about the public which was once attributed to Vanderbilt, Astor, or was it P. T. Barnum? At any rate, the statement gives specific directions as to what shall be done to the public. ' y- IVSmV-SALEM, N. C. .lUt u-iari i iic h Clul. il. 2. ?.. 4); Spanish C- ' lub (2, :i, 4); Edlii in I ' lul. I I): Miking Monogram. AiltlaiiU- 1-owi-ll is a i-esourcvful young woman, Willi vlLirily ol ' jmlgment Ijeyond hfi- years, ■ilie lias Initiative and is amliitious lor .surc.ss. Slu- lilftle and active physic-ally, but one does not think nd and spirit are so striking and beautil ' ul. Slie is very affectionate arid ardent, and she has si ttreat eapaeity for fiiendship that people sotnetlnies m derstand Iter and think that she is seeking some s elf. She is the type of woman who is bound to h? hurt, be- ause she wears her heart on her sleevi-. an l the daws ar.- o busy looking for food that they peek at her heart un- hinkingly. When she wrote the speeimen of writing sub- nitted. for insl.iTiee. some oeeurrenee had depressed her. lel Willi, ri.iy iiiclieation in the penning of the speeimen iiiiiitrd to vil:.!! ..f physique, there was a pessimislie out- ink on lil ' ' die, presumably, to some wounded feeling. N ' u ml. I . h " -TA QlX. ci.e_tiJIj-a J »-oj-s-5Ly od health, he the men. wo MOL T -AIRY. N ' . C. Cornrlian ;i; V. V. 1-, A, II. 2, ?.. 1); ri.sid.iit I II i ,1 s.ue , . lear thinker. Slie has a ■ in.. 11.. I,, whieh is l);used on her e.iiii.ss ..I . .1111. .ok and gi ' iiuine interest aii.l . hil.lr. u with whom she Is thrown memory and reealls events vividly 1 " - She has a good memory and reealls eve eause sh( fd serves with fair accuraey when tli.y first ue- eur. She inn hardly be called a n alistie observer, but sh.- sees with tie- ejes of a friend, and notes the mure pUasant aspects of thai which hapi.ens beneath her gaze. She is hon.-st and truthful, an.l seldom m.ik.is misstate- in. lUs. . he is tactful. h..«., .1, ,111.1 sometimes has to U.iiik caref ully as to how s|.. in. nmk- a remark which «ill b- at the Slime time li..ii .-.i • ..1 Kin.l. .■ill- h.as a good deal of .-u|.i.r. -s. ,1 .,i1...tion. Her code of Pthi.-s calls for a sensible f..riii ..r r.liitlonships b.tween herself and those whom she meets casually, fiiul yet sh.- has more love for her fellow men than ordinary persons have. The result is that occasionally she has an over- supply of demonstration on hand, .she -would, no doubt, find a happy outlet for this desire for demonstration in contact with children who d..-mand cuddling, and do not Insist up. n ex). lunations of ev.-ry word and action. llICll 2i; Inti ub (4). Is a put POINT, N-, C. Dikean rnational R ictllious, car right, and Lyda Pi x in he lub ( lis i.;i reddy r eftoi .-la ■eft rk at .Sli. Is tidy and cleanly, and she makes one think oi a Ilower p,)l wliii-li has been scrubbed within an inch rit its life. We nu-ntion a fio-wer pot because it is sui.posed to hol.l dirt, and naturally because of having water poured into It and having some growth of mould might be ex- pected to lotdt ilirty. In other words, to carr.v on the figure. I.. P. keeps her hands and thoughts clean through effort, because she likes to have them that way, and she is not comfortable when her possessions or her products are sloppy and untidy. She is rather precise and prim, and gives the impres- sion of being more interested in things than in liuman be- ings. But if many of her classmates or her neighbors .1udge her that way they are wrong, because she is leally full of alTectiim. Probably she likes men better than women becnuB.. she is womanly and demands the protec- tion and devotion of the masculine variety. But she has euougii resourcefulness to take carp of herself, if neces- sity demands, and her determination is excellent. She has ?ood teaching gifts. i i A4444 . I AC-C ' t, - (;tti:FNSBOR(l, N. c. D ' lkran French Club i2): International K.-lations Clul. i :;. 4); W.c- retary of the International Relations flub 1 4). Carolina Price is not easy to analyze because she is more ot dream than a reality at the present time. Not that she is not a rleeirtetlly substantial human being. But, because she is full of tendencies ajid not very strong on actual achievements nor settled traits. The best we can do toward painting her truthfully is to suggest some of the p..«sibilities in her character, in this her graduation year of I ' l ' T and let i:i:i7 test out which special traits bear f,he lo ivel and change, and is happiest whin she can have a variety of occupations, -s-he is fond of piople. regardless ot their age, wealth or station But she is not really sensitive to their sufter- ings and might mak.. herself perfectly delightful to someone tor whom she would be unwilling to offer physical care or attention. fhe spends works and thinks sporadically. She can work niadlv and devotedly for a week and yet be content to sit in a hammock day after day with scarcely a thought beyond that needed for sheer existence. .ihe has a high-miiuUd soul, but is so emotional that her spiritual aspirations become tangled up in sighs and wishes for gifts unreached and unhoped for. She is like a lovely bird ready for night, for whom there are waiting entangiements ami difflculties of her own weaving. Such are her impediments that every noble accomplishment de- She al liabili jl lay UL vi- Jii u.viosvn.i.F., : Dikran Hil.la Price is an aspiring l " rs .n, who i,« ,w eager the best in life that she g ' HS iliieetly into tlie sou any usbject. She has a good will power and keeps proiect with determination and zest. 1,1 general she ondurts herself with quiet grace, „his ,i]ii.i.. ,.l u-v ilir .liie.tnrss of her attack. But li.i« Inn. ii. il.- • ! i:iiiiM which are bound to shui „l,,,i ,|h ,1,,, ,111,1 h. ,, ' it,,i,Mhes her associates by s sTiiall Mi:iliiMM-ni m, sm - l,. si ions Of egotism which s the- Hilda whom thev see most of ;elf-assuranie is manifested in t r.n her laur,-ls. She is not the the limeiiKht. But she cravi vorld. and in some special I utieularlv prolicieat she lik utt -rl y fon-ign lo tl time. Probably her field where she has of wo ,man to demant like ■ the rest of the work where .she is apprt ■ciated. Sht ■ is inclined to doy. Because her ( tions and not on fa ai.pei lis, and she t pra • moody, and to vary from day imism is based on emotioniil re her depri-s3lon is marked whei [■s bad luck rather hard when s, hut her blues never last for any l.ngth of ti Like Rip Van Winkle, sh. ' sniil.-s and says, ■This I m u (R . S.ALISBLRV, S " . C. Aleiheian Mary Louise RaEland is a well-balanced personalit for she has a good mind, yet is neither vi.sionai-y m impractical. She is far-sighted and sane. She is refined and spiritual in her outlook, ar naturally turns toward the more real and eternal beauti the rid. ha Like all people W ' ho have a deep spiritual life, she is to contend with the dangers of introspection and elflshne.ss. She is an American Christian, with some- hing of the mystic outlook of the East Indian. But she the life putting her thoughts into being it she wants to do so. She is capable of being a spiritual sculptor, for she has the gift for carving out glorious characters fronl the rough stones of the characters about her. woman who has found herself to the extent which M. L. R, has come to know her own personality has the power of stabilizing others, helping them to think through their problems and to learn the truth about themselves, the world and God. KENANSVILI.E, N " . C. Adelp iian Mil.lr.tt Reed has an active mind. She is cultured and has had unusual opportunities in art, in reading and also, presumably, in traveling, as she is unusually fond of going about the country. She is honest in paying her debts and meeting her obli- gations promptly, but In matters of the heart she is play- ful and misleading. She has a friendly disposition, and sometimes people misunderstand her stand. She has a strong will, Is persistent and usually carries her point. She is witty, talkative and amusing, but has more depths of thought than the general public realizes. She is interesting to know. It is difficult to say Just what sphere would be best for her, because she has such contradictory tendencies, varying frorr nllicting calls fron aliti par ( -y ' ' ' ci .ATH.AVS CREEK, X Cornelian 4 1 ; Baseball Teai H). Ifa displayed marked sense of rhythm. 3Ve for music, in dancing, jthletics. or in her natural gait in walking. She a happy nature, and likes to have others about her harmonious mood. She has a lively imagination and ' s poetry, dramatics and romance. She is interested vhat goes on about her, but seldom sees accurately, le is thoughtful for others, and adjusts herself eas- to the dispositions of those with whom she asso- She is not especially stubborn about her rights or her possessions, but her opinions are sacred and will be defenderl to the death. She is Intuitive rather than logical, and takes quick likes and dislikes -Hithout knowing why she is drawn to some people and repelled by others. She is sane In her .ludgments. except as she allows her.self to be swayed by pre.iudice. JIusic, dancing or athletic instruction would be a con- genial field for C. M. R. Ci- - RUTHERFnRmON, N. C. Adelphian r I2l ; French Club (2, 3|; Secretary and Ti .f Fie nch Club (3); Zoology Field Club l3. . she she ba foUowi which pected She tunltie e Reid is a young woman who has made the mo privileges of cdu.ati.m. She is unostentatioi manner and does not assume all authority. Bi irries heiself with dignity and refuses to lowi ndards of right and wrong for anyone. As y s had little responsibility, but she is careful aboi ng Instructions, and shows a power of imitatit promises well for any task in which she is e: to copy a pattern or ol:»ey orders, has a practical mind and looks for those oppo s for learning, which will help her in obvioi in her afterlife. In choosing her life work, be well for her to take some career in which h 1 proficiency could be made useful. y l " n V-U-M- ' l-t. AlX O, . VKU i RA S() VILI,K, N. C. ■|ul) and ho oth Louise Respess is a person in wlioni lioar e constantly at war. She finds it hard to mal e a dp- 5ion because her sentiment and logic do not agree. And e curious iiart about her character is that she is arbi- iry and insistent about having her own way in ques- ms of methiiii nnd system. So here we have a youn? jman who, in questions of rights as between herself and finds it hard to say what is right and what is to ion ir shall stand or h ow a party shall bi run. kno ws ex- ly how each detail shall be arranged. mpu ' siv, e. impr ■essio inable and approachable as she is. find to our su rpris e that while she can be swayed by will of others, thii ; powt ■r is In the hands of a chosen to wh( jm she has given her allegiance. lecause of the dire ctness and simplicity of this eh; ar- 2r. ther e is pi ■omis ie of considerable power wh en 1 [he bet reason, with the dynamic force of lie ng strength to the drive of her intcllec caution is increasing, and she should, i iw to combine the cnntradictory elemen TT xx Qo (Ciirwu- , ioiM Hm.L , : C.ornelian Mary .losephine Rhyne is a carefu i interested in minutia. and liki one in .lust the proper form, nd exact that we think of her es: ia a bit surprising to learn that latlon. with n talent for poetry iple tstinctly lit- rctlons. aii.l good moral She has such an excellent memory and is so sys tematic that she would make an excellent librariar To browse among books would be as Joyful an oecu pation as to stroll constantly in a garden, and tlior would never be a lost book in any establishment fo which she was responsible. M ' lth all her methodica ways, she is observant of what is going on about hel anfl if any reader issued from her stacks with a quee excrescence underneath his coat, he could never pas I ' ltho sun ched vhat he ight be remov cZL f..:- Z L Bota LAWMlALE, K. .Idelpli ' ian Club (4); Educal ■liil. Lois Richard has developed considerable character during her college years. She has a definite purposi in life, and moves steailily forward toward her ambition in the world. She is not the aggressive type, who are generally known as " ambltious, ' " but she is a good deal of a plugger, and does not waste much time in ac- complishing the work that she sets out to do in any given period. She is sensible and well balanced, but has more sentiment than is convenient on occasions. Her Judg- ment Is sane and far-sighted, and she can be relied upon to give some good suggestion in any matter upon which .«he is called (or advice. She understands human beings pretty well and likes to enter into the .ioys an.l sorrows of others in a sympathetic way, and to a de- gree where she can be of genuine assistance. Her taste is simple and unpretentious, and she knows how to buy to advantage because she does not care for show or gaudiness. Marriage, teaching, nursing, or anv career In which she could be of service to others would be a proper one. ; j ilyt a.- y CLAYTON " , -V. C. Cornelian ; Spanish Club ( 3 ) ; rah Richard all Lily pi ' OiTi •oulil not (la gift of apn what is do arly Inteii-sted lardson is a girl of mature ju(igiiit--iit and :e. She has a good sense of lienor and likes hei- obligations worthily. She is not es- npt about anything that she does, so tiiat [IIJllf clLIUllS WUIlllU.V. .bout anything that ™ punctiliousness foi ,, . ation for kindness sh for her a hundredfold. ig tha lov iterta who fond of children is pron ' ' .usehold She l ut she Sl ' le is ial debt nd pels. ny goods which ' insistent upon ha CniAMBlA, S. AJclphian atany Club |2 Blanche A. Rickmontl has a hal ihe IS e. traordinarily pleasant in ng people, and gives the imprei vishly. but always obtains purchases. Sh.. ic Tw.t c n- of the best uuali he meets Iiecause she is so ready t o serve them y way possible. As a matter of fact. she has such •ndly way of greeting strangers and acouaintances it takes her assocLates a h.ng time t o realize that ares for but few persons in this wc uld. and that tern she has a deep devotion and ii itense loyalty. has some business acumen, especiallj ■ in the direc- .f acquisition, and with her faculty foi ■ suliscrviency, robably knows something of the sloga n of tile mod- i-hris tin. ' fi llness anil li ked. .ward but the tr ••itfic ; folic icome rs. She 1 has tl ■itical lat kr fac . inRVEN ' , N " . Dikcan i.-ih l- ' lub il. 2); mess. She likes is alisurdly sens ral public i.=; som alt tlately i body analytical mind which gives h y. but unfortunately she somet vard and begins to dissect her o and to probe b.r own f.elings until she tliii . ould possibly care for her. To balance this tond.nc toward worrying about her own shortcomings, we ar delighted to find that there are no evidences of Intro spcction, of morbid solf-centeredness. Her habit of look in g:itherself in perspective is more or less of an in tellectual game, and will not be harmful so long ai she frc ■iginal Id br She likes to sciil- and to startle through her intellectual powei-|._ ; best fitted for some profession in whicli hei- e faculty may be of use, possibly in writing, or in •ne form of critical analysis, such as reading of manu- " ipt for a publisher, or running a musical column in first-class newspaper. She is rea QUi BELMONT, N. C. D ' lkean Spanish dull |2. 31; I ' liunustTv iMul. l ,3, 4i; Pi. .elm- (3); Home Econorai.s club (3, 4). OUie Kobiiison is tlie sort " I i " i.- ion who is always bilng called upau to finish sonu-thiiiK that siimcone el.se has lail. " cl to do. just because she Is so willing to help iiul. J he has a happy facult.v of do ing more than her .share in any unrteitaldng. and yet s eems to have time and inclination to help out still moi ;-e if requested. She has a detinite purpose in life. and likes to feel that she is of value to her fellow me; n. She is generous and thoughtful and is so synipathet: ic that she suffers when othei-s are unhappy almost a; 3 much as if she were in trouble herself. She is vet ' y affectionate and incdined to sentimentality, and she has to suffer the penalty of loving much, in that she is misunderstood. sometimes rebutted, and often impos I d upon. But site also has the compensation of know ing that her love gives joy to those who need her. a .nd none can take from her the imme.-isuiable joy " f pu iuring out her love upnn thoiie who n. ed her. Mfji ' Jou JjLou Aeryy ' oldei had xpe KINSTON, N. Cornelian the household She has which Iief w an trie. ' thinkii sought for in ordinary nows something of housekeeping, 111 she is not easily ch ' eated in a on calling for knowledge of fi dis. mature as tlie av dencies are promt! the present time le th. jughts of other P( ■Opie. .-ind 1 atr OMSphei im.tim ct in com ' fo group rtabic for i.ple saying all sorts of ph .as- S pel i-fectly well that they are thou ghts, but she tri es not to bothi sr her, before and she to CO make, 1 she nftrm her dge s posi is not ingen i.ms bi so 5irl i n the class. But her 1 :en- ■tunity for bearing responsihil- d not only test her character, ent possibilities, and show her tuff that is in her. COLDSBORO, N. C. Diki-an House of Representatives (3); Treasurer of Playlikers (3); Junior Swimming Team (3); French Club (3, 4); Playlikers (3, 4.1; Dance Drama (3). Elizabeth Rosenthal is an ambitious person, with a mind full of ideas which she would like to see realized. She has clever short-cut methods of doing work, and once she has learned what is Important in her plans, and what can reasonably be eliminated, she will have a good deal of executive ability. She needs to learn to spend a certain proportion of the time, which she now spends In action, in thinking out procedure and precedence. She does ilfit need to acquire caution, because somewhere in lier life experiencs she has cultivated that gift. She could hardly be called too impulsive. There is. instead, a lack of coherency in her aims. She is intuitive, makes friends easily, and is a warm, kindly, ardent girl. It is impossible at the present time to say in just what direction she should bend her energies in order to make a success of her life. If she is as earnest as she appears to be. she will surely make her personality felt, but before that can be done, she must take a spiritual inventor ■. and to know herself thoroughly. She needs to realize that the larger part of her life will be spent in her own company; this is always so. even with the nrost loved of persons, and she must search her own soul for the resources of life and growth. " w. -jk _ ' Vjt - . i SANTEE, GA. Adelphian Minnie Ross is genial and pleasant in her manner, be- avise she likes all sorts and kinds of people, and bt- a use she has a naturally liappy disposition, even in the ticH of difficulties and discouragements. She is intcr- st d in what is going on around her. and is susceptible a ihf atmosphere in the minds of those with whom hi- associates. She is emotional in her tendencies, hut exercises con- i.ltrable intellectual control over sentiment and per- i nal feeling. She has also learned to hold her counsel ■ ry -arefully. and to guard her confidences with discre- Tli. ' le new house, rked ptrsonalit pe gardening less and simplicity about her ap- ts which augurs well for h r sue- little pretense about her, tnat we I whole-heartedly into any project ttention. she appears something like a lovely ready for occupancy, without the be seen in curtains, pictures. land- grading. She has a good equip- of her personality has not yet taken - 7- TUlO 3); Mftth Club (4 1 7 t Hflen Rowc-U ha .■ difiicillt tu say lie is enthusiast! ihiih striliii the r tende pro tha has business ability, is talkative, .motional and excitable, an.l yet has a good deal of coiiinion sense and prartical judgment. .Apparently she has inherited two entirely different sorts of temperamenl from the two sides of the family. For we find that she has a good deal of executiye ability and tlien we find on the other hand that she has a rollicking love of fun. a talent for music, with some experience in exiiressing her thoughts and feelings through her art; we also lind that the side of business which concerns Itself with people and their needs has fully as much attrac- tion fo] her as the acquisition of wealth. Her imagination is good, and she has literary ability. She would find herself well-placed in advertising and publicity work, done for some philanthropic organiza- tions, for she realizes the financial needs of philanthropy and also knows how to pt ' -sent the needs to others in i2jU.UL CROUSE, N. C. Alethe ' ian Freshman rommisslon (1); Classical Club n, 2); A. A. Cabinet tl); Hockey Team H. 2. 3, 4l: Treasurer of Classical Club (2): .Secretary Class (3): Proctor (2): " Carollniau " Staff (2); Assistant Business Manager of " Pine Needles " (3); Mar.shal i3): Chemistry Club f3): Gymnastic Team (3. 4): Basketball Squad (3. 4); Base- ball Squad (3. 4); Tennis Squad 1 3, 4); College Soccer ManoKer (4); Wearer of N. C. C. (3. 4); Sportsman- ship I 4). Frances Kudisill thinks clearly, and knows how to speak in a " language understanded of the people. " She has excellent judgment because she knows how to use head and hands together. She has a strong will power, and shows considerable stubbornness over her rights. She is persistent in put- ting through any enterprise that she starts, and her seif-contidence is such that she persuades other people to believe in her. and Ihey find that their confidence is seldom misplaced. She has a mind which Is trained and which Is above the average, so that she takes special delight in over- coming difHculties, and has a sense of pride in intel- lectual achievement. She takes hold of a mental prob- lem with gusto. She has teaching ability, and also excellent muscular control. She would be a fine disciplinarian because she has command of herself. Ji LC iM-T ,y t XH CKOL ' SE, N ' . I Alithc ' ian (II " la? Club (1); File Lieutenant (2); Chairman Directory t ' om mittee (2); ■■Carolinian ' ' Staff (2); Society Executiv Committee (2): Chemistry Club (3); Hous-- Pri ' siiient (31 Toaster at Junior-Senior 13); Hoekey Team (1. 2. 3, 4) Hockey Manager (II; Baseball Squad (2. 3. 4); Vi Hockey Team (3); Baseball Squall (2, 3, 4); Gymnast Team (3, 4); Tennis Squad (31; College Tennis Doubh (3): Wearer of N. C. C; Sportsmaushii) (4). th nteresl Josephine Rudlsill is a hopeful perso conflicts of character. She is Idealistic in many ways, with a religious outlook on life. Yet we And tliat she is materialistic in her point of view on many questions. and takes the main chance in decisions where thei-e is an advantage to gain. Again, we find that she has a defensive attitude toward others, and is ready to argue with anyone regarding her action in any manner. Yet. in her manner she is any- thing but stubborn, and has a conciliatory manner toward the general public, is solicitous as to their comfort, and eager to have life run along harmoniously. It is not easy to see exactly what the key to her character is. Indeed, we find that she can only be reached and her character entered by means of a collection of keys, a key ring full, it you want to carry the figure of speech farther. She takes a practical, matter-of-fact view of life, and Is found at recreation time among the sort of amuse- ments which are lasting and worth while. She is decidedly critical of work done by others, but she is so polite about what she says that even though she speaks in freezing tones, the object of her reproof does not realize that he has been reprimanded until he has time to think the matter over at his leisure. She Is best fitted for some sort of distinctly feminine occupation which demanded high spiritual ideals. MOCKSVIl.LE, N. C. Ah ' lhAan French Club (2); Education Club (4). Lodena Sain is ambitious, careful and painstaking, is so conventional and conservative in many ways persons who do not know her intimately fail to re how much executive ability and initiative she has. is not the clever, scintillating, ardent type. But is the sort of woman who takes hold of work w is being done by other people and does it better anyone else, and proceeds to turn a job into a task, transform drudgery into purposeful accomplishme She is sympathetic to such a degree that elons she lets her sentiment overrule her judgment. about events, she does not allow herself to show much excitement. She has good determination and also has patienc that with her command of self, she seems to have best attributes of a first-class teacher. HOFFMAN, N. C. Alethe ' ian Chemistry Club (2, 3); Baseball Squad (2, 3); Basket- ball Squad (2, 3); Proctor (2); Soccer Squad (31: Hockey Squad (3); Gymnastic Squad (3); A, A. Cabinet (4). Elizabeth Scarborough is to be congratulated on her strong physique and her excellent self-knowledge. She seems to have learned how to eliminate non-esscntials. and do know how to apply herself determinedly to any given task. She is neither too ardent nor too cautious. She has a pleasant way of meeting people, and cares a good deal about the people around her. She la not the demonstrative type, nor is she the diplomatic sort that goes about trying to make everything smooth and harmonious. But she is friendly and kindly and thought- ful, and while other people might be saying flattering words or soothing sentences, she would be searching to find the cause of the trouble, or making plans for ef- fective help. Do not conclude from this summary of her good points that she does not talk, for she does converse frequently and at length, but she is never con- tent to express her sympathy in mere words. (a- -Jm M L- i- (4); rtsirt.-nt cjl .Tiiuior French Club |3); Frenfh Vi.i-Presi.li_.nt of S. nior French Club (J); iial Ri-l.itions ■ ' lub (3. 41: Vice-House President ■An " Reporter H). Elizabeth Seawell pi-esents a unique study because of her unusual writlns. Appan ntly she has learned a dif- ferent t.ype of writing from that taught to most of her class, and bifore tryins to analyze the character, we wish to discount a certain anumnt of difference for the variety in the techiiique. Perhaps K. iS. originally wrote German script or some other language. But at least she shows that she has tn labor apainst certain elements in char- acter and ti-aininj which differentiate her from her fellows. She is unusually reserved and distant toward most of manl ind. but loves a few ardently. She has little knowledge or concern for the affairs of those about her, but she is supersensitive about her own affairs, and loves her friends to a degree which is almost exhausting, and ev-n a cause of siifferlii«- to her, sometimes. She finds it hard to fnrm opinions and judgments to ■which she Is ready to adhere under fire, and for this reason she does not al a s take the same stand on suc- cessive days. JLIcA Jjz cAj- lJ-s MONROE, N. ( Adetpliian _-lub CI. 31 ; E.liu- ■lub Helen Secrest is a wholesome, whole-hearted kind of girl, with an open mind and genial smile. She earries herself with an easy swing, sho and her sunny outlook on life. She 10 hostes.s at imagine her of a girls ' ramp. (3f coui call her extravagant, but seems to pull thr-ough, f .shart I hote en if rd the er lov e of rhythm irt on ,. ran easily Y. W. •. A. house thos e who might other , she always does have to go of the arte ish when her allowance is all used up. She love.s to la gifts upon people, and does not always count the cost. But she Is so practical and sensible that she is able tn think through some scheme of paying the necessary bilN when they are presented. She has a protective instinct •and has had experience in looking out for other peo- ple. She has high ideals and she cares about the eternal verities, but her head is not in the clouds by any manner of means. Reliable, responsible and trustworthy as she is, who could resist calling upon her in a time of stress? NEWPORT, N. C. Dikean 2); Zonlcgy Fiel.l Cluissie Shull usually does the right thing at the right time, and people have formed the habit of djpen.lins; ujMin ' her. She has patience, persistence, purposefulncs.=, and all sorts of good qualities like determination, optimism and pi-acticability. Of course, in addition to these moral qualuiis, .she has attributes which make . her more popular and likalile than we might eXpect from hearing about such a parage-. appi the aph. She without consta else, tious. but doe ly „-i.l has a inerry kind of wit. tJhc stands human nature, is not especially critical ■if but expects them to be their nagging at them to be like so She Is unostentatious and Ul deal of work with little fuss or fume. Sometimes she puts it off longer than she should, but when she finally applies herself to the business in hand she reels it oft at a great rate. She takes a warm interest in the af- fairs of others, and is always on the front doorstep of her neighbors when they are in need of licl|.. Teaching, especially the sub.iecls of science, would be a suitable field tor her. WILMINGTON ' , N. C. Cornrluin Proctor (1): Dramatic Club 111; Athletic . s. n.-iation ill: House of Representatives (2. 4): Education Club |4); President of Cornelian Society (4). Esther Silverman is at the period between girlhood and womanhood, where she shows some of the far-sight- edness of mature judgment with the ingeniousness of younger thought. She is generous and thoughtful for others in little ways, but not always final in her deci- sions in small matters, because she is led oftentimes by personal prejudice and emergency considerations. She Is courteous to others, and shows a willingness to give and take in her relationships with people. But. at the same time, she knows what her rights are, and is ready to fight for Justice and fairness in any contest where her share in any possession is at stake. She is a straightforward, womanly kind of girl, with a liking for pretty, stylish clothes, and a forward looking GOLDSBORO, X. C. Aletheian Hofkey Squad (1. 2. 3); House of Reprosentative Proctor (3)-. Soc-i-cr Team (3, 4); Track Tearr Zoology Flpid Club (3); Botany Club (4); Che Club (4): Wearer of N. C. C. Monogram (4). L. fully in faculty. She ha her ham ilim.ultle. suits out thiuKs is. that of va by n ccurat ence in doing practical work wit judgments are the result of he tpt to bring good re ateriabs The cans, an unknown fact to her. She has a great capacity for goodness. We sa " capacity for goodness " instead of passive goodness, be cause in these days of changing standards we think tha it is impossible for goodness to be merely passive. Classe arc intermingling to such an extent that he who mean to cling to his best principles mu.st needs fight to main tain the best of what he knows. So that A. L. S., in he quiet way. sets a lamp alight and keeps it burning t good etfcct in any community where she may find her self. And with such ideals as hers, there Is b.mn.l l be opportunity after opiiortunity for her to light for th good, the true, and the beautiful. WINDSOR. . C. AUlhc ' ian Spanish club l3. 4); Education Club HI. Smith has a trait which is l-atber r the of 11127. She has sublimity. Now. sublimity is a com- liound trait, made up of enthusiasm, vision, ebulliency, love of rhythm, contentment, ami fineness of spirit, other classmates have some of those elements, but M. E. S. has the mixture. She has literary gifts, some originality and a good sense of humor. She loves hai-mony and peace and happiness, and if she were not so intelligent and so siuriuially-mioded. she would like nothing better than to lie comfortably down upon a soft tteecy cloud and sail els. ' pla - the liar]} for her. too). Here is another curious tiait for one .if her type. She is .-Hutious about investments and about giving lier eon- tiden.e to new friends. Writing, acting, dancing, gymnastics or artistic work of some sort are the fields in which she should be found ten years hence, unless perchance, b.-fore that time some e.ivali.-r c-omes riding up and snat.hes bei off on a snow- white .-harg.r. CRFKNSBORn, . C. Adclphian Fr.-sbman i -..mmission 111; Cai.tain Student- Alumni Bail. ling Iiriv.. il): Cb-er I.ea.l. r ill; Class Ho.k. y Team II. 1. 3. 41. Cai.tain (1. 4). Manager i 3, 4i; Class Soccer Team I-. 31; Class Swimming Team CS. 4); Class Gym Team (31; Class Tennis Team (I. 2. 3); Clas.i Championship Doubles (1. 2); Class Baseball Team (Z. 31; College Sport Leader Bas. ball (3); A. A. II. 2. 3. 41; Treasui-er A. A. (3); Wearer of N. C. Monogram 1 2. 3. 4), French Club (2); ■■Carolinian " Reporter 12); Playlikers 11. -l. 3, 4); Quill Club (2, 3. 4i; Editor-in-chief ■Tine Needles " 1!I27. Louise I ' . Smith surprises us with the balancing signs in hti ' writing. Certain indications poiyt to imagina- tion, theoretical ideas and idealism. Then We look again, and find .stability, reliability, honesty and dependability. Critical .iudgment is hers in large measure, and she has had experience which has trained her in the technique of analysis with a view to finding defects and making eon- structive suggestions as to remedying them. She has the ability to use her mind nr her muscles with equal facility. She ought to be a star athlete, with her fondness for exercise, and her good muscular de- velopment. She is both intuitive and logical, with an Interest in mankind, whieh is at the same time understanding, super- cilious in part, and loving in the main. Art, literature, athletics. Instruction or drama are among the fields Into ■W ' hicli she might enter with im- punity. MOUNT OLIVE, N. C. Cornelian Mamio Smith luis so many gooil traits in thar she l-eally ought to spread somn of thorn out an people. She Is unselflsh, thoughtful for other pe a marked maternal Instinct, and is endowed with ncss which goes beyond mere diplomacy to the loving human understanding. She Is unusually I a college senior, and has Insight into the minds which, with her far-reaching judgment, gives i unusual power to help others. In general she be modern and progressive in thought, but W( strong indication of her sense of reverence an traditions and for beliefs that hav Is she perfect, you gasp? Oh. r not always perfectly practical in 1 stand for ideals and visions on c ly. she needs to cultivate furth tlon of -which we see bursting i and considerate that there might Imposed upon and allowing th stood the test of ti: ride agan othe of energy, headliner, but you nity in which she lives because she has lived til ■casion. But. r eal SI ■riou s- r the budding detei •min; a- ?ndencies. She is SI kit Id It be dai nger ol t her being beneflcia iries of ' her gooi il- it. Ther. e is da nger of e X- words. Maybe sh e w ill ng- to be fine . ' - jC TVdl yv R.ALEICH, N. C. Dikcan Horkey Team (1): Soccer Team c :; 1 : Proctor ll); Fn-nch Club (2. 3. 1); Spanish Club (2. S, 4); House of Repn- sentatlves (3); President of Spanish Club I ■( ) ; . ssoiiatc Editor of " Carolinian " (4): Class Prophet (4). Mary Elizabeth Smith is an ambitious, thorough, con- scientious person, who does her work far better than the average human being, and who has every expectation of improving upon what she has done hitherto. She has an aggressive personality, and pushes ahead of her competi- tors at every point because she " hews to the line " con- stantly. She has high ideals, and is conservative in her religious beliefs. Theic are all sorts of marks of the aristocrat about her. First, we find family pride and a dignity of carriage, indicating principles based upon family tradition and position. Then we see a noblesse oblige found in those of good birth and heritage. She is sentimental and sensi- tive about many points, and often suffers bei-ause of the opposition which comes from the hard-headed people W ' ith whom she works. But there is a resistlessness about her way of marching breast forward which overcomes diffi- culties and builds up strong organizations and worttiy en- terprises. She is so reserved about her own affairs that not many people know her intimately, but she craves the plaudits of the multitudes, and while there are few that know her well enough to love her ardently, there are and always will be many who admire and respect her. CHARLOTTE, X. C. Adelphiati Spanish Club (1, 2); Frpshman Pnmmission (I); A. A. As- sociation (1. 2. 3, 4); N. C. C. Monosram; Vice-President of Class (3); Botany Club (3); ' -Carolinian " Reporter (3); Soccer Team (3); Business Manag er of " Carolinian " (4). Nina Smith is a real live young woman In that she takes an interest in clothes and is observant as to styles worn by her fellow students. Of course, clothes in the present day are not so extensive a subject as formerly, but they slill have to be considered even if ever so briefly. She is an optimistic person and plans out tremendously big tasks for herself and others. The trouble with some of her ideas is that she tries to keep her hand on them too long, when there are details which are unimportant and might be attended to by less-talented women than her- self. She is not really arbitrary about methods, but she is ultra-optimistic, and is inclined to think tJiat one per- son can accomplish more than is humanly possible. It behooves her to study how beat to bring out tiie talents of others, if she wishes to bring to pass the multitude of projects which course through that mind of hers. She has the type of brain which can visualize large plans, and she needs to have associated with her people of the right kind to carry these hopes into reality through careful attention to details. SPRAV, N " . C. Aleihcian ollese c. ' hoii- (1. 2, 3. 4); House of Representatives (3): rorfor i4i: Viie-House President (3 1; Vice-President of Squad (3); Inter-Society Council |4). a character to reckon with, because the future and build and her friends Society (3): H Rehekah Sm she likes to work and to be bus nf mind which can look forward with a view to far-distant needs. There is a good deal of emotior she never takes a purely realisti Her heart is the dictator in her she is studying history or litera the heroes and heroines with qu fairy stories of her childhood b giants across every page for her tionships the same experience i, find that she remains true to them even at great sac to her.self. She is large-minded and open-hearted, some ways she seems e.xtravagantly generous, but has sufficient judgment to plan her expenditures, so she does not come to the poor farm through her dona to others. Her family pride is so marked that we know she the traditions growing upon her family trees. LEWISTOK, N. C. Cornelian Rc- ipanish Club (1. 2): Education Club (4); Intern ationship Club (4). Viola Smith has learned a good deal front her education, md more than all else she has acquired the understand- ng of how to study and how to assimilate her knowledge -ler mind is of the variety which memorizes, but does lot readily criticize or analyze. Fart of the great benelit vhich has come to her increasingly through her college spe statii the power to lo and to take he the fact .ay of 1 iha instr per nal bl This way of learning is more than a developmen telligence. It is the attitude toward people and investments. She has gained caution and deliberati her other gifts of mind. She is a courteous soul, interested in others. ; proachable. She knows how to make every opp ' for service count, and her thrift is more than an e factor: it guides her purpose and establishes her many undertakings. She has a good will pow.-r. and her sense of h such that she does not allow her determination t her too tense. o her. in per- ng facts with t of in- ay oDs c I . CONCORD, X. C. Cornelian (1) Tennis Man Toast Jul nhali (1. U); Class Tragic Mi: Varsity Track nsith-nt of t. ' lass i2j; Class Hockfy (1. 3i; f Pliysiral Department (2); Chemistry Club ? Choir (2); House of Representatives 2); Cabinet (3); Vi ' -e-President of A. A. {3 ; ■-Senior (3): A. A. Cabinet (4). lU-g. Mary Donnell Pmoot has a character which needs long observation in order that due justice may be done her. She is practical in many ways, and has considerable business ability. She is interested in affairs going on around her. and throws herself into the joys and sorrows of her associates with warm understanding. She is ener- getic, persistent and thorough-going. She is inventive in some directions and shows ingenuity in her way of doing ordinary work. She is warm-liearted in her affections and throws her interest so ardently into all sorts of enterprises that she sometimes wastes effort. It would be well for her to think out what the most important duties are, and to give them primary emphasis. She is in the habit of planning for the comfort of others, and yet she is interested in acquiring possessions for her- self. She is the sort of wi»man who could support herself in various ways, and could also look out for other people of less independent spirit. She is especially attractive to members of the other sex because she keeps them guessing, and they never know- just where they stand in the waiting line. Qtknui LirrK-a -t ' U-o-naw STONY POINT, N. C. Atilheian Diamatii ' A: ssociation (1); Botany C Club (-1). na F. Soniers is faithful in following loes not think rapidly, but she applies vhen once she has acquired knowledge ith streme t which already belli She is careful about details, and finishes each task con- scientiously before she starts on a new one. She is a purposeful person, and she has fine moral standards, but she has such a matter-of-fact point of view that it is not always possible for her to see the larger aspects of what comes to those who are led by idealism and high aspira- tions. She is exact, careful and thorough, and one could wish that she might have enough of enthusiasm and nerve to give her more genuine happiness in the doing of her duty. Virtue is said to be its own reward, but there is a saying, too. about the delights of traveling hopefully It is her next lesson to learn on leaving college— how tu travel hopefully. 9. j i a- i STANTONSBURC, k Adelph ' ian Club (1); Socc (4). ■ed. She has may be, she traditions and prin- Bruce Speight is a high-minded individual, conscience and a determination not to be ign a good deal of family pride, and wht does not forgot that she has certai ciples to uphold. She is interested in what other people are doing, and she has an unusual amount of patience with children or people of lower intelligence than hers. She is an excel- lent example of the saying that it takes an aristocrat to be truly democratic, for she shows kindliness and courtesy to people of every age and rank in life, and yet, she herself expects and recei ' es a good deal of respect. She is conservative and conventional about her way of thinking and living, and she has a wholesome regard foi ' the precedents which have been established by generation after generation of people. Presumably she is especially fond of history, and would also enjoy geneology, especially tha She of he spei family. vith lavish hand. There are no al ice. but she does not spare ■h she is 1 genu inely interested. htLr.j%A " V a JLO-r L( AAM " AUthnan MOUNT HOLLY, N. C. iiistry Club (3, 4); Tr urer of Homu Economics Club (4); Vi (.4); Secretary of Class (4). vho ha educatio nstances i nething c Frances M. Spratt is a yoi: I superior advantages of birth ant - -, _and loves beauty, and her circu I has had opportunity to learn so literature and music. She i s dticidedly opinionated, and dislikes to be contra- dl - ' ted in any matter. She also is arbitrary about having her own niL-thods and systems followed. Be it said, in all justice to her. that she is an orderly, exact person, and that her methods are usually good. She is honest and reliable and takes responsibility very seriously. She cares about materials and things rather more than for people. She finds it hard to Interest herself in other human beings, and she would not care a picayune if slie did not have to si;e anyone beyond those whom slie loves. Ordinary folk bore her. get in her way, and interfere with her plans for finishing what she sets out to do. She is ingenious in little ways, and ought to stiow a good deal of talent in handicraft. i§j j-rvj3oJ j jui.nMtrr i Ov J -M REIDSVIIXE, N. ( Adelph ' ian . ' lub |2I; Class Basketball 41. iltliouBh she • has not so much physical reserve as some people and for that reason she uses that little with greater vagance. She is extraordinarily honorable and lion- ind she lioes her work with a tensity of conscience t sometimes exhausts her beyond the value of what ccomplishes. ; has a strung will power, and is very determined and stent about anything that she undertakes, r pencllant for details is marked. She sees every of dirt within a hundred miles of her. and is very and orderly. r fingers are .so deft and her Inventiveness is so eable that it would seem to be ai parent that as er of a dressmakiuE .lepartment in high school or ibl liiKblN .suy L ' O J- ' vt- A w llinn POINT, N. c. . lelheian Botany Club (2); Education Club (A). r ' )bably younger than many in her class iirts of new joys ahead of her as sh e in the world. Evidently, for inatanct many heavy burdens to bear, and sh J her shoulders to cari ' y her share o lid. ontrol her mirth i lore solemn an oci , ult It is for her to She is best cgulpp lanual pi-unci--noy. fitli her present exi: o make her way In ailed for mental ti .■1 humor, and finds it hard to ti ul. of people. In fact, the )- u|.| " ' si-d to be, the more difli- -tiamlit face. tb.- sort of work which demands ould be foolish for her. at least ■e and training in life, to attempt rorld through a profession which only, because she is practically ■r background is such that she can handle It more theoretical people would find to be untable obstacles. taste is highly developed, and some way alent and interest should be found. Why head of the hnu if suffl- i T ' tayr a. t-CyC - 7. - .SLyM .e t.Ju C-n lleg( IhhK, N " . C. Aletheian . ■:. :;, 4) : Bo Club (H. -11 Margaivt Stanfor.l i.-; a wi-manly girl, with line irteals and standards, and a natural liking for the bfttn- i ' lv lufius in tho world. She instinctively turns to better amusements, good reading, tlowors, music and friendship lor the feed- ing of her mind and .son). She has a cuitented, happy nature, hut is not so much the rollicking? kind of person as she is the sort that has found a joy beyond the good feeling that come:? from an excellent circulation, enough to eat, and popularity — a joy founded on clean thinking, a habit of retlecting on what- soever things are of good report. She is an oiitimistic girl, and believes in the best even against dilHculty. Sometimes she persists in Iio,ping when her better judgment dceri s caution, and she comtnues to pursue her way when it would be better for her to wait a bit and call others to her aid. She has some of the qualities of gnat men of vision who have failed to ri aoh their goal because of their unwillingness to allow others to co-operate with them and have not seen the necessity for compromising (and here we are using compromising in the sense of making honorable adjustments of interests). She has a decided gift for teaching, provided she can consent to letting her pupils have their own thinking and ' jsjs ;. . .». ' . ' " ' i w Spa ish ■lub ll, GREENSBORO, N. C. Adelphian . ;i. 4). Eilucatioli Olub (i); Si- of Spanish Iiene St H). of tho people who have an ardent nature and a keen mind, with each part of her person- ality elalmlng lordship over her actions. She sees all around questions which are presented to her because she sees them as they really are, and she also sees them with their personal bias and personal connections. She is sensitive to criticisms, and her feelings are easily hurt, but she has so much logic that she cannot stay upset for long. She is suited for some sort of social work because she knows enough to look at her reactions in perspective, and she can enter into problems involving lives of other people with a sympathetic mind, which at the same time is not carried away with sentiment. She Is generous and glad to share, but she gives wisely and to the lasting benefit of those whom she serves. She is active and busy, but one feels that she wastes a good deal of power through lack of decision. If she could declare some sort of a truce between her heart and her head, it might be well. Why not, for instance, say that on Sundays, Wednesdays and Fridays her spirit would hold sway. On Mondays and Thursdays her mind WMuld be in command, and that on Tuesdays and Satur- ila. s she would do what lier heart demanded. That might w " 1 k " Lit, except when a distressing appeal to her sym- pathi ' s came on one of her logical days of the week! . ky - S- WENDELL, N. C. Atetlieian 12); Aletheian Proctor (1. 2); House of Representativ Treasurer (2); Hockey Squad (2, 3); (4); Class Basketball Squad (1, 2, 3, 4); Class Baseball Squad (1); Class Baseball Team (2, 3, 4); Class Soccer (4); Hiking Leader (3, 4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Math Club (4); Education Club (4); German Club (1, 2); Chem- istry Club 12, 3, 4): Vice-President (3); President (4); Wearer of N.C. Monogram. Juanita Stott is a youngr woman who thinks clearly and has the gift of making a poijit plain to others. She ha.s an excellent memory for facts, and also for poetry or rhythmical music. She has a pleasant disposition and likes to have life run along smoothly tor others as well as tor herself. She is kindly in her manner, considerate and thoughtful for those with whom she associates, and she has trained her- self to treat everyone whom she meets with a more or less professional politeness. She is re.ferved about private affairs, and Is discreet about telling the secrets confided to her by others. She is inclined to be sensitive to criticism offered to her by those who observe her work. Fortunately, she Is not mor- bid, but on the contrary, has a lively sense of humor, so that she does not allow herself to brood over what has been said about her. She is interested In what is going on in the lives of the people surrounding her. She Is amiable ami genial, but she cares for few persons, genuinely. SPENCER, ,V. C. . ' Idetphian Proctor (2); House of Representatives (4); Chorus (21; Education Club (4); Spanish Club (4). Elizabeth Stoudemii-e knows how to study, for she con- centrates well. She has an analytical mind, and reduces every subject to its ultimate elements. She also reasons out what she does, and makes her decision only after care- ful consideration. She is decidedly thrifty and uses odds and ends of material to good advantage. She likes to hoard and has something of the naturs of a squirrel in her way of stor- ing goods for future use. she also has his ability for re- membering where she burled her nuts. She is careful, exact, accurate and methodical. There are times when her Interest in details looks like a religion with her. When the time comes for her to be married, she ought to find some big-hearted large-visioned man, not too dis- orderly, but a little bit prone to leave things around. She could see that the minutiae of his plans were worked out with extreme care, and he could imbue her with ideas of the fun that lies in entering into God ' s great plans for His world. ' (. T ' PINNACLE, N. C. Dikean Lillian Sullivan lias a lovable temixn-ament. because she is so affectionate herself. She is symuathetic, kindly and tendei-, and does more than her share in serving the peop.e rpi- i-lli.il abili ihi She has some aemiisitive instincts, and has ability i ■ arinng money, her habits of spending just about bnlani iiJK her amount which comes in. so that .she probah linards little or none. But she does like to feel that si can .suiiii ' Mt herself or anyone eisi dependent upon licr. an ih. han.lliiiK of money is congenial to her. Inn II, .riiallty and spirituality stand out promii]ciitl llel chaiact.r. and yet. she is athletic and likes to be ah to e.vercise her muscles regularly. She is not without h. liking for worldly pleasures, either. Indeed, she Is character fairly prismatic in her variations, and we scarci ly know wh.lhcr l.i rlassify her as a fairy, an angel nr 2 - dLo v- lXA. KANIMIMAV, N. C. Dikean House of Ilepies.-ntativcs (11; Botany Club 121; Spanish i-Iub Cil ; E.lncati.ni Club i4l. Rub: ■II bala -hearted, ■e,l enougl ugh to pe ful -ally good fun to watch R. A. S. .spend he she likes to spend and is clever about ng - cd. She kn ..„ cut her goods to an advantage, whether those goods be of ni..ney. of cloth, of time, or oven of friendship. ' .She has cmsideiable family pride, and traditions carry considerable weight in making her decisions. In some ways she is decidedly opinionated, and while she does not make a very strong fight for her property rights, shi ' Ft.inds firmly r.n any i.b a which she has once established She is increasingly .ritl.al of work performed bv other p.. .pie, and Is the kiii.l ..f pers.m who would make a goo.l investigator, ol- inspcct ' O-. ber-ause she puts her finger on a defect at on.e. anil is able to make constructive sug- gestions as to remedying the trouble. WADESBORO, N. C. Dikean Class Hockey Team (1. 2. 3, 4); Varsity Hockey Team (S); Froctor (Si; French club (2); Marshal (4). Cerlrude Taiieton is a versatile young woman, with a min.l which si ' cs all sid.s of a question at once; a heart whi.h will go out in sympathy toward all sorts and kimls of people, despite her attempt to control her sentiment with a cold, inti ' llectual attitude of mmrt; and a nervous eneriiy which pushes her forward into all sorts and kinds of adventures. Sh.. has literary ability, and with her lively imagination ought to be able lo do some original writing of worth. She is fond of p.-.. pic an.l mixes with all sorts and kinds of human licings w ithout regal-d to age, se.K, creed or race, provi.lcd they ai.- huninn beings. She finds some sort of interest in c% . i ii , th ,1 she .ncounters. and has all sort.,; the of he many, and r.-i-.n. Iii to the harmonies sounded In the personal! t i. ,,n.l , Npcrienees of others. She is unusually frank, and if she has a criticism to offer, she lets it be known speedily. She Is fond of travel and change, and knows how to enjoy the differences In custom and costume in the coun- tries through which she passes. She ought to be able to share h .r advantages in travel with those less privileged, because she expresses herself well, both in speaking and writing, an.l she always views events with a bit of roman- ticism which col.irs a situation charmingly. 2- v- v :«. ' V, VA NHSVILI.K, N. C. Adclpliian Ja e-, ity0 . ' ); Orilic ' sus (S. 1 i ■. Dance ); l. ' hief Marshal (4). Nannie Tate has psychic gifts, for she is unusually iin- )i-essionable anrt intuitive. She is simple in her tastes, llreet in her approach to any .subject, and has a child-like ngeniousness which is delightful in these days or sophistl- and the She has a manifested in ,al Instinct which may he for children and pets n- may he shown by a power to make things. She is a friendly person, eager to please i.e ple. and sometimes almost too solicitous and subservient IDr her own best good and development of personality. i5he is not the diplomatic type which adapts her actions and preaches to the people with whom she is dealing, but she is in the habit of asking permission before she attempts any new enterprise, and there are occasions on which she knows more about the sub,1ect than the person whom she consults. Her sympathy and insight are such that she has rare gifts for working with poor people, with children or with suffering folk. She has ideal talents for kindergarten work because, in addition to her fondness for children, there are evidences of cleverness in use of ihe fingers. She might also enjoy taking up the work ol nursing especially in a children ' s hospital. CREESSBORO, . C. Addphian ' Summer School; ; French Club (4). las the sort of pers and d dr people to her ty a nn i ' n .i an liardly be described, and yet wlii.ji is - •cm almost tangible. hospitable and appreciative of kindness sh- . with all her independence of spirit, she is with all with whom she is associated in an as a happy, sunny nature, is full of quipi and makes merry even on the dreariest d isplay of dispe thai she looki to be praet loscly way. s and Id has ig for She is idealistic, but not too visioi She can hardly be said to be deteimined, because so desirous of having everybody happy and contentc she dislikes to have to fight for what she wants. B has a definite purpose in life, and goes ahead vigr bec-!iuse she thinks ..ut her procedures. SANFORIl, N ' . C. Dikran Proctor (31; Educatl.in club (4). I.dll.nn Temple is a hopeful p. rson, eager for s an. I willing to work for it. She has a strong will an.i w hen she engages in any undertaking goes persi: f.a ward unlil she .sees its completion. She is fond of good things to eat, and ought t( successful housekeeper because she plans well, ai knows considerable about cooking, both from the of thrift and from the point of view of seasoning. She carries herself with dignity, and while she Is ested in what is going on, she does not take part kind of amusement or any sort of enterprise which lower her dignity, or would be against her principl many wa.vs she is so practical anil matter of fact tl] might expect to find her materialistic, but she is de( aspiring, and likes to feel that she Is working town jects which will be of lasting benefit. She has teaching ability, and should know how tr her points clear to her pupils, as she is a clear t lierself. lently s Jy GREENSBORO, I Dikean Ali( Thomps il. ' perse that he pn that prnmises could easily be broken, but rather that she is a lass with a delicate air. She Is intuitive, easily impressed by the suffering of others, especially any pain or suf- fering endured by children or pets. She seldom misses anything that is going on in the surrounding territory. She is unusually communicative, and is able to relieve her mind quickly of any distress because it is natural for her to share her troubles with others and so to lift her burden by aerating it, as it were. She loves all that is most beautiful in the world — nature, music, reading, the laughter of little cbidlren, and the retlection of (.!od in the liv.s of His children every- y -j-ty - ' -K-c ' ' }U- xj-i. ' iJ-o-i _ GREESSROKO, N. C. D ' lkcan Frellc li 1 ' ' lub (1 . 2. 3, 4 : Spani sh Club (3. 4) ; Proctor (3). Jo.s. .ph ine Th urston is a mat uie character. She is cap- abb-. cle; ar-hea ded and ambiti ious. She is great-hea irted and open -minde ' d, and there is something of the moui itain top in 1 he r personality, for she views life and persons with a bro ad vision. which she see: 5 through the clear at: nios- phere of the higher altitudes. She is delerni lined and a bit ha I ' d to persUB ide. Her loy- allies are intens ie, and she stick s to her friend s with Sc otcl: devoti ion. She i is cautious at m aking new frie ■nds, but once acquii -ed. she ji oins them to he T with hoops of steel. She is talkati ve but not parti leularly c.imnn rnicative. and lity will 1 never be one of her faults, u nless the ad- vancii ig : (■ears r nake a large ch; ;inae in her. She hai 4 execr itive ability, bus iness prowess ; nd far-si ight- edness. She mi ight be succe.ssfi III almost anyv ihere, for ■ shf has a We 11-bala nc-cd personalit; W and she knc ■w.s herse If sc well tha t .she would not try to All a positi on for w ■hleh she w . ' as not tr ained. for whic h she could n ot make h.r- self 11 lOfi ' { .x .- 7 ■IL _ . SHEV1LLE, N. Coniiiiat! She thodi. Its to di! md syst clean lie ■ipllne othe shi gine how tid; s be, how fre desk, and ho ting all other obligations, tie could not be called an energetic worker does not buzz around enough, but she is r rious person, and she does her work so well that ot have to waste time In retracing her strokes. She holds her pupils to strict ideals and stand he exiiects much of those whom slie instructs, asy to obtain a high mark in her courses, but t ass through her class rooms rarely escape glean nowledge from her courses. f " I M He Fll ' RHAM, . C. .Lltlphian ivard ColleKe (2, Grace Tilley is the type of student who makes the most of every chanee which comes to her for improving tier mind, or advaneins her position. She is so eager for Itnowledge that she will never cease to look for oppor- tunities to hear good lectures, good music, and fine serv- ices. If college has done nothing more for her than that, it has cultivated to an even greater extent than was n: tural to her an appetite for learning and culture. She is delightfully frank and outspoken. And to those wno are encrusted with worldliness and white lies, the hreezy way in which she comes out with plain facts is re- freshing and at times startling. Phe has a funny little argumentative streak which sur- prises those who expect her to be nothing but a modest linle violet by a mossy bank. And speaking of banks, she is verv wise in her way of spending money. She is neither stingy nor extravagant, but invests carefully in ways that rth vhlle :cept when she is debating appears to be a gentle soul. iihjec STONEWALl,, N. C. .lAflphian Frenrh Club Ci; Y. W. C. A. (1. " .. 3. 4): Education I ' lul. (4 1. Erma Tingle loves mystery and secrets. It is so natural for her to go at her subject in a roundabout fashion that she would rather go around the block and meet a person unexpectedly than to catch up with him as he walks along in front of her. She sometimes suspects other people of devious ways when they are entirely innocent, because she studies people , i MiiU, iinl tries to think out what different motives Mm ,- III. I " iHlent, and y.t cravi .sii, I- iiili.Miive. has a lively ii show talent in poetry, in music or 1 She is not so strong physically mates, but she makes up in forie lack of power of physique. Mki people, she uses more effort than IS love and admiration nagination, and migh 1 dramatics, .as many of her class of personality for an: any othc nple is necessary in ■ws. herself up in a double bow knot over matters that do not matter a bit. She is not easy to pigeon-hole as to future occupation, because one of her joys in life is to keep people guessing, and we are convinced that if we prognosticated any future for her she would straightway run in tlie opposite direc- J ' Jl ..- TeJ o. I.L ' MRHR BRII)f;H, , ( Dikran . 3); Botany Club irv ability, at d the power of ap- lon. She has linguistic powers, and likes to play ords .iust as a child collects shells and shiny stones personality characteristics are attractive, and she lends readily, even if she does not always take pains of those talented because the.v are erage human be- g, and are therefore so valuable to us that we have to cuse them when they do not conform to standard. T. T, dresses stylishly and always attracts attention be- use she wears her clothes in .lust the latest quirk. It not surprising that other women follow her. because she usually surrounded by men wherever she goes, and her Thelma Tolar ha to follow directions carefully. Sh people who " get away with murd able to do their work better thai ■ial rt of npy he n.MlSGTON ' , N. C. Dihcan of House (4). bu Madeline Trask is fr rouBh the simplicity She wastes little tin straight roi- from affectation and wins frientls and directness of her manner. ; in trying to please other people, ird, trying to do her duty as she She is interested in details, and sees so many defects in any l-esults of her lahoi-s that she sometimes becomes swamped with the tnu ltitude of little worries that till he ' - days. She needs to make it a point to gain all thi- per- spective she can in any task on which she is engaeed. for she looks at objects in such a myopic fashion that she does not always see the full value of what she is doing, nor does she always fuUj ' appreciate what others are doing . and the lesser l iple integr [llMJUt is Ib.iuKbtlul and kindly, t deeds for those about her. She J iifort of those for whom she cares ries responsibility well. oes not seem to hare the slightest c .50 and admiration, but like all hun or love and is helped by friends. C U- ' Xjy «« 1 GREENSBORO, N ' . C. Dane e Urama (S, elyn Tnigdon artistic and knows how to express and intcr-pret beaut.v. She has some grasp of the technique of drawing .and can also design well and perhaps illu- minate. She handles her pen with something of the same delicacy that she exhibits in grasping a paint brush or a drawing pencil. She thinks through subjects before she contes to a de- cision, and when once she has made up her mind what is right, or what course she will follow, woe betide those who disagree with her. Such economy, thrift and carefulness as she manifests! She likes to ise all that nature can give in herbs, dowers and design, and she is never tired of any material, so long as there is a momcnfs w. ar left in it. She enjoys dress- ing attractively, but sin- is sf aesthetic that she twists her styles all about in ..r.l.-r to use her material to the utter- most. Persistence, patience, .■riticism, analytical powers and discernment are all to be found among her mental qual- She is ho Kht. almost painfully St, cJ-rv - -;- . - MKBANE, , C. D ' lhcan Prelicli Club (21 ; College Chorus (-1); College Orchestta ID; Enterpe (. ' tub (4). E ' elyn Tyson i. one of the quiet w ■orkers who carries responsibility seriously, .and who is to be relied on to do her share in any enterprise, she h.-is strong will power. and an (-go which cannot be ignored . She is so much of a lady that one could hardly call her aggressive, yet she undeniably has agglessive qualitie ■s. She has literary ability, and enjoys writing or speak- ing. She expresses hei-selt delightfully with imagery and I ' larity. She has unusual insiKht and is something of a mcliatnr in human misnmlerstandings. Her description of people is always given with s, ' nipathy and with a certain amount of sentiinunt. Courtesy son aetimes transcends justic le is the typo of person who could happily take charK , girls ' school, because she is self-disciplined, has self- irarire, an altruistic attitude toward younger persons, a level business head. SlZl CC ij 7X3 UpViLA krtJLJi -l- S ' HKVDERSOWILLE, . C. Dikean Education Club HI. Sara Valentini- is. to all appearanoe.s, a cnuv intiniKil, cvmservative person, with a straiglitforward, liii.. I |,c,ll, in lii-aling with life and people. She is not mu.li ol i.sin than app.ar.s on the si rfaee. and her pleasant. .s,vnii a- thetic manner eonicals much genuine feeling and de- termlne.l unresi.sting will power. She shows extraordinary patience toward others, and in thi.5 respect, as in her interest in other people, inav he found the foundation I ' or good teaching ability. She has an excellent memory, because she ohscrvis ac- curately, in the first instance. She has been accustomed to associating with i yilr ul inferiority, as far as intellects were concerneil (not in- tended as unkind comment on her class:) and she has- cultivated reserve and reticence unexpected in a young woman of her general temperament. This has come about throuRh her experience in telling her thoughts to people who had no conception of what she had in mind. Little by little she has come to the idea that few. if any, per- sons can know what her aims and aspirations are ' .She is t.alkative. however, and .li suhie( I AISON, N. c. .Ideiphian ■lub •lub (1. Lucille Walker has an independent spirit, and likes to think through each problem individually. .She Is inter- ested in what is going on around her, and is an accurate obsirver of all that happens in her vlcinitv. she is foitunate in having a good mind, and her coll. g.-- training ba.« given her a wider knowledge of the pnw.-is of her own intellect. She has cultivated habits of co n- centration, of ihoosing the essentials in any sub,iect, and of ntaking good associations between various unrelated faet She has senses which are ken at every point, and she knows how to glean mu ' h jdcasure fi-om life because she is able to study the world throuf.h her impressions, and IS in no danger of becoming a prey to her physical self, because she is too honorable and self-controlled to ut transitory satisfa. ' tion take place of lasting woith-whil. pleasures. Business, teaching, music, physical hygiene and public speaking are among th,- ru.xsibililies open to her in choos- r : c PILOT MOUNT, S Adelpliian Louise Wallei ' is ambitious and n-artv to woik. has a good deal of foresight, and although she s|)e with a fi. ' e hand, knows how to live within her budi Her heati and hands are trained to operate together. J she has a sane judgment which makes for capabilitv i executive ability. She is sympathetic and tender in her attitude tow- other people. But she does not adajit herself readily sti-aiigers, and she can-s little about those with whom ' comes in contact, unless there be some obvious relati shi|i or bond of friendship or pressing need. Slic needs to face the fact of her unusual sensitiveui and to reason out the absurdity of worrying about opinion held of her by others. Years may erase or gravate this point of view, entirely at her own will, it is her own choice as to whether she wants to he s. centered or other-centered. She has inui-li to give in se Ice to others and need have no fear of ridicule or off. if sb.- can overcome lier own timidity. SNOW HILL, N. C. Alellieian Eduration Club, the sort uf girl w natii- for which c ; may t 1 against • sht- is so genuinely interested il 1 shapes, sizes, ages and creeds, an. is so rampant that she can male ■ss time than it takes to say " Jacl .iusl one difficulty in the vay of bein, orker. and that is because of her ile with others, and so thoroughly sym every difficulty, she will find it har. of unbreakable standards. It is ban o principles and standards of whiel vledge. but ther-e are customs an ryone must cling, even though in on ever so merciful toward those wh .los of which they have no real knowl I V-»-ttjL Hf. CXi JLJ2 .n s.mumukld, s. c. Dikean n amusing combin; tion of Bohemii to face with between Mada Lu.y Wellons is an amus ism and conservative restraint. Fac emergency in which she had to choos Crundy and modern desires and liberty, wc might imagine having the same dire catastrophe overtake L. V. which laus.-d th.- rtestructiim of the chameleon .that crawled on a plaid material and burst. She has some mighty fine standards of right and wrong, with appreciation for what is done for her. and longing to repay all that is given her in education, friendship and gifts. But she also has intellectuality which challenges warmth of feeling on her part, and when she is tempti ' d to be demonstrative and outwardly grateful, some little twitch in her nature pulls her back, saying. " Don ' t make an exhibition of yourself. " Reticence, restraint, reserve and any other words of that sort denoting a dam-like closing up of the nature might he used in descriliing I . W.. and are the more surprising adjectives to use concerning her. because there is such fun. human understanding and joviality about her. What will she ,lo best? Far be it from me to reval any of the innermost .secrets concerning L. W. As president of a savings bank she would be able to exercise her gift for retaining what she has acquired. HICKORY, . C. Adelplnan uh (2, 31: Home Economics Club (3. 4); . ' dec- ile Economics Club (4); House of Represenla- Educalion Club (4 1. Mamie AVhisnant has an unusual sense of responsibilitv fur the care of her own family. She likes to give and to share, but she does not indulge in this special fonn of lu-xiiry uTile.ss shi is assured that there is plenty in the cupboard for a rainy d.ay. and that those for whom she must care are provided with the necessities of lite, and with a little jam to spare. L ' nfortunately, this attitude in life sometimes depresses her. and prevents her from IhTowing her.sclf whole-hea rtedly into allowable delights. But she is the kind of person on whom all ma.v depend. She has a good amount of pride and self-respect, but i.s somewhat self-depreciatory when it comes to an estimate of her own abilities. She thinks clearly, and has a special gift for mathe- matics, either from the point of view of instruction or in computations incident to business or statistics. She has a strong will power and is quietly stubborn. She is so courteous and kindly in her manner that only those who hav - ever tried to oppose her realize -what a stone wall of defence she throws up when anybody tries to impose his will against her better judgment. She is prompt .and etReieiit, and would be a capable teacher, wife or nurse. 3. djiititL llflti Ur Kl.KlN, N. C. Alethtian Colli-Ke Ch.inis tor 13): KrriK-li (3. 4): House o Ian Society (4). i-luh l ' r Uepr. Member of A. A. (1. r,, 41; Pru 3. 4); Danei ' Drama I 3, 41; (Irclies sentatives (4); Presi lent of Ali-tli Pauline Whit by both men a She is always s alicT is ml woi tylishlj : the kind of girl who is wateh nen as she walks along the strei ■ dressed and carries her head hii because she knows that she will win admiration wherever she goes. She is fond of praise, and is so ambitious thai she is willing to work long, long hours through drudgery and discouragement in order to win applause at the end of the stretch. She makes the most of every advantage that comes to her in the way of culture and refinement. She is artistic in various ways, and with her love of how ittr of shades in her gowns. She is hospitable and never more pleasing than when she officiates as a hostess. She would find any life congenial in which she e.vpressed her artistic talents and heard the plaudits of mankind. As an actress, the head of a modern bookshop, of an arts and crafts shop, or a stage musician, she would be con- tent, although no dai uld iffe Id thai Ct« a- t, fl vt-yj - fViu f WWChBOKO. N Dikcan Educati( ' lub Ho Pr.sideiit of person 3). Cora Bryan White is th senses are highly developed. Some day our senses will be so intelleciualized that we shall be frank in acknowl- ..Ilii, - ii, iM.ial pleasures that come to us through the rn I the tlesh. Tasting and smelling happen to 1- ; f I -i ,v well developed in the cast of r. B. W.. :in.i Mill M.ih.s that she can cook more satisfactorily than the a erage girl of today. How mundane, you say. when we have an eternity of spiritual existence ahead, but do not forget the milk and honey blest. She has a ri h sense of humor, and with good ideal.s. she manages to warm the cookies of the hearts of those who come to hei ' for sympathy. In the specimen of handwriting utilized in this analysis there are evidences of a personal depression, but she appears in her signature to be of uniform good will and contentment. Her conversational abilities are extensive. HERTFORD, S. C. Dikcan Spanish Club (3); Orcllesus ( (o thu She ibo entional about many of her ? customs of her tribe. But ing, and is impulsive and Is imaginative and buoyant, and carries others in her excitability over small pleasures. She is unusually affectionate and ardent, and sympathy for anyone who is suffering. In some ways she is clever and capable. But ! so impetuous that there is a good deal of lost mot her efforts, due to lack of foresight and lack of d planning in any particular project. She is the kind of woman to whom the life of a rled woman with the usual responsibilities and ca a household would be congenial, but on the other ha the right man happens to be perversely walking i wrong direction, she has sufflcierit resourcefulness to a happy existence for herself and others, even if sb( tinues in the single state of blessedness. along feels ihe is ! finite ' Ch ' a.a-z % iPk-iz MOORhSVlLLE, . . C. .Uetlinan riassiral c-luli i1|. .SlMiiish (■lub (2); Eduf ation clul. i4l. Su.- White is line in whom the human qualities stand nut niaili.-dly. Khi- is not especially practical, because she likes to th.i.iize and plan, but she has had little actual expeiience m the wide, wide world in meeting ev.ryd.iy difficulties. Sh. is idealistic and visionary and insists on believing that . .i h,„ly is mu.-h better than he could be. to tin- utter ciiiilusion of those who insist In their turn on seeting things as they actually look on the hard, hard .She is intuitive and becomes en rapport with strangers guickly because her insight reads them irrespective oi what they may say or do. Were it not for her gift of tact, she might malce main enemies because she is frank in her expression of whal .vh, thinks. She has the simple, direct approach which is found in those of [tlain living and good breeding. She might be a bit more persistent than she is. but sne ' c.uld nut be much more determined unless she were self- willed. She has lb. transit tux of deep waters. LKfH, N. C. Jlithrian ■lull 41. nalv Elizabeth Wliitesid,- is not so eas might think. sin- Ims a love of ease, a liking for i o|o perlutne and sweet tastes, and has g.iod muscular contr.i Her physical charms sttind out prominently in looking : her sp.-cimen of handwriting. She is the type of peiso who recognizes gifts, but does not compliment herself b. cause of them. She accepts them as part of her natut; equipment in life. She is fond nf other people, and has a Intense lovaltv toward others. But she seldom lets h affection for others interrupt the even course of her way She does everything m her power to make lifo run alon smoothly for herself and those about her. but as for woi rv ing and fu.ssing- about what may happen in the lutui She tier ha iiakc od a_= nd She keeps her o vn counsel a.s to her pr any secret entrusted to her care is as s been locked away in a sale-depusit vault. She is an artist with the artistic ft anyone who tries to treat her according to the standard, of ordinary mortals is golnff to come to grief. But. onci accepted as an aitist. she is altogether cliarniing and de liuhtful. CIHFtl, Hll.L, N. C. - ._ Aietluian nermau ' ciuU (2, 3); Member of (College Cln.ir 1 1. 21. Jeanette Whitfield plans her work carefully, and has learned little tricks by which she may make ordinaij ' ; duties less diffieult. She is not exactly original, because she lacks Initiative and aggressiveness, but she is fe- sourcetul and inventive, and in doing every-day tasks site accomplishes more than the average person because sjic- uses her head and cuts corners -whenever possible. ' She has a strong maternal instinct, and shows her ten- derness for children and pets in many little ways. She is conscietif ious about iletails, and never slights im- portant elements in her zest tor haste. She Is thrifty lit her use nf money and could give lessons in economy to many older women. If the community which she lives ha.s a farm bureau or a Red Cr ter, the authorities would welcome her with open arms as an instructor in the art of using u p small ends of goods, utilizing by-products and making every bit of material She is Interested in other people, but so severe in her estimate of them that she associates with a chosen few- choice spirits to whom she gives intense, although un- demonstrative devotion. chap- (VjLA fljJ. xjl!) . -O-il- -Vfijc GRAHAM, N. L " . .Uelhfian Ediieatinii e-Uib 1 1 1 Jessie « ■i.-ker is a happy inbil.ni It b ■NIK. aluii 1, S or 1 tlie brit ;ln sid e of life, and lindi llg 1 :i .sur iny 11 in si tuation. She is t: ilkativ e and merry, and do es ni Jt ta ke l i eli her V I ' ords . iver- before using them. She has imitati ve pi)wers and would have a goi Jd if she car ed to take it out and oil it ol ice ii She could memo] ■ize vast tracts of mui sieal terri tor v ished to apply herself to that e: xtei It. She appears i at fii-st sight to be a charn sp lonsible, lairy-l ike person. But l Ihos K wl ho li . ' e her liiiow that she does all sorts of 1 little kind d til lose who need her help, and in si il le of her fa( m alting fr lends. she remembers that the relat ive h. •r in Lh. J beginning are her fii ■St cons id era tioi lU ■ ' er seerr IS to a How her penchant foi ■ pop ularii ly h! n- eyes ti D her everyday duties. In man .v va ys m inds us ■ of Sha kespeare ' s court f ool; s, .ie: sting an nf sh. while .l.-..|...st under tlUtll. ' nealh their ni.riin llf. t the SiM VO CHARI.nrfH, N Jli ' llician Freshman Oonimii ' --.-. _Club (21; Proctor ■ " (4); Marshal (4). WlUiu Holt Wiley (alias -Bill " ) has so much pri.l , that we almost he.sitate to try to dissect her eharac -- ter. By ■■pride " we do not mean ' ■conceit, " for W. H. V _ is not in the least pleased with herself. But there - air of distinction and ditferentness about her which says to those who try to understand her ■■stand off. " She has " hail unusual advantage.-! in birth and breeding, and re- - -_ members wli.iever she may be that thee, .i .lin-fam- — T -.ily traditions which must be kept. Aii.i m,. h i ,ni atti- • ■_; tuib- nf mind which pr.vt-nls her from .i i ii.- tnio sports or situations of any .sort, in which b. i ili:;i.it iiii.uht be impaired or intring.-d upon. Yet. along ivitb Ibis feel- ing of nnli-nie-tangere. there is a longing for affr.lion and understanding, and an intense sensitiveness on the subject life Ii, I IhTllM,l.l She likes people and lake..: man I Mul ' - uii, , but she dislikes to have people push :,r nil., le r sail, turn even the slightest hit. lias a habit of postponing unpleasant dulins. and lies beeumes discouraged amidst the aeeumuliition irefl boogy-boos left at thi ' end of a [lerlod. But s a phi losophical way of looking at life, and docs Illy allow any dilHcultv to upset h.T eiiuilibrium leiltly. .■lie .lo di; GASTOMA, N. C. Cornelian Mildred B. WilUamp is a moro or less romplacp person. She has this attitude, not without diffic , cause shti- fights depression and foar of failure i mess and assurance based on -v own self-respcd, result of her experience in life. ' She Is talkative and friendly in her relations wit and is always n-ady to be ol service to those wii she art. ent She is both persistent and patient, and hii the qualities of a good teacher. At lh is a bit too mischievous to make a successful disi but if she can learn to direct her own playti she will make the better teacher in the end, for standing of the non-studious type of child. She has some business ability and likes to j money. There is a certain amount of vanity in up, and it would not be surprising if she m£ cess of cpstuxning or embroi lering gowns. 5Z ) t- ralei(;h, . c. .Wethc ' ian Freshman I ' nnimission lU: Freshman Representative Y. W. C. A. (Cabinet II): Chairman Barnard Home Fund Drive (1); Class President r2l: class Handmaiden to " Service " (2): Aletheian Handmaiden to " Service " ; Asst. Editor Handbook (2); Editor Handbook (4); College Soi-ial Chairman (31: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (31: Spanish Club (1. 21: Education Club (4); Playlikers (1. 2, S. 4). Vice-President (31; Masquerader (3, 4); House President (3): Recording Secretary Aletheian Society (4); Faculty- Student Council (4): Assistant Copy Editor (_-arollnian (2); Assistant Business Manager " Pine Needles " (3); Business Manager " Pine Needles " (4). Temple Williams is a methodical, systematic person. She is orderly, precise and exact. She has a strong sense of individual responsibility, and finds it hard to pass details on to others because she has such definite ideas as to how work should be done. She is level-headed and has sane Judgment, and hnr knowledge of practical matters is of real benefit to her in any project which she undertakes. She is conservative in her beliefs and objects to the typ.- of religion which is mainly hypocritical. She has a good idea of mathematics and She en ys com- orthy and industrious, and is the sort of girl in whom people place implicit confidence. She is conscientious about attending to every detail for which she has pledged her effort. She has little originality or scintillating cleverness, but she is the type of person who surpasses others in accomplishing ordinary tasks. Bank woik or teaching would be congenial careers for T, W. " -UM -- 9i - Ldl.L .MRUS, C. . Mi-thnan Welda -Worth Williams has i lege senior, weighs her decis tiousl.v. She has considerable stubborn tenacity in saining • character for a efuUy and consi inalion and slio in any controve jlle nf hi after thoughtful investigation of ary and the worth of the recipient. She has a pleasant disposition and is disposed to be kindly toward everyone with whom she comes in contact. She has little e.iuberance or buoyancy because .she takes lite seriously and is inclined to be introspective. But she has a purposeful character and enjoys the pleasures that are lasting and worth while. Except for the fact that she is rather self-centered she has a good start on her prep- aration for life in this world and in the next, by which I mean to sa - that she has fine, positive, good qualities, and a capacity for enjoyment of intellectual and spiritual delights. ' jL ' -- - LIXCOL-STOV, K. C. CnrneVtan Eiiucation Club (4); Vnnie Willis olle capable, confident person, who faced some of the difficult places in life and wnr measure of success. She is optimistic and willing to w to bring her dreams to pass. She is friendly, approachable and kindly, but does tell all that she knows to everybody, and can keep counsel with good success. She Is prompt about keeping appointments, and learned to finish up her tasks on time, regardless of enthusiasm for them. She is fitted for various sorts of occupations, but none others more clearly than that of a happy bride. B 1.; :si. Freshman Commis. Class Cheer Lenrter Shoppe Manager ( Class Horkey Teaii Soccer Varsity (3); Soccer Captai (2. 3, 4); Class Gym Team (3. 4); 4); Wearer of N. C. Monogram; I ' r 111 N . N. C. Dikeaii 1 (ll; Kren.h I ' lub n: l. ' oUege Cheer I. ; House of Kepres (2, 3, 4); Class Soe clati (4). ally ass Basketball seball CI, 2, 3. Athletic Asso- ,v whether she Bevie Wilson is __ . wants her head or her heart to have the mastery over her actions. She would like to take a reasonable attitude toward every ijuestion presented to her for decision, but sentiment will creep in with some gentle suggestion which upsets all logic. Such a condition of affaiis is a bit hard on n. W.. because she has to waste a good deal of time weighing up the merits of each question when part of the energy expended might prove useful in the execution of her plans after the decision has been made. she is a friendly soul and If her special chums should ev.r be lined up side by side they would be an amusing assnitnient of personalities. She has so much fun in her llKit she is able to undeistand the laugh language of many .hff.i.nt types of persons from the grinning childishness c.l the unintelligent to the subtle British innuendoes of the sulier-intelligent. Order and .system are abhorrent to her, but cleanliness and niceness are the breath of life to her. Serial woik is suitable for her, provided she can learn I.. mak, her d.rlsioiis without having to convene the World she is brought face to ind everj U- t " tr X ' ' GASTOKIA, X. C. Cornelian Za da Elmina Wi ight is a ca pabb ' y oun S ' iVom; Lii. : She d. proceeil at any high ra te of SJi eed , bi it sh e wastes li ttle tin le and gOi es fo; [•ward V vith COl nfld enc e an d perti- n; y el ideas. III snm e ways sh e see ms mor e de ter min ed thai 1 others. . !,,■ has a good deal of ; in which she pride allows and d, lity e 1 nd there are her to o. .■,-ri •ifiu e hf cc h her idea o ,r hai ,ing hei ■ owi 11 V lOt all. fl ' u n er decision 1 und uly. Sh u Ilk es people and r indersia lids the m. She ho Ids h igh ideal a an d principl. ■s herself, ar id m ain tail IS these for her fl •ien ho ds a love s well, so her to CO that it is so p to be: ,me 1 r est titu e d ite ifflc of ■uU f them or th ose Sh .■ is punctilior IS ab out littl le CO .urt esii s. and likes to h ;i !■ oth ers consid. ■rate in lilttl e wt lys. T, aehi ng would 1 tie CO ngenial tu hi -r. as WOl Ud n larriE ISe. a. j—7 BASKERVILLE, V. . Cornelian ?.. 41 ; College Cho , .lulia Yancey will degreo of arbitrarii possessing- unusual and clever express stuliborn about hei formed ideas as to work done for h if he per s increases proportionately with th an interesting, delightful character intal gifts in writing, interpretatioi of thought. Yet, she is deciiledl: pinions, and already has such wel ithod that .she likes to have all th an approved fashion. is one of those people who eat up .iobs, .lust as if she were consuming candy or any other tidbit. She is not intense or rigid about what she does, but she likes work for work ' s sake, and she crosses off items on a list of duties to be performed with lightning rapidity when any her aside from her ordinarj ' responsibil- ith People like her except when they come to a contest • her over some question of method. She has good courage, and often whistles gaily while ing through graveyards of difficulties and hardships. 1: CARV, N " . C. Alclhnan rr. simian rnniniissinn ill; Hnust- of Rcpresentativos ll. I J. IToitoi- 111; Class Vii ' i-PicsidHiit ill; College Chorus ll, -■, 3. 4|; Cilhge (lichrstra 12. 3); A. A. (1. 2, 3, 4); V. V. C. A. (1. -1. 3. 41; IMa likera i2l; German Club (1. 2. 3, 41; V. W. c. A. Treasurer (2); Aletheian Society Sec- retary (2); Ftutlent-Government Tri asurer (31; Delegate to National Stuileiit-Government Conference (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet l3); Y. W. C. A. President 1 4 1. Glenn Yarhorough is a wholesome, level-headerl in- ili idual whom to see is iitvjgorating and encouraging. ?he is matter-of-fact and straightforwai-d. and any sort of subterfug? or subtlety is obne ious to her. She has a pleasant disposition and finds work easier to do than most of us do. because she sings along the way, figuratively speakin?. , She is awake to all that is going on arnund her. She accepts facts prc-ttv much as th.. are told to her. and has yet to learn how to tak ■ a grain of salt with statements made to her by the average person. We do nt tc cate di hut e fear that she may be imposed upon if she do -s n ' o ■arn to weigh evidence with a little more .iusti ' e. She has good business ability, both from the point o cumulating and from the asp ct of inv, stnien id 1.1 " cdJl Z- %JAu V ' SPfNCKR, N. Dikvan sh cuib II. -i; strv Club . l,il.l. Young is able to spend all the money available or re hnuid. scrimp and cut wisely If necessity demands. In nilii I v oids. she has foresight as to her expenditures, and iiid.ed in all that she does. .-ll. ' is a fine sort of person, of the spiritual aristocracy, with high ideals, good prin, ipbs and reliable standards. .- lie is so conservative .ind conventional about many sub- lects that we are rather surprised to find out how mii.h Sh he kind of friend who wears well. One could nier and winter her and find little variation in mo.el emper. Her appreciation of the incongruous in siton- s livens up a rainy day. and she has the sort of tcm- iment which marls her as lovable, the kind of person se name occurs to you when you are looking for a panion for a Gfood long walk. f course she has strong indications of Iier ability lo 1 money and to support herself and oth. rs. but the s pointing to her spending canaiity are so much loudijr bus ihii last. 7 . D ' lkiun Che I ' lortor (11; House of Representatives i Cluli ij. 3. 41; Home Economics Art Club c:.. 4); Class Basketball f3i. class Soccer Team (4i; Class President (3); Carolinian Reporter (2); Recording Secretary Dikean Society f2); Playlikers (2. 3, 4); Property Manager (4); Faculty-Student Council (4). Mary Zealy is of good moral caliber. She keeps her wfird and can he relied upon for good, intent and exi-ellent She Is careful and exact about details, and from certain angles we look upon her as a practical being. But she is so intuitive and impressionable that we realize that her gifts go beyond those of serving people In material ways. She has read enough and thought enough to modify her preiudices by experience and thought, so that we find her a wise judge of character. Sometimes her judgment of men is so exact and searching that it seems uncanny, but it is really insight, plus observation, and a sensitive- ness o( emotional surface of nerves. She is unusually diffident and self-effacing, but she has so much that is unusual in her personality that she need ha e no hesitancy in offering her friendship to any in- dividual group of people. Her will power is of model proportions; too bad that It cannot be kept on exhibition somewhere for others to observe and copy. tTIlER, N ' . C. Ida Kerns has a heart and mind which hattu- lor posses- sion of her thought. She likes to be friendly and sociabli ' . but she has an independent spirit, and her intelleet contra- dicts her emotional reactions. She has not curried a large amount of responsibility as yet, and she knows much of the mirth and amusing side of Iife_ • ' Tho world is ever with us " seems to be a description of her mind as she goes from duty to duty, for the delight of a large choc- olate cream looms larger on her horizon than the losy gleam of the rising sun. as the sky is diffused with Ugh- It Is difficult for her to apply wants to think through her d she pr do. oably she has not grow rapitlly as ( UM f- _je y, u:: :iL WILSON ' , K. C. Ruth Smil th is :i . pcr.s on whui rn « e . should li kc tc . ,l.f as wholesoni le. if ve th ought si lie « ■oi: lid not : n lind the She is pract ical ai Id capable ar id k no ws ho to do 1 all of useful art s that few girls of the t ventici th cnti ury anything about. Yet she IS by 1 meal lis boui lid 1 material thl ngs, f or he r temperan lei It is o ne whii r-h i of sentiment :, and she cares m ore fo r frier Ids ihips tlui all the api.I c pics and brooms th: It were evi L r cr catr She is iMii t i.MlS in her r nam lel ■. but thl LTC is a f _of egotism 1 ' ,ni. 1 it WOl lid : no t be s ur prisii Ig i III. ' iii ' iiiiii of steaming soup, and the c- — she would hardly be looked upi 1 gourmand, however. .■ kind of person who Is a delight ei: guest, and when she steps off the ir ha d.Uh r cJ H. LIKAX, K. C. Aieiluian Ma. ' ilne Jourdan W ' eslphal could not possibly do i less piece of work, she likes to use her fingers make attractive bits of artistry. But to " dash .ion off hastily " or to " throw something together " is f from her line. She may tell you that this bit i or that piei ' e of drawing is really not up to standai .vou tremble inwardly in thinking what her opinioi be of the sort of accomplishments thrown forth average human being as being " good enough " or tile average. " and therefore perfectlj ' acceptable whi are really only second-rate results. She would make an excellent inspector in some ii or In school because she is observant and her stii are high. But woe betide the people whose lalm to be gone over by her critical eye! She is conservative in her religious beliefs and deep sense of reverence. She is conscientious and accurate, cautious an trolled, and she raises the level of living in any gi which she is a part. by the " up lo •n they SENIOR SMOKE ' ;. V AGED N THE. WOOD WAL« A MILE ' top o ' theworu) " (Ts roAsrtD WHAT A WHALE OFA DIFFERENCE A FEW CeHT: MAKE " " SUCH popoiAifiry ILM ; -7i ir 7 " ■n? ' ' T " :? :■ " • SENIOR ADS M WHtN IT RAINS IT pours ' ft 1 TIME TO f?£TlR£ ) ' NO-NOX " HIS MA$TEre5 VOJCE ' » - « r45 " : ♦ VVH05YOUeTAJl-OR? !T FLOATS 99 »7»Ptiii£ K M L x m m fi Ye History of Ye Class of 27 5fT least, tlit ' ix is out- consolation in having to write a class history — one does not have to bother with the Democrats or Republicans as histor makers. 1 he fact cannot be ilenieil that there are ardent members of both parties in the Senior Clas hut other thinj;s than politics have shaped our affairs. Our arrival on the campus was cr unlike (as far as I know) a gathering of an august bod - of Democratic Senators. Tears of poor home-sick Freshmen mingled with those from a pitting sky, but not for long did we weep! The Juniors, our Big Sisters, came to the rescue with a party. Eyes were dried and wrinkles pressed from sunuiier hiiery ! A wedding united us to this superior class, this gave us a new grasp — or shall I say " a " grasp? — on college life and things began to mo e. The first class meeting was one of " I think she ' s the ery girl for the place " ; but we finally were started on a successful career with Lillian Johnson, of Charlotte, as first president. Then followed the usual rounds of boxes, letters, physical and medical exams, and " occasional " failures. Thanksgi ' ing and Christmas followetl in cpu ' ck succession and we were at home, explaining to wonder stricken friends and |iarents exactly how and why a college is run. Then, woe to us, we returned to face examina- tions and nemesis. Those of us who were left (about boo) held our second election of officers. This time Marjorie Honitz, ot Wilmington, was chosen to guide the Red and Vhite through a period of growing confidence and preparation tor our Sophomore year. It was a happy lot of Freshmen (or Sophomores, whiche er ou care to call those creatures in that particular stage of metamorphosis) left tor home, scattered all ovei North Carolina and abo it fifteen other different states. The easiest thing in the world to do is t(j pick a Sophomore out from the rest of the group when " hello ' s " are being aid. They are always a little louder and little gladder to see the old girls than any other ones on the campus. ' e were not exceptions to this rule. If anything we prosed the rule more conclusi el . It is always necessar - to nnpress your superiority on the " . ew Ciirls. " With this uperiority in view we set out under the guidance of Xancy Little, of (Jreensboro, to win greater fame and glory tor the Class of ' 27. We had it on the Freshmen this time in that we returned all jokes which had been played on us. Hut we were not above nor below them when it came to counting the days luitil Christmas. Little paperdolls. each representing a Siuulay were hmig on the wall and taken down to indicate the passing of another week. .And, we were just as eager and excited as the Freshmen when we left the campus for the Christmas holidays. In the second semester vision of college sweaters and next vear ' s " Little Sisters " •■ ' ■ f were constantly before our minds, Tempie Williams, of Kaleigh, our president, invited Mrs. Durand, the Dean of Women, to speak to us on the necessity of certain qualities in a big sister. She took the letters in the two words " Big Sisters " and named the ideal characteristics of those who take the responsibility of " Little Sisters. " It was with minds firmly set toward these ideals that we set about getting " Little Sisters. " AVith these ideals still fresh in mind, we decided to try to keep our Freshmen sisters from suffering the pangs of homesickness which come to all new girls. The Red and Blue wedding united the two classes into a state where family quarrels and sisterly spats were quickly forgotten and as easily forgiven. To repay us for our care of them, the ' 29 ' s helped with the Junior-Senior banquet in such a way that they jiroved them- selves indispensable. Junior-Senior is always a gala affair for the campus. At this particular time, pirated, brandishing swords and fierce looking sabers greeted guests with a smile and iiospitalit) which belied their dress and iemeanor. Ncwl acquired equipment of the Junioi- Shoppe and our " darling " Red sign were turned over to ' 28 by Bevie Vilson, who |iroved to the world of males that women can ha e a profitable business as well as they. E en yet. the Seniors feel a little " shaky " over tables, pri ileges, and " Senior dig- nity " which ha e fallen rather hea il on some. But, we hope that we may safely follow our goal and ever remain true to our ideals of " Courage and Purity. " M iN yjL i. i{ ' J Ye PropKecye m It was an Aprille morn l-v i) Whan shone so brighte ye sonne, V ■ ' And sang so gai ve birdes, Ji ' ' a And gleamed so faerie-like f iM e budding, radiante worlde, i ' ■ ' ' .) . That longcn men in every towne ' ' % Ful ruefui, for some passed day 1 W han that their hearts were oungue and free. S " .-. i Within a cloister wall y ' V.1 Fair hid with scrambling vine, ir ' i Ful many a blossom fair I ' ' Shone brighte with sparkling dewe. [ ' ■ - From out of a doorway dark f, J li Stepped softe a gentil nonne. Herself, she sate beneath an oak ■y t] And swifte unrolled an olden scrolle. Sometimes she mused softer, And others, rede aloude The names and deeds of comrades fair With ivhom she once hadde t(iilc l and sunge. And if ye listen close Ve, too, that rolle shall heare: Josephine Hege, the famous feminist, married a dyspeptic politician. They organ- ized an independent state on an island in the Pacific. Jo insisted that all the official s be women. Her private secretar ' is Nannie Tate; her cabinet includes Christie Adams as Secretary of the Treasury, and Rebecca Ogburii as Secretary of State. Eleanor Barton is captain of Mrs. and Mr. Hege ' s private police force. The other members are: Annie M. Brown, Gladys Bullock, Helena Gabriel, Helen Rhyne Clarke, Phoebe Bauhan, Hattie Noble, Jennie Ligon, Dorothy Creveling, Elizabeth Stoudemire, Thelma Tolar, and Cora Vhite. Julia Johnston, Mar Logan, Doris Branch and Dorothy Parham form the ery popular and sought-atter " Southern Songsters. " Thelma Mills has succeeded to the position fornierh held b Pula Negri, both in Hollywood and in the affections of the masculine public. I fl ij Jackie Austin, Mar - Beck, Lucile Walker, Evelyn l son, and Dorotln Stanley S -A are conducting a select school for yoiuig women in Mexico. ' l Jj, Ruth Linney has just authorized the iiublication of the third edition of her famous ; ' j, " j book, " The Confessions of An E scaped Criminal. " p ' I Mary Sus:ui Carroll, Nell Clinard, Viola Cowan. Jewell Fay Davis, and Irnia K, ' I Tingle are directors ot the Clinging Cosmetic Conipan . ,•: j Katherine Gregory is conducting a correspondence school for aspirants to the " First ;,■ ' , Five Hundred. " Her assistants are: Ruth Parker Brooks, Alice Cranmer, Marie Foscue, Evelyn Harris, Sarah E. Johnson, Helen R. Land, Serena Peacock, Ethel Per- kins, Anna Reid. Martha Scarborough, Gertrude Tarleton. and (ilenn ' arborough. Blanche Armfield, Maxine Westphal, and Carolina Price ha e spent the past six years in the Federal Penitentiary after being conxicted of se lition. Emma Allison, Laura Bell, and Annie Clint- Hunih.udt arc rimnint; a very success- ful t!r ' -cleaning establishment in Cuba. .Marjorie Bonitz married well, bccanie inHueiitial in the Woman ' s Part , and is now president of the Daughters ot the American Revolution. Martha G. Hall, Naomi Green, Estelle Lavender and Llovd . lerrimon are con- ducting a florist shop in Piccadilly, London. The most noted member of the class, one Molh ' Parker, is called the " Second William Jennings Hr an, " due to her assiduovis championship of lost causes. At present she is touring the country and speaking on the " Rights of Men. " LIsie Crew and Emma Belle Harris, both noted for their devotion to the Latin language, now live in Rome. They semi their little sons to the Orators Traming School conducted by Lillian Pearson and L nlie Smith, with the fond hope of develop- ing another Italian Dictator. Helen Mendenhall is uni ersall acclaimed as a worthy successor to the late ALiry Pickford Fairbanks. L rgaret Ta lor and ' irgini,i Goodman married naval officers, and now li e in staterooms of the good ships " Bliss " and " Hope. " The class has furnished several worthy representatives to the diplomatic corps: Madeleine Hunt, as Ambassador to Spain, Sam Johnson to Norway, Annette Osborne to T irkey, Elizabeth Wolfe to Rus.sia and Elizabeth Griffith to China. 1 he most unusual group in this famed cla.ss, however, are the " sisters. " There were se en pairs of them none of whom ever have married. They took up relie work in Greenland, and have taught the Eskimos how to build igloos of brick. The ancient race is diminishing rapidly in numbers since the institution of houses, steam heat, bath tubs and birth control. These well-meaning once-young ladies are: Evelyn and Myrtle Brock, Helen and Ola Fleming, Alma and Ola Furr, Louise and ALargaret Gilbert, Eleanor and Mary Grogan, Pauline and Vera Lentz, Dorothy and Julia Mc.Nairy, and Frances and Josephine Rudisill. The following girls are engaged in manufacturing collapsible, shock-proof, easily- disappearing electric fixtures to supply the ever increasing demand of the college girls: Julia Anna Yancey, Nannie Burt, P ' lizabeth Whiteside, Hazel Grogan and Christine Robinson. Sallie Sue Koon, Allene Hunt, ALary C. Hunter and Annie Laurie Chestnutt have recently returned from an extended expedition into the wilds of Africa. Andrma Mclntyre and Elizabeth Howland have become famous through the as- tounding success of their war drama, " The Yellow Slicker. " Elizabeth (Jibbs and Sarah Richardson have added materially to its success by their very intelligent inter- pretations of the role of wife and mother respectively, of the innocent hero. Louise Waller and Eliza Body have also delved into the field of ancient literature to the extent of writing the first " History of Poland. " C nthia Ree cs is a widely known surgeon with a great hospital in Chicago. She is assisted by three of her former classmates who have lately been added to her staff; Alice Thompson is dietitian, Lillian Temple is head nurse and Josephine Thurston is housekeeper. Willie Meta Brown is directing an exclus ive School of Charm. Her staff includes: Pauline Crowson, who teaches health; Norma Lee Gurganus, who teaches Spanish; Mary Ruth Henley, " How to Hold a Husband, From the Psychological Standpoint " ; 5yt i Cicoiijia McCaskill, Italian; Mi-rr)- Theresa McDufHe, " Cardiac Philosophy " ; Helen (1„ ' Morgan, French; Margaret Noell, Interpretatixe Dancing; Mary Leslie Powell. [v-vfl Mathematics; Linda Stacy, Horsemanship; Bevie Wilson, Flying, and Mary Zealy, tf ' . ' ij ALirksmanship. Welda Worth Williams is Dean of Students in the School of Charm, i. i )j and Elizabeth Rosenthal is her very meek private secretary. Vf ' . ' jl Margaret Davidson is helping her husband to build up a successful medical practice fe in Berlin. If v Ruth Davenport, ALary Louise Cline, Eba Gatlin and Helen Rowell own an [ ' ji-vji antique furniture shop in Philadelphia. ( ,i Thelma Creech continues to lecture to half-filled houses on " The Place of Roman k . " t. . Philosophy in the Home. " She is hopeful of a re i al of interest in her subject if V ,f Nancy Little can ever be confined somewhere. This irritating young lady is the famous b . " Rambling Poet, " who persists in appearing on the street before the hall in which ' J ' helma is to speak, and holding the crowd by free recitations of her old-fashioned love somiets. fy Rosa Meredith, Fannie Holmes ( ates and Louise Respass ha e not yet completed » . ' . their " Footpath-Rovmd-the Vorld " tour, due to arious obstacles they encoimtered in the form of revolutions in Italy and in Persia. , Etheline Mitchell, Grace Tilley and Agnes Cox have a ery remuneratixe novelty pi. ' - ' ji shop in Moscow. !iC ' ' A Lodena Sain is teaching " Logic " in an as luni for the msane. f, ' ■ " „i l la. Kittle and Ruth Jones and l cs, Nina an i ' iola Smith are lawyers, lliey IVii j ||;ive had themselves authorized to coiuluct a Court of Appeals for the benefit of un- f-;i! ' ' ' , ' ;a fortunate persons whose names are commonplace or otherwise unsatisfactory. y iv ,j Evelyn 1 rogdon is the newly installed editor of a ery popular periodical, " Sup- li ' :i pression, " which is published b the well-known McFadden Compan . She has as her ' 1.J1J assistants: Hiawatha Neal, ' esta Lea Rogers and Juanita Stott. i( ' , ti Tempie Williams is still successfully managing her notoiious " Hasty Retreat " at f . ' J ' ' ' ■J Lake Lure. Many of her classmates continue to be drawn to her aiil b the attractions li ' J ' )} offered them of fabulous salaries, the famous mutton-brown bread-and-chocolate diet, j ' ' (( and an unlimited supply of " Camels. " The staff at present includes: Katherine Tighe l i g -IS Resident Dancing Instructor; Elizabeth Scarborough as Hockey Leader; Aline Parker as House keeper; John E. McLean as Resident (lolf Instructor; Elizabeth McCiwigan as conductor of the orchestra; Daphine Doster as Resident Tennis Instruc- tor. Helen Clapp and Lois Richard are stud ing Palmistry in Boston. 1 ' -■ Dorothv ( reen and .Anne Simkins are on the staff of the Congressional Library in 1 I . VashingtoM. ! ' I Maurine McMasters, .Mary D uiham, Madeline Kellum and Frances Spratt are 1 collaborators in a popular firm of interior decorators. ' ' J Zelma Clarke, Jeannette Crowder, Irene Gordon, Grace Johnston, and Lucy W ' el- r I Ions are trusted guides in the Rocky mountains. ' 1 Clara Gill, Clyde Z. Hal.sey, Flora Jerome, Ila Hensley, Lyda Preddy, Elizabeth 1 I Meb.ine, and Mildred Williams made several millions in the stock market. They have ' I donated a great part of their profits to the establishment of a luxurious smoking club n on the campus of their Alma Mater. i 1 [)•■ . ' ■ ' r::i Minnie Ross, Wilsie Jobe, Catherine Cox and Mamie Whisnant are affiliated with the American Red Cross. They are now stationed in the West Indian Islands. The architectural firm of Mary Council, Minnie Deans and Fannie Miller has become famous since its successful campaign for the " Perfect American Bungalow, six- rooms and hath, hangar and double garden attaciied, portable, beautiful and economi- cal. " Maxine Fearing, Vernelle Fuller and Jam ' ce Parker were disappointed in love. They now conduct a boys camp in the Blue Ridge mountains. Nelle Morris, Verna Noble, Ethel Lee Lowry and Pauline Knowles are the chief competitors of the Hearst Publications, the intluence of which is rapidly declining before the Hambouyance of the artistic headlines of the " tilorious Girls. " After faithfully struggling for their rights for eight years, Frances White, Alene Clayton, Mildred Reed and Mabel ' oung have at last been elected to the United States Senate. 1 he following girls have become the successful wives of divers successful men and live contentedly on various " Main Streets. " They are: Eula Bailey, May Blalock, Martha J. Bryant, Martha Cannady, Edna Coates, Rula Dowd, Helen Dry, Ceceile Hall, .Murle Harvey, Margaret Herring, Marianna Long, Annie Mclntyre, Fannie Bell Alarkham, Elizabeth Parker, Alice Potter, Mary Jo Rhyne, Elizabeth Scott, Bruce Speight, Irene Stone, Sue Vhite. and Zada Wright. Annette Boney, Hazel Hudson and Bob Jenkins are managing a Beauty Sho|) in Honohdu. Dorothy Pickard, Minnie B. Jones and Blanche Rickmond have been trying tor five years to swim Behring Straits. They are still undaunted by their failures. Madeline Copeland, Elizabeth Dock, Modena Howard and Hilda Price are con- ducting Oriental tours for college students and teachers. Esther Silverman and Mary Frances Craven are directors of a popular musical comedy revue. Among their troupe are to be found : Frances Barber, Helen Benson, Susan Borden, Mallie Mae Boyles, Lillian Davis, Elizabeth Evans, Sara Foster, Lillian Harris, Lucille James, Katherine Lewis, Thelma Lloyd, Annie Davis Melvin. Ora . eal, Adelaide Powell. Mar Louise Ragland, Helen ' Secrest, Rebecca Smith, Madeline Trask, Edna Warren, Pauline W ' hitaker, Jessie Wicker, Willie Wiley, and Annie Willis. Molly Pigford and Louise C. Smith are the lawyers who recently distinguished themselves in the defense of Alary Donnell Smoot, accused of the murder of her wealthy spouse. Needless to say, she was acquitted. Elizabeth Seawell, Chrissie Shull, Irma Somers, Margaret Stanford, Lillian Sulli- van and Ruby Alice Sumner have organized a letter-writing agency for unfortunate stutterers in Sing Sing. Vrit in the yere of our beauteous Lorde and Master, one thoLisande, nien hundred and fourtye-syxe: 1 his being a true and careful representation of that which mighte have beene. e unworthy scribe, Marye Elisabethe Smvthe. Ye Last Will and Testament the Clnss (it i )27 of thf honorable college for women, state of North Carolina, I niteil States of America, of body aiul mind as sound as the I ' andico, in i acit ' and tenacity as fresh as the (ireat Salt Lake, fully . ' jgy il ' tn 44-111(1 per cent and kki per cent more couraireous than we e er expecteil to be when e dared select our course of steei " a;;e on this suriiing campus, realizing to the nth ilegree the seriousness of this crucial moment here at the fork of the road, knowing full well the improbability ot further assemblage in masse, whole- heartedly appreciati e of the considerations tendered us as a rising generation by ad ministration and association, remembering with pal|iitatmgh modest hearts our manifold supply of materials, blessings and worldh possessions, our arts and talents, our beauty and health hints, all of which, in just and sympathetic ai ' portionments, may pro e invaluable to our failing jiostenty in their efforts at soaring even into our most exalted pitch of seniority, and reasoning and soliloquizing upon the impossibility of carrying with us from this exasperating existence into that new and largel - desired life of independence — full measures of such collegiatel specialized actpiisitions and their at- tending conventional codes as we do legally and endearingly claim as our very own, do herebv beneficently declare our contribi.ition to the customarv, e er-increasing sacrificial fires of ovir predecessors, and m.-ike public and un iolable whims to unofKcial and pass- ing fancies, our Last Will and Testament, as follows, to-wit: Artiih I. We do bequeath to the college in toto — connnuiuty, administration, and jmuor partners — our abiding spirit ot sympath , lo e, honor, and readiness to serve, allowing for an and all possible and providential attestations and manifestations of said spirit at any and all hours, at the least pro i)cations, b thought, work, deed, or isit to the campus. Artiih 2. To the inconung Senior class, we leave all privileges and signs of our super-position; and, for the good of the human race, we add to theirs our authority in the matter of kicking against e er thing in general, with the eternal hope that through dissatisfaction nia come everlasting good. If, howe er, the entire caminis is not shaken thereby to its foundations at least twice during the year, the priority auto- matically devolves upon the class next in order, or other more worthy shoulders, as the situation demands. Jrtirit , Vithout limitations or reservations, we do give and bequeath to the incoming Jimior class, oui ' little sisters, every ounce of srsterlv love which their self- acquittal as model younger sisters has compounded. To them, likewise goes the role of Element .A in the newK substituted Red, ' hite and Hlue Chain, with all privileges and responsibilities of " carrying on. " Artiilt- 4. To the rising Sophomore class, our felicitations for the greatest success do we give and bestow, knowing well the vain strife of ye regular Sophomore class to " rate " on this campus. Artiilt 5. To the incoming Red and White Class, ' 31, we do yield unrelentingly, for keeps or for trial, our class colors, our motto, our banner, and any other bits of assistance they may need to " get going. " Article 6. Realizing further the capious individual accumulation of talents and secretive devices for success, we do let fall on worthy shoulders these personal belong- ings : 1. The sylph-like form and grace of Margie Honitz to " Monk " Henley, and all other of our varying adaptions upon the " light fantastic toe " to the rising Senior Physical Education Majors. 2. Rula Dowd ' s daredevil spirit and agility to Virginia Sloan. 3. The proverbial high hells of Tempie Williams to Charlotte Watkins, with sincere hope that she may eventually rise above the crowd and see a few things. 4. Mary Elizabeth Smith ' s copyright upon frank expressio[i of student opinion to Fadean Pleasants. 5. Glenn ' V ' arborough bequeaths to " Topsey " Dunn her profound knowledge of Mrs. Browning, with the offer of an already dogeared and foot-noted copy of " Sonnets from the Portuguese " as a beginning incentive. 6. Remembering that " to him that hath, shall be given, " Margaret Noell and Thelma Mills do gladly transfer at least twenty-five pounds of their superfluous avoirdupois, along with a goodly share of their jolly dispositions, to Minnie Allgood and Nonie Gordon. 7. To " Fuzzy " Beam goes " Pip " Crowson ' s admirable style of hair dress, with full directions for the use of hair pins. 8. To the tender memory of " Soup Bone " and to his bereaved guardian angel, Lucy Taylor Baird, " Monday " and Louise C. so amass all their earthly goods for the erection of an everlasting monument of good will, foimded on the well-proven grounds of the survival of the fittest. The above and aforesaid statements, which compose the will of the Senior Class, have been sworn to before me, Judge Peter J. Taft, and subscribed and sworn to under my hand and seal on this the eighth day of June, in the year of our Lord, one thousand, nine hundred and twenty-seven. N v ' ri iri N ii " h ' ■ ; N .0, ' 11 fe I ' i ' f ' 1: r A -1 pi h ' i- i Ja M Ye Junior Classe Officers Hannah Wf.arn Hrcsidcnl PArn " Webb Vicc-Prrsidi-nt Ellen Fletcher Secretary Katherine Taylor Treasurer Dorothy Long Critic Alma McFarlano Cheer Leader Virglnia Butler Cheer Leader In L if M m i:m : . ) SuSANN ' E Heaiikx Hurley Mascnl of Chusr nf ' jS Mnttii: " Love. Hnnnr, I.n%alty " Classe Songe To thee, O, Lavender and White, Our high desires we bring, And pledging now to keep them bright, W e start our journeying. Chorls As it unfolds its colors fair. The Lavender and White, So we et forth to do and dare And keep its colors bright. We give our Alma NLater, too, Our lo alt ' while we li e; Think not the Class of ' 28 Shall take and never give. Now may its royal purple sheen, Inspire to greater deeds. May its pure xvhite keep our hearts clean As we follow ivhere it leads! Junior Class Kathf.rixe Abshfr Atl.lplii-i " WII.KF.SBOKO, N. C. Cei.kste Armfiiu.d AiU ' ll.liiaii MONROE, N. C. MiNXiF, Ai.i.r.Don ROXBORO, N ' . C. Edith Arrowooh SHEI.B ' i " , . C. AvA Lhi; An ' drhws Aik-lphiaii BON ' LEE, V. C. Sara Ashcraft MONROE, N. C. Annahfl Ari rf: ' Ad.liihlaii FORT MILL, S. C. Sarah Austell Adelphian SHELBY, N. C. Junior Class CVNTHIA D. BaGBV nikean KINSTON, N. C. Virginia Barker Adelpliian ASHEBORO, .V. C. Llc Tavldr Haird Dikean OXFORD, X. C. Sara Barxette rnkean DAVIDSON, N. C. Evelyn Bangert Alfthfiaii CON ' FU, N. V. Virginia Batte Dikean COVCORD, N-. C. Daiee-v Barker Cornelian MILTON, N. C. Margaret Beam Cornelian ASHEVILLE, N. C. Junior Class Rlth Beam Adelphlall CHERRYVILLE, N. C. Li ' ciLE Boone Aletheian GREENSBORO, N. C. Ruth Bellamy Aletheian ENFIELD, N. C. Ila Mae Bost Dikean SHELBY, N " . C. Martha Biggs Cornelian ROCKINCHAN, N. C. Eva Bovvden Adelphian LILLIIMGTON, N. C. Mary Blake Dilcean WILLARD, N. C. Musette Bradsher Aletheian MEBANE, N. C. Junior Class Hilda Hrawlev Alethclan MOUN ' T ULLA, N. C. Olive Browx Adelphian VVILVIINGIOX, .V. c. H ILDAH BrIXKLEV Adeliiliian CAMEO, V. C. Opal Ixez Browx Adtlphiaii JAMESVILLE, . C. Iredell Brixx Al.thi-ian WASHING 1 on:, N. C. FODIE M. Bl IE Altthfiaii RED SPRINGS, N. C. Clemhxtixe Brodie Al.-tli.ian HENDERSON, N. C. LixxiE Vard Blrkhead Liikean ASHEBORO, N. C. Junior Clasj Hilda L. Hirxette Ad.-li.hian GREEN ' SBORO, N. C. Kate Caldwell Adelphian CHARLOTTE, N. C. Alice A. Burt Alftlu-ian BISCOE, N. C. EuLA IVIae Carpenter Adelphian MNXOLXTON ' , N. C. I IaR ' J. HURTOK Adelphian WASHINGTON, N. C. Elizabeth Case Dikean OAK RIDGE, N. C. Virgixia Bltler Aletlieian REinSVH.LE, N. C. LoLisE Cherry Aletheian FRANKLINTON, N. C. Junior Class Hazel Clark Dikean WELDON, N. C. Mary Moore Coon Adelphian WILSON, N. C. Mary Lois Clark Adc-lphian CHINA GROVE, N. C. Jo CE Cooper Dikean RALEIGH, N. C. Louise Clifford Alfthfian STATEVILLE, N. C. Charlotte Coppage Dikean VANCEBORO, N. C. Mary Armfield Coe Cornelian GREENSBORO, N. C. Evelyn Corxelils Cornelian MOORESVILLE, N. C. Junior Class Alice Mae Craic Aletheian WAXHAW, N. C. Dorothy Davidson Aletheian CREEN.SBORO, N. C. Luci ' Crumple Adelphian SALEMBURG, N. C. Mary H. Davis Cornelian ALBEMARLE, N. C. R LTH Cl RRIN Cornelii an ONCIER, X. C. Mildred Davis Adelphian ZEBULOX, N. C. Louise Dalton Cornelian WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. MvRA J. Davis GREENSBORO, N. C. Junior Class Mildred Dour TOBACCOVILLE, . C. Martha Farrar Alf ' thiian GREENSBORO, N ' . C. P " aXX ' DlNI.AP nikean WADESBORO, N. C. Ellhx Fletcher Cornelian SALISBURY, X. C. Louise Y. Eagles Alptheian FOLMAI , . C. Rosa Lee P ' ordhax Arielphian KINSTON, .V. C. Ruth Edwards Cornelian RUTHERFORDTON, X. C. Sarah Folst Ailelphian GREENSBORO, N. C. Junior Class ■ -f A Marv Lol Fullhr Aletheian KITRELL, N. C. Thelma Getsinger Dikeall PI.1M0UTH, N ' . C. Lacv Lee Cjastox Adi-lphiall LOWELL, . C. Alpha Gettvs Aletheian SHELBY, v. C. Dais - Dei.l Gay rockv mod nt, . c. Fraxces G. GiHsox Cornelian RALEIGH, N. C. Ersell Geaxes Adelphian GRAHAM, N. C. Fraxces M. Gibson Cornelian RED SPRLVCS, N. C. Junior Class Mattie Gidney SHELBV, N. C. DoNNis Gold Adelphlan LATTIMORE, N " . c. Nellie Gillla.m Adelphlan CASIONIA, N. c. Evelyn Gordon Alethelan PILOT MOU.VTAI.V, .V. C. Grace M. Gilreath Alftheiaii WII.KtSBORO, . C. Hilda Gordon Adelphlan ROCKV MOU.VT, N. C. Elizabeth Glascock Adelphlan GREENSBORO, N. C. NoNiE Gordon Adelphlan PILOT MOUNTAI.V, N. C. Junior Class Mary Elizabeth Gorham Adelphlan TARBORO, N. C. Pearle Gurley Adelphian GREENSBORO, N ' . C. Elizabeth Grant Alethelan MEBANE, . . C. Constance Gwaltney Dlkean REIDSVILLE, N. C. Eleanor Graves Aletheian geneva, n. v. Martha H. H all Aletheian ASHEVILLE, N. C. Inez Greene Dlkean ASHEVILLE, N. C. Martha Hanchey Dlkean WALLACE, N. C. ¥ ' Junior Class Doris Haxvev Dikean PORTSMOUTH, VA. Pearle Hege Aletheian WELCOME, N. C. Katherixe Hardeman Aletheian GREENSBORO, N. C. Ruth Henley Adelphian LAURIN ' BURC, N. C. Caroline Harris Cornelian EL PASO, TEXAS Verna Hodges Adelphian KIN ' STON, N. C. Marv Lou Haynes Dikean MOUNT AIRY, K. C. Mary Holladay Cornelian FRANKLINVILLE, N. C. Junior Class Elizabhth Horxadav Dikcan SNOW CAMP, N. C. PaI LETTi; HlBBARD Dikean FAVETIEVILLE, N. C. Margaret Hovle Dikean MANTEO, N. C. IVIarv Huffixes Alethcian GIBSOXVILLE, . C. Mary Virginia Howard Adelphian MOORESVILLE, N. C. Margaret M. Hunter Adelphian DERITA, N. C. Frances Hubbard Cornelian LAURINBURG, N. C. Christine Hutaff Al tlieian FAYETTEVILLE, V. C. Junior Class Nell Johnson Cornelian FARMINCTON, N. C. Helen Justice DIkean rutherfordtok, n. c. Martha G. Johnston Dlkean PINEVILLE, N-. C. Edith Kale Aletheian BELMONT, X. C. RiTH Johnston Dlkean DAVIDSON, . C. Hazel Kearns Aletheian FARMER, N. C. Nell Jones Cornelian ELIZABETH CITY, N. C. Vivian Kearns Cornelian GREENSBORO, N. C. Junior Class Nell Kennett Dlkean PLEASANT GARDEN, N. C. Frieda Laidon Dlkean NORTH WILKESBORO, N. C. Frances Knox Cornelian MATHEWS, N. C. Frances Landreth GREENSBORO, N. C. Wilmer Kuck Alethelan WILMINGTON, N. C. Elizabeth LeRov Adelphian ELIZABETH, N. C. Margaret Lam be Adelphian GREENSBORO, N. C. Jennie Levy Dlkean TARBORO, N. C. Junior Class LoL isE Lever Dikean SHELBY, N. C. Victoria Lixk Dlkcan LEXIXCTOS-, N. c. Elizabeth Lewis Cornelian TAKBORO, . C. Reita J. Lyons Aletheian GREENSBORO, N. C. Rerecca Lixdlev Aletheian GllLFORD COLLEGE, N. C. ALarv R. ALacAi lay Aletlieian HL ' XTERSVILLE, X. C. Mildred Lin ' dsay Cornelian LEXINGTON " , N. C. Geneva McCachern Cornelian LIN ' WOOD, N. C. Junior Class Tempie McClrdy DIkean SPENCER, N. C. Al: ia McFarlaxd Cornelian OXFORD, N. C. Delorese McDaxiel Adelphian KINGS MOUNTAIN, S. C. Isabel McGill Cornelian KINGS MOUNTAIN, N. C. Nina McDavid Adelphlan SANFORD, , . C. Nellie G. McGirt Aletheian LAURINBURC, N. C. Mary L. McDearman Aletheian ROCKY MOUNT, N. C. Margaret IVIcIver DIkean Newbern, N. C. Junior Class Louise McMasters Aletheian GREENSBORO, N. C. Virginia Marsh Dlkean RALEIGH, N. C. Lanette McMurray Adelphlan FOREST CITV, ' . C. Nevelyx Martin Cornelian GREENSBORO, N. C. Nannie McSwain ALBEMARLE, V. C. Louise Mayes Adelphlan GREENSBORO, N. C. Theresa Marks Adelphlan WELDOV, N. C. Grace Miller Cornelian BILTMORE, N. C. Junior Class Henrie Miller Dlkean STATESVILLE, N. C. Annie Mae Morris Alethelan COLERAIN, N. C. Lucille Miller Dlkean SALISBURY, N. C. Glenn Morris Cornelian GRANITE FALLS, N. C. Ruth Minick Dlkean MT. AIRY, N. C. LuciLE Monroe Adelphian COUNCIL, N. C. Essie Mizelle windson, n. c. Elizabeth Murphy Aletheian SALISBURY, N. C. Junior Class Winnie Murphy Dlkean ASHEVILLE, N. C. Ella Ormand Alethelan BESSEMER CITY, N. C. Pauline Neal Adelphian GREENSBORO, N. C. Florence Parkin Dikean CEAL ' FORT, N. C. Elizabeth Norman Alethelan PLYMOUTH, N. C. Virginia Pendleton DiUean HICKORY ' , N. C. Irene Oliver Cornelian SYLVA, N. C. Lydia Percival Alethelan FAYETTEVILLE, N. C. Junior Class Margaret E. Pierce Dikean BEAUFORy, N. C. Rosa Pope Cornelian GOLDSBORO, N. C. CoRiNXE Pitt Dikean ROCKY MOUNT, N. C. CoRXELiA Powell Aletheian SMITHFIELD, N. C. Fadean Pleasants Dikean DURHAM, N. C. Blanche Rarer Adelphian WELCOME, N. C. Frances Poole Cornelian LUMVERTOX, N. C. Louise Reavis Cornelian RALEIGH, N. C. Junior Class Katherine Redfern Cornelian MONROE, S. C. ESTELLE ReECE Alethelan RUTHERFORDTON, N. C. Marietta Register Cornelian FAYETTEVILLE, N. C. Ruth Reynolds DIkean ASHEVILLE, N. C. Helen Rinehardt Alethelan LINCOLNTON, K. C. Annie G. Richardson Cornelian RALEIGH, N. C. Nancy Richardson Cornelian WENDELL, N. C. Emily Rideoutte Adelphlan SALISBURY, N. C. Junior Class Philys Rogers Cornelian MOORESVILLE, N. C. Willie Secrest nikean MONROE, N. C. Louise K. Rotha Cornelian WAVNESVILLE. N. C. Eugenia Sessoms Adelphian WINDSOR, N. C. Dorothy- Schwab Aletheian GREENSBORO, N. C. LuciLE Sharps Cornelian GREENSBORO, N. C. Viola Scurlock Dil ean GREENSBORO, N. C. Katherixe Shenk Adflpliian GREENSBORO, N. C. Junior Class Louise Shepherd Aletheian ORRUM, N. C. M. Louise Smith Cornelian POLKTON, N. C. Agnes Simons Aletheian COLLRAIN, N. C. ] L- RV Marion Smith Dlltean BIRGESS, S. C. LuLA AL E Simpson Adelphian GREENSBORO, N. C. Sally Smith Aletheian SPRAY, N. C. Virginia Sloan Dikean FRANKLIN ' , N. C. Eva Spruill Cornelian PLYMOUTH, N. C. Junior Class ,• " Vfc j. In A Stamper AU-thi-ian ASHEVILLE, N. C. Thelma Stone Adelphian KITRELL, N. C. Irene Stevenson Mae Stouemire Cornelian SPENCER, X. C. DeAlva Stewart Adelphian GREENSBORO, N. C. Beulah Stol ' t Cornelian GREENSBORO, N. C. Anne E. Stokes Cornelian HERTFORD, N. C. Melba Stroupe Dikean CROSSMORE, N. C. Junior Class Inez Swan Dtkean ORIENTAL, N. C. Dorothy Thompson DIkean GREENSBORO, N. C. Mary Hazel Swinson Alethfian COLDSBORO, N. C. EvEL ' iN Thompson Cornelian WINSTON-SALEM, V. C. Isabel Tarry Adelphtan TOWNSVILLE, N. C. Nannie Thornburg Cornelian TIMBERLAND, N. C. Katherine Taylor Cornelian SALISBURY, N. C. Helen Tighe Dlkean ASHEVILLE, N. C. Junior Class LOTTIK TOVVE LUkeaii BILTMORE, N. C. Si ' siE Walker GIBSONVILLt, N. C. Dai.s Tucker Alethfian WIN ' GATE, N. C. Margaret Walters Aletheian GREENSBORO, N. C. Katharine Valentine Adi-lpliiaii llENDERSONVILLE, N. C. Rebecca Ward Aletheian BURG AW, N. C. Mildred Vogler Adi-lphiaii WINSTO ' -SALEM, N. C. Hannah Wearx Dikean CHARLOTTE, N. C. Junior Class M ' lRA Webb EKLAND, X. C. Mabel Welch DIkean CHARLOni!, N. C. PATT ■ Webb Aletheian GRKENSnORO, . C. Ma - Wells Adelphian MIDDLEBLRC, V. C. Ll c ' Webber Adelphian MORCASTON, S. C. Ernestixe Weltox DIkean PORTSMOUTH, VA. WlLHELMlXA WeILAXD DIkean GREENSBORO, K. C. Alice B. Wesley rornellan MAIDEN ' , N. C. Junior Class pRAXCliS WmSNANT SHELBY, N. C. AlLEXE WlLKlXS Iiikean HENDERSONVILLE, N. C. Alluxe Whitexer Iiikcaii HICKORY, X. C. AXXE WiLKIXSOX GARY, N ' . C. Alice Vn!TLEY Adelphlan CHARLOTTE, . C. Helex Wilijams Corni-liaii YADKINVMLLE, N. C. Rosalie Wiley Artilpliian SALISBURY, X. C. NiTA Williams Alethelan GREENSBORO, N. C. Junior Class Frances VlLLIS Dlkean WASHIN ' GTON ' , N. C. Ruth Worthixgton WIMERVILLE, N ' . C. Elizabeth Wilscix Ad.-lphian GREENSBORO, . C. Martha E. Wright Dikean CARV, N. C. r.. iv. n I R, - ♦5 s E M I R. iJ B A N d u et - ' — io st K ) si ) si H E S 5 t S i o S t E B m Ye Sophomore Classe Fall Term Officers Ruth Butler Prisidenl Mary Alice Culp Jicc-President Alixe Kaneer Secretary Sarah Hampton Treasurer Irente Thorp Critic Dorothy Robertson Cheer Leader Spring Term Officers Rosalie Jacobie President Jean Divine rice-President Maitie Query ... Secretary Louise Dannenbaum Treasurer Margaret Underwood Critic Julia Wilson C ieer Leader fr i6j SJ ■CTf y? ' ' . ' ?f Colors: Blue and White Sarah Power ARMSiRnNo Miisiol of Classi- of ' 2t) Motto: " Onuard " m i Floicer: Sweet Pea Classe Songe Three cheers for the Blue and White, Striving ahvays for the right; Our aims are high and loyal, To them we ' ll e ' er be true — And ' 29 moves " Onward " Forever toward her goal. I Chorus The Blue and White forever! Our cry shall ever be, And " Onward! ever Onward! " To our victory! To you, dear Alma Mater, We pledge our hearts anew, We ' ll honor, love and cherish The days we ' ve spent with you; We ' ll love and serve you alway: Dear College, here ' s to you ! 164 HiU; m m m i6s IP- ' " 3 I Sopnomore Class, 1926- 27 fei Alexamifr, Emii. Alexanuer, Laura Allee, Edith C. Anders, Nelle Anderson, Fanme L. Anderson, Glennie Ashworth, CJrace Askew, Virginia Austell, Sarah Austin, Nellie AvENT, Elizabeth AvcocK, Rachel Barber, Louise Ci.odfelter, Kate Coble, Wilma Coe, Mary A. Cocdell, Flossie CoRDLE, Rachel Crowder, Annie Mae Crowder, Elizabeth B. Culp, Mary Alice Dannenbaum, Louise Dayvault, Mary R. Deans, Salue DeWar, Julia Dickinson, Hazel GuiGNARD, Clara Hackney, Elizabeth Haddon, Grace Hall, Elizabeth Hall, Martha E. Hall, ' ircinia Hampton, Sara Hankins, Grace Harrelson, Eunice Harris, Margaret Hassell, ' irginia Hedrick, ' era Henlev, Ruth Dixon Batchelor, Delia Divine, Jean Henry, Eliza B. BaUMGARRNER, Mll.DRKI) Dobbins, Helen Herring, Lucile Beam, Ruth DoDD, Sara Hicks, Elsie May Beaman, Emma Donaldson, Cora High, Katharine i Bender, Kate Dorsett, Lois Hill, Emma Best, Edla Draughon, Mary Mines, Elizabeth Bishop, Myrtle Duckeit, Pauline HocKADAY, Belle i Blake, Elizabeih Duckworth, M. A. HocuTT, Fannie i Blake, Mary E. Duncan, Vern HoGAN, Eugenia Bland, Casteli.oe M. Dunn, Lillian G. Holmes, Elizabeth BOBBHT, Frances Edwards, Annie Viola HoNEYCuiT, Grace V ' . Boccan, Mellie Elder, Frances HoRNADAV, Elizabeth Bolick, Mildred Irene E ' ley, Marian Howard, Ruth Herring BOST, DOM.ETTA Ellis, Louise Howell, Hazeline Boyd, Harrieit Erwin, Lucile HoYLE, Margaret BOYKIN, VeLNA Feamster, Keith Hubbard, Frances BoYLES, Mildred Fields. Christine Hubbard, Marion Bragg, Estoy Fisher, Edna HUNNICUTT, KaTHERINE Brannock, Ava Fisher, Opie Reid Ipock. Virginia Branton, Letha Fitch, Evelyn Isenhour, Elizabeth Brawley, Sarah L Fitzgerald, Jessie Jack, Laura Briles, Margaret Fleming, Katharine Jackson, Alice V. Brinkley, Camille Freeman, Katharyne E. Jackson, Frances Brooks, Dorothy French, Cordelia Jackson, Verdie Brown, Edna M. Fuller, Celia Jacobi, Rosalie ir rt Brown, Kathryn Garrell, Aline James, Frances |[ Browne, Hazel Garriss, Thelma Johnson, Eurana I ' L-ii BuNN, Margaret Gathings, Elise Johnson, Evelyn i?r ' Burton, Hilda Gay, Daisy Dell Johnson, L. Mae ■ft 3 Butler, Leola Gayles, Louise Johnson, Roma Butler, Ruth Geer, Ressie Jones, Eleanor Butler, Virginia Gold, Donnis Jones, Rosa Byerly, Virginia GoRHAM, Martha Jo Jones, Willie K. Cate, Mary Lily Graham, Almena Kanser, Aline Causey, Edith Grant, Hazel Keller, Irene 7,, " - Causey, Margaret Gravely, Katie Kelley, Doris IK Causey, Mozelle Green, Margaret Kenney, Rose V. vL ' " -a Caveness, Esther Gregory, Garnett KiRKPATRICK, ' IRGINIA M Chase, Gladys Ray Griggs, Nannie Lee Kluttz, Josephine Clark, Hazel Grogan, Grace Knight, Maude uA Clary, Lois Grogan, Mary E. KooNTs, Willie B. Clinard, Ruth i6« LeBarr. Violette Mae Sopn pnomore Class, 1926- " 27 m Lancley, Mamie Clyde Ledforo, Opal Lee, Doris Lee, Helen ' Lever, Louise Lewis, Edna E. Lewis, Luna Lewis, Shellen Lilly, Mattie LiKDSEY, Alice Ruth Linn, Katherike LiriLE, Evelyn Livengood, Vearl Livingston, Mamie Long, Mildred Lynch, Margaret McBee, Helen McClain, Margaret McCoMBs, Elizabeth McCrurmen, Valera McCuRDY, Tempie Mc Far LAND, Ruth McGregor, Frances McLean, Mary V. McNairy, Margaret McPhaul, Elizabeth McRiMMON, Jestina Mann, Janie May Manning, Margaret Marley, Daile Martin, Juanita P. Mauney, Frances May, Carolina Mayes, Dorothy Meares, Elizabeth. Midcette, Katie Miller, Lillian Miller, Lucile Mitchell, Alice Mitchell, Gladys Mitchell, Mary Martin MizELLE, Essie Moore, Frances MoRETz, Elizabeth Neal, Edith Mae Neill, Geneve Nelson, Estelle Oliver, Annie L. Orleans, Laura Osshaughenessy, Virginia Owen, Ruth Pariiam, Willie Dell Parker, Louise Parker, Myrtle Mae Parker, Perla B. Parks, Dora Ruth Patrick, Frances Pearson, Mabel V. Peterson, Catherine Phillips, Ruth Piland, Thelma Pinner, Ruth O. Pitt, Dolores Pittman, Margarki Porter, Anne Porter, Myrtle Price, Doroi hy Price, Vera Purdie, Sarah Query, Mattie A. Randolph, Mary Ravenel, Frances Ray, Era Reaves, Margaret Reavis, Nellie Redding, Elizabeth Reel, Mary Louise Reinhardt, Helen Rhea, Reba Rhodes, Ferguson Rhyne, Christine Rice, Edna Rich, Marie Ridenhour, Inez Roberts, Mary RODWELL, HATTIE Rogers, Cleo RoRE, Gladys Rumple, Evelyn Russell, Lena ruthefford, florence Sandifer, Elizabeth Seifert, Dorothy Shamburger, Frances Sheffield, Nellie Sheffield, Ronie Shelton, Frances Shore, Thelma R. Smith, Alma Smith, Elberta Smith, Elizabeth C. Smith, Lois A. Smith, Margaret E. Smith, Marguerite Sneed, Elizabeth Snow, Ethel Solomon, Elizabeth Spicer, Mary E. Spratt, Sallie Spruill, Ethel 167 Stem, Carmen Stewart, Elizabeih }. Stroud, Lillian Stroup, Faie Stroup, Susannah Sugg, Rachel Payne Sullivan, Ruth SwiNsoK, Hazel Tankard, Helen Tanward, Irene Tate, Mary Clara Taylor, Mar ' Teague, Margaret Templeton, Helen Thorp, Irene TiLLETT, Elizabeth Tipton, Dorothy Topping, Mable Trantham, Mildred Tucker, Abbue TuTTLE, Violet I ' nderw ' ood, Margaret Van Dalsen, Virginia Vincent, Cornelia Walser, Mary Lil Walser, Rebecca Ward, Thelma Clara Ward, Virginia Warren, Lynette Weaver, Louise West, Vallie Westmoreland, A. White, Catherine Whitesell, Leora a. Whitt, Lettie Wicker, Ruth Wii.HELM, Marie WiLKiNS, Lillian Wilkinson, Ann S. Williamson, Thelma Wilson, Julien Windley, Chrystine WiNDLEY, Jane Winecoff, Bess WiNsi.ow, Mary WiNSTEAD, Elsie WoMBLE, Mary E. Woodruff, Lorita WoosLEY, Eva WoRTHAM, Lillian Yancey, Mary B. Yancey, Roxanah Young, Carrie R. Young, Edith Zimmerman, Janice fil m m .r. J V vol r ' M 1 LOROTA CARROLL Tt .-_ TUlKCRJEIXR SUE UNDERHia MARCARET KCCOMNHX JEAN HARVEY MARGAKiT RrD l ,E MABEL TEAWE U ' O i LF nK Ye Fresliman Classe Fall Term Okfickrs Well Euro Pr, ' sU,;,l Charloite Van Noppkx rici ' -Presidenl Margaret McCoxseli Secretary Sue Underhill Treasurer Loreita Carroll Critic Ticker Jetter C ieer Leader Anme Lee Blauvelt C eer Leader Si-RixG Term Officers Sue Underhill President Marcarki MuConneli rice-President Jean- Harvev Secretary Margaret Reowine Treasurer Mabel Teacue c teer Leader Lucy Lee Panel c ,eer Leader 169 v.i I ' m Colors.- Green and White Jean ' Eleanor Johnson Masiol of Classc of ' jo Mono,-: Truth Classe Songe Oh, Class of Green and White, to m We sing our song of praise; May we bring honor to your name, Vour banner all our days. Your other daughters gone before Urge us to work anew, And inspiration leave behind, Oh, Thirty, dear, to vou. Oh, School, our Alma Mater dear, Led by thy hand may we, The service thou hast done for us In part return to thee. For friendships dear we have nia(.le here. For jiiMiiis work and play. For all that th(tu hast gi ' en us, We give thee thanks today. Chorus So may we now and in the ears, Our ivhcile long life-time through, E ' er following our ideal. Remain forever true. K Freskman Class, 1926- 27 Adams, Oma Martha Aderholdt, Aileen Allfather, Ruth Alston ' , Douglas Anderson, C. C. Anderson, M. R. Arderev, Christine Armfield, M. Armstrong, Thora Arnold, Eula Mae Atkinson, Anna Atwater, M. M. Aycock, Sadie Babcock, Sara M. Bailev, Shellie Barbee, Janie Barber, Marion H. Barbour, Inez Barker, Esther V. Barker, Louise Barnett, Elizabeth Barnett, Helen Barrett, Mildred Barrier, K. L. Barrincer, Kathryn Barringer, Ollie Batte, Frances M. Battlev, Dorothy Baughman, Dorothy Beam, Alberta Beasley, Garnette Beasley, Ruth Beattie, Irene Bell, Margaret Bell, Mary Bible, Elizabeth Bible, Flora Bird, Katherine Bizzelle, Susie R. Blanchard, Alma Blauvelt, Annie Lee Bloxton, Esther BoBBiTT, Frances K. Bond, Virginia BooNE, Bessie M. Bottoms, Elizabeth Bowers, Mildred Boyd, Genevieve Boyd, Panthea boyett, juanita Brady, Elizabeth Brady, Thelma Brake, Edith Brannock, Eliza Brantley, Ruth Bridgers, Jessie Bricgs, Blanche Bristol, Starr Brittain, Velva Brittle, Dorothy Broadhurst, Martha Brooks, Margaret E. Brooks, Rea Brown, Claudia Brown, Florence Brown, Lillian Brown, Mildred Brown, Sarah Bryan, Margaret Bryan, Grace Buchanan, M. Buckingham, Vera Bullock, Hazel Bullock, Margaret Bullock, Edith Burchette, Lucy Burleson, Beulah Burt, ' irginia BusKiRK, Inez B. Byrd, Bertha Byron, Mabel J. Cahoon, Minnie Campbell, Alma Campbell, Elizabeth Candler, Mildred CAtEL, Ruth Carpenter, Ollie D. Carr, Emily Caroll, Loretto Carroll, Mae Belle Carswell, Celia Carter, Mildred Chadwick, Sara Chaffin, Charlotte Chappell, Elizabeth Chatham, Catherine Chilk, Valentine Chrisman, Sara Church, Pauline Clapp, Elizabeth Clark, Edith Cline, Gladys Cloer, Winnie Cody, Mary Louise Coffey, Mary Lou COGCINS, Allene COI.WELL, EdIIH Connor, May Connor, Sally Cook, Ruth Copeland, Thalia Cox, Gladys Cox, Rosa Carson Craig, Nancy Cranford, Eva Craver, Kathleen Crawford, Timonena Creech, Gladys Creech, Willie Crews, Elizabeth Crews, Margaret Crim, Louise Daniel, Antoinette Daniel, Sarah B. Daniels, Beatrice Daniels, Elizabeth Darden, Twila Mae Darlington, Evelyn Daucherty, Clara B. DAUGHERT-i ' , MaNIE L. Davis, Anna Mae Davis, A. Helen Davis, Justine Davis, Mabel Davis, Verona Denson, Margaret Dill, Margaret DiLLARD, Alice Dillon, Dorothy B. Dillon, Ruth E. Dixon, Ruldah DOAR, Sallie Dobbs, Sallie Dobson, Lois DoBY, Mabel Lee DoBY, Mary Frank DoDD, Ruth Donoho, May N. DooLE , Helen Draughon, Elizabeth Edgerton, Agnes Edwards, Dorothy Edwards, Hazel Edwards, Johnnie Edwards, Mary F. Efird, Mell Ehringhaus, E. Elkins, Virginia Ellis, Katheryn Etheridce, Matilda EuRE, Rachel Evans, Dorothy ExuM, Grace Facan, Maky Fassett, Catherine Felder, Helen Ferguson, Lois Fitchett, Elizabeth Fleming, Margaret Flynn, Minnie Sue FoNsviM.E, Ruth Ford, Annie FoRDHAM, Bessie Forester, Grace FoRLAw, Margaret Fowler, Lois Fox, Charlesanna Freeland, Laura Freeman, Frances FuLCHER, Fannie P. Gambill, Lucile Gardner, Edna E. Gardner, Rosalyn Garrison, Eleanor Garriss, Evelyn Gaskin, Thelma Gatewood, Elizabeth Gaut, Betty Geddie, Eva Dell Gibson, Lucy Gill, Catherine C. Gillette, Ruby Lee Gilliam, Miriam R. Gladstone, Mh-dred Glasgow, Wilsie Goff, Cornelia Goodman, Gladys Gordon, Lela GouDiE, Elizabeth Grantham, Alice Grantham, Edna Gray, Nancy Greene, Estelle Greenlee, Nina Grier, Sara V. Griffen, Dorothy ' Griffin, Flora Griffin, Hannah Griffith, Anna Higgs Griffith, Mary I. Grimes, Charlotte Grimsley ' , Gertrude N .. m f m m m b r IVifJ u m tita Freskman Class, 1926- 27 Grubb, Eugenia Hacknev, EnNA Hafer, Martha Haire, Eloise Hairfield, Elizabeth Haithcock, Carrie Hall, Annie Leigh Hall, Janie Hall, Zetite L. Hamil, Glenn L. Hamilton, Rubv Hammond, Frankie Hampton, Frances Harbour, Ehith Harden, Elizabeth Harding, Joseline Harper, Mildred Harris, Elizabeth Harris, Marion Harris, Sallie W. Harry, La Delle Harvey, Jacqueline Harvey, Jean E. Harward, Lola Hauser, Mildred Hayes, Grace Heffner, Bryite Helms, Elizabeth Hendrix, Racie Henson, Louise Herman, Lucile Hester, Irene Hester, Mary V. Hewitt, Jean Hill, Ellye Hill, Iris Hine, Katherine Hobbs, Gertrude Hobbs, Maria Hodges, Helen Hodges, Myrtle HoDGiN, Marian Holcomb, Sara Holland, Mabel Hollan, Marguerite HoLLOWELL, Minnie HONIGMAN, EsTELLE Hood, Margaret Hooks, Arah Hopkins, Ruth Hopper, Alma Houser, Fa-i- houser, lunez Howard, Tharon Howie, Sophie HuDONS, Doris Hudson, Margaret huggins, rubv Hughes, Annh; hucuelet, m. Hunnicutt, Ora Sue Hunt, Josie Hutchison, Ella B. Huxford, Mary A. IhAiT, Sara Ireland, Dei.la Jackson, ' irginia Jarrett, Edith Jenkins, Cornelia Jenkins, Estelle Jennette, Camille Jennings, Lois Jervey, Caroline Jeiter, Tucker Jewett, Emii.ie E. Johnson, Alice Johnson, Florence B. Johnson, Frances Johnson, Grei Johnson, Mar F. Johnson, Mary i 1. Johnson, Nell Miller Johnston, Louise Jones, Melra Jordan, (5race Jordan, Roberta Joiner, Mildred Justice, Louise Kadis, Lillie Kale, Ola Kapp, Mary Kearns, Mary F. Keene, Thflma Keli.ey, Sarah Kelly, Garnet-i Kemp, Frances Kendrick, Annie Lee KiMSEY, Edith Kincaid, Florence KiNCAiD, Margaret King, Edna King, Elizabeth King, Gladys KiRKPATRicK, Mary Knight, Dorotih KooN, Emma Lee KooNCE, Charlotte Koontz, Glenna LaBarr, Mabel Lambeth, Ena Lamm, Lettie Lancaster, Katherine Land, Minnie McIver Lane, Rachel Lasater, Louise Lassiter, Elizabeth Latham, Louise Laughlin, Mary W. Leary, Louise Lentz, Louise Leonard, Margaret LeRoy, Virginia Levine, Davetta Lewellyn, 0ROjH Lewis, Mary Lewis, Marybei.i.e Lewis, Neta Mae LiNDAUE, CeCII.E Little, Loyce Lloyd, Blanche Locke, Madeleine I. LowDER, Ruby LoY, Pauline LupTON, Elma Lyon, Mary McAuLAY, Edna McBee, Belle McCluer, Elizabhh McCollum, Licn.K McCONNELL, M. McCuTCHESON, L McDonald, M. McDouGALD, Glenn MacGill, Moi.i.iE McGiNNis, Fay McIntyre, Adah McKenzie, Josephine McKlNNON, M. McLean, Annie Mae McLean, Cora McLean, Ma MacLeod, Glenn B. McMillan, Gertrude McFeill, Ruth Mann, Frankie Margoles, Ida Martin, Esther Martin, Frances Martin, Lucy Mathias, Emma MaitheW ' S, Minnie Matthews, Ophelia Mauney, Madge May, Annie Ruth May, Frances L. Maynard, Christie L. Meares, Ruth Mebane, Evel .n Melchor, Virginia Merrit, May C. Miles, Hilda Miller, Christine Miller, Dorothy Mills, Annie Bois Mitchell, Doroihy Mitchell, Edith Mitchell, Lois Mitchell, Sara Belle Moore, Dorothy ' . Moore, Elizabeth Moore, Lennie Moore, Mabel Moore, Mary R. Moore, Mildred Moore, Sara E. Moore, Sarah Hh i, Morgan, Julia Morris, Helen Morton, Elizabeth MOTSINGER, LeLLA MOURANE, MaXALYN Murray, Inez Murray, Louise Murrill, Mary H. Neece, Laura Neville, Dena Newell, Elizabeth Newsom, Kathleen Newsome, Thelma Newton, Mary Marcom, Ruth Olive, Cynthia Ormond, Irene Osborne, Catherine Osborne, Margaret OiTEN, Grace Overall, Freda Owen, Fannie Padgett, Bonnie Pannill, Lucy Lee Parham, Frances Parker, Loulee •I ' T5 ' - _r-_;r- ' ; ' iL- FresKman C] Parker, Marv Evelyn Ross, Hilda Parrish, Louise RuDisiLL, Annette Partin, Thelma Salter, Mildred Pate, Bertha Scott, Kaiherine Peacock, Elizabeth ScoiT, Margaret Pearoxs, Josie Seav ' ell, Matiie Pearson-, Mildred Sell, Mae Perrv, Dorothy Seizer, Cornelia Perry, Frances Shafer, Ruth Perry, Hazel Sharp, Anne K. Petree, Eleanor Sharpe, Mary Pettigrew. Margaret Shell, Rebecca Phipps, Elizabeth Shoaf, Louise Phipps, Mary Lynch SiKEs, Ruth r(? ' ' - ; Pickette, Olivia Simmons, Carolyn m Pleasants, Mary H. Simpson, Annie Mak Porter, Elizabeth Simpson, Myrtle Powell, Lois Singletary, Kathryn Presnell, Ethel Sink, Pauline Presnell, ExiE Slaughter, Alice G. Presson, Olivia Sloan, Betiv Price, Mary Sloan, Frances Proctor, Mary Vassie Small, Edith Proctor, Ruth Smith, Blanche Propst, Mildred Smith, Carrie PucKETT, Louise Smith, Clara Ramsay-, Elizabeth Smith, Helen E. ife Ramsay, Virginia Smith, Ida Lee Rankin, Margaret Smith, Phyllis K. — r r Rankin, Mary Ruth Smith, Sarah Ray, Hazel Snelson, Christine Raymond, Augusta Snider, Lena Redditt, Zei.ma Snipers, Mildred Redvmne, Margaret SoFLEY, CiLENIS Reese, Myra Solomon, Doris Reeves, Lucy Southerland, R. C. Regan, Annie McL. Southerland, S. L. Register, Leona Spainhour, Inez Rendleman, M. Spratt, Elizabeth Renfree, Olive Jean Stacey, Alva Renfrow, Alice K. Starr, Evelyn Reynolds, Elizabeth Steele, Blanche Rhodes, Eloise Stein, Gladys - i Richardson, Emile Steinhardt, E. m Rigsbee, Louise Stewart, Georgie [■:•■- ti- ■ Rivers, Floy Stewart, Mary Emma Robbins, Nellie Stewart, Virginia A. RoBERSON, Louise Stilwell, Ruth : iij Robertson, Dorothy Stockard, Helen j£S 1 RoDCERs, Erma Lee Stott, Sallie k ' .- ' ■ Rogers, Bernice F. Stout, Ruth Rogers, Irma Stowe, Ruth Roper, Elizabeth Strickland, Mae Ross, Edna 17 Strickland, Nei.le Strong, Margaret Stroupe, Virginia Stutts, Elizabeth H. summerlin, e. SunoN, Carmell Svkes, Mary Taylor, Lila Blanche Taylor, Mattie M. Teague, Mable Temple, Eunice Terrell, Margaret Thomas, Elizabeth Thomas, Lelia S. Thompson, Helen Thompson, Julia Thompson, M. E. Thompson, M. G. TicE, Drusilla TiLi.EiT, Lucy TiPiON, Mary Ellen Todd, Aline tormohlen, m. h. TowNSEND, Elizabeth Troutman, Sadie Tucker, Kate Tucker, Virginia TuRLEY, Bernice TuRNAGE, Louise TwiFORD, Lillian Tyson, Dorothy Tyson, Margaret I ' mberger, Elizabeth I ' nderhill, Sue H. anneman, Doris Vanneman, Marjorie Van Noppen, C. Vannoy, Wilma Venters, Julia Grace Venters, Mary Lou Vick, Emily VicK, Myrtle Lee Wade, Blanche Wade, Nell Wakefield, Ruth Walder, Mary H. Walker, Minnie Walker, Lyda Wall, Ruth Waller, Ara Walters, Kathleen Walters, Marion Warren, Amy- Warren, LOIJIE Washburn, Lillian Watkins, Mary Read Watson, Eunice Watson, Mabel Watson, Ruth Wearn, Celia Webb, Edith Weir, Elizabeth Welch, Eloise Welch, Lina J. Wells, Elizabeih Wells, Helen E. Whisonant, Athleen White, Courtney White, Evelyn ' HnE, Lillian White, Rachel Whitehead, G. Whitehurst, M. Wii.FONC, Anna Wilkinson, Elizabeth Will, Clara Williams, Althea Williams, Annie B. Williams, Elizabeth Williams, Haitie Williams, Marv E. Williams, Mildred L. Williams, Nellie O. Willis, Elma Wilson, Annie D. Wilson, S. Elizabeth Wilson, Hicks Wilson, Lorna Mae Wilson, Mary C. M ' lLsoN, Mildred WiNDLE, Helen WiTHERspooN, Eliza WoLcoTT, Grace Wolff, Muriel ' ooi,ARD, Ida ' 00LARD, ' IRGINIA L. WOOTEN, PeVINA WoOTEN, Annie E. WoRSHAM, Julia E. VVORTHINGTON, DaNEZ WORTHINGTON, LiNA Wright, Esther Wright, Julia Wright, Lula VoNcuE, Annie V. York, Daisy m r.-- m In class b i ' ■ V -i 176 IT: " r-:.i j tsmmtm f - j B H S BT ' " ' B H s f P If S ' IIh fiF fiiiiiK Josephine Hege. Rosemary, N. C. Pn ' siJ.-nl STIDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 178 P ' m m ii,r. Elsii. C ' riw, I ' U-asaiit Hill. N. l ' . lice-President STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION f..1 .A rf ' j m CALDWELI, WH13NANT SEX TE mi:mhi:rs Student Government Association OfI ' ICKRS JosHPHixE Hece PnsiJinl Elsie Crew I ' itr-Pnsiilirit Virginia Sloav eireiary Clara Guig.sard Tnasurir HoisE Presidents Rosa Meredith Anna Howard Shaw Minnie B. Jones Bailev Nell Clinard Cotten Willie Meta Brown East Mar.iorie Bonitz Gray Lillian Johnston Guilford Kate Caldwell Hinshaw Martha Cannady Kirkland Frances Whisnant North Spencer Mary Zealv South Spenc er Christine Hutaff West Sally Smith Woman ' s Upper Cl.ass Presidexts Merrie T. McDiffie Senior Hannah Hearn Junior Cheer Le.ader Martha Hafer f ' iRE Chief Thelma Mills m i4 M -- ■I y iu,i, j l,a ibe; Other Student Government Omcers Maktiia IIafer C ii-n- i,-aJi-r Thelma Mills Fir,- Chief Margaret Lambe C uurmuii of Social Committer Ermstive W ' elton ' Cliait matt of Hiuli et Committee Tempie W ' h.lums Chairmaji of llamtlinok Committee Is m m I I. i Qi Grant of Povv er to Student Government Association IHE AUTHORITIES of the North Carolina Colk-s tor W ' nnit ' n, reposing confidence in the ability and willingness of the students to exercise wisely self-government in the college community, do hereby grant the said students the authority to organize the Student (lovernment Association of the North Carolina College for Women, and to adopt a constitution and by-laws to promote the purposes of said org.mi .ation. it is understood, however, that the following matters are reserved to the faculty and executive officers of the college : 1. All academic matters. 2. All matters affecting the health of the college and comm uiit . 3. Housekeeping. 4. Serving and preparation of food, etc. 5. The organization of all societies, clubs, etc. 6. The control of all property belonging to the college such as furni- ture, buildings, grounds, etc. 7. Chapel exercises. 8. The president reserves the right to handle s|x-cial cases of disci- pline which in his judgment can best be handled in this way. 183 m m m m % m i M If ■ " ■. 1 Follow The Gleam. »-gr-m e The Silver Bay Prize Song. 1920. Written by Bryn Mawr College. " — » ' ' m m — J — 4— i- ±i. 1 1. To the Knights in the days of old Keep-ing watch on the maun - tain heights 2. And we who would serve the King And loy - al - ly Him o - Dey... Used by the Iciud permissioa of SaUie Hume Douglas, Composer. Glenn ' arroroigh, Cary, N. C. Prcsidenl YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION ' u4 9 V m I m hi 185 Y. W. C. A. Creed Scckiiin the path nt kniiw Icdtie. In llie :it;c-lnnj; i|iie-t nf truth; Walking ' with faith and (■inira,L;e, c;li) viiin with iiiyoiis Miuth ; Tliis is the test nf diit ; Faithful and firui and free, This is the highest heauty We seek at . C. m Miss .Marcari:!- Shipard G( til rat Si-i ii-lary Ex Kc L Ti ' i; Ci I M M ITT I-: i; Ei.KANOR IlMcuiK rii I -I ' ll siJrnI Makuia IIaii Sniilary Rlih Clisari) ' . Treasurer Mar ' j I.ni ' Fill KK . . . inJirr raJuali Ri-prcsinla n;- Jl ' AMIA Sinii .... Chatrman Rrlir iniu EJuiatton Virgima Si.oan Cliairman Cam ' tis Cilizcnship ERNESriNH W ' Ki.m.v . . . Chuirmun It ' orlJ Frlloiis iif Temi ik Williams Sndal Di [•arlm,nl ' iRGiMA Kaiik , Elsie Crew Rrprr.u itali-iu-al-Lan c Clara Guixard Rrf r, s, nlali-v,--al-Lariie FaDEN ' E PlEASANIS I ' lS ifrs ISABELLE Tarr-s- I ' lSfrr Musii DoRoiHv Miller Publidly FoniE BuiE ■ Ei-enlnti iral.l, JosEPiiiN-E Hege Sludent Gnvrnimrul TilELMA Mills Inlcrra.ial D,- .arlmrnl m . ' is- ii 0 Isiboi Tirry BXECUTIVE COMMITTER m 187 i tJ. Naxxie Tate, Waynesville, N. C. .IJ,lphian, Chief Marshal m D h i. 1 m ' ADELPHIA " " ' ' -•V ' TS ' " " ' -j;.: :, , I GULP HOWARD Adelphian Society Officers Susan Borden Presidml Sarah Johnson p ' tie-PresiJcnt Kate Caldwell Treasurer Marjory Cartland .... CorresponJintj Secretary Mary Alice Culp Recording Secretary Mary Virginia Howard Critic SK ' fldelphian Society Song. = " t_ -.;- _J_ ..£2- :••• — :♦: — J I m — -m—=- 0 S±Z=S -m — J— •■j . " w — w 1. Should - er to shoulJ - er, hearts filled with de 2. We pledge to jou Iny - al - ty, long and un 3. With cour • age un - daunt - ed, we ' ll march ev - er vo - tion, With pur - pose not end - inp;, 7 Loy - al • ty, on • ward, Up heights to be HI;: mmmm Mm aim - less, but earn - est and true; which will be firm, will be true; won a • long paths strange and new, U • nit - ed De • 70 - tion But DOW and .= -i i t --—-zi i all of the you, which er, one = : fc=l ties of deep friend - ship. We bring, A • del - phis, our hom - age to yoo. nev • er shall per • iah. And love, which through all com • ing time will an • dure, great band of sis • ters, We ' ll be, A - del - phia, still ley - al to yon. r: ?y7 ' ' ' ' " :T -• fi m lixi pj Mallie Mae Bovles Marjorie Bonitz adelphian marshals Rosalie Wilev .m. ' - ' M I pi In A If,- . -) m-j ALETHEIA B ' ■-: .- y- y ' ' : : ' r ' — -■-»i m i WILLI. -.MS BRAWLEY Aletneian Society Ofkicers Pauline Whitaker Pr ' li Dorothy Schwab I ' irr-PrcnJint LuciLE Boone Tr,auti,r Tempie Vh,liams .... Corrcifondinn Sr r, ' l,ity Sarah I. Brawi.ev R.iorJiruj S,-a;lary i m m Hi m m i 6 e-lhe ' 4n. o - «+ ' ' otx 3Z=E e ,Via» « 1 1 M Mr I f[.l i :i s ? 4 — HH ' l ' ' f it ' ' Vi ' t i I g : 196 I O a -7 ' " ' t! ; m ( ;l Willie Wilev Phoeby Bauchn Martha Farrar ALETHEIAN MARSHALS CORXII.I Wn THI- GRACCHI 198 GORDON Cornelian Society Officers Esther Silverman Prcsidiitl EvELVK Thompson ' ritr-PiisiJcitl Llovd Merrimon Trcasurrr Irene Gordon Correspondiny Secretary Rachel Aycock Recording Secretary Dorothy Parham Critic 199 ra Cornelian Society Song. Arr. by Alice Valden Williams 17. i 1 1 I ' AS n Katherise Tavlok Mary Frances Craven CORNELIAN MARSHALS Rebecca Ocburn II i ffi Fiui y ¥1 COOPEF2_ BROWN TIGHE, Dikean Society Officers Ruth Jones Pi,siJ,ni Jlt.ia John-son- ri,,-Prrsht,nl Marcarkt McIvkr Trcanirrr MiCKEV Brown RiiorJiuij SnrrUiry Joyce Cooper .... . CorrisponJ ' uuj Srrrrtary Helen Tiche ... Critic r- 1 I - 77 " ' ' DiUean Society Song N Di - Ke who speak- w:lh re • vei-hii-anl giind - eur, Thru listen-i ig por-tals of Sljrr.prJ withlhjl bi;i ' j-l aiiJ hjjhl of th nu - age. We would go forthwith a JJJ lii JJJ _ I Ji ia - true wt ' - man - hood, 111 - to th va?t-nes-s we come now er. . truil ■ ifig, ere - a ■ ti e l i.l!:. Bu.ld-ers po • teii-tial and ir.jk - ers of high- W3 s, i , , I - U i i i H =f= =r=f = 1 ri (J J =F = — f- -f— t- J J 1 t -f 1 " T f - 1 — — TT +- -rf Power sas yet lat ent With Mills hope iiT, bued, Gl for the toil ing the Ea» ing Ur cth- er. the paths lhe ma take, And as the sun set gives fj J J ,4 ' -,0-0- ri J J , " — - ' ' — f= = =- + -H- =1= =t= -H - H - w = M =F= = f f J 1 com-mon eo - deav - or Glad for ' .he wide-nes of ways to be won, To do for the place to the sun - riie AJt-er us com-elh the child of the dawn To fash-ion the - y - -4=l S 1 g , _0 H f = ±r- O- i H II - " M (- f— J— -L-L4::zj± =F= ip== = -Lr r f -4-n— t= T r 1 i deeds bake, itill keep-ing- the vis • ion Trust-mg se • cure in tlip loveroundua thrown fa-brics of dreams scarce cum-p ' .L-t-ed And serve Ihee for - ev-er O light farlh-er on. ' T, m K-st v v i !9 ta i,. ' -; [i ■■iZ. : ' .%-: ' ;? •: -;■ -Ji- ( m MURLE HarVEV Gertrude Tarleton Vircixia Baite DIKEAN MARSHALS K lid REI ' ORTI-RS The Carolinian I..uiKlc-a in i.,i j Mrmhri . „rl i Caivlina Cilhuial, ' I ' rrss Jssni ' mlion Pulilislu-d Wfcklx iliirinn the ccillcKinte c:ir h - the Stmlent Cnv ci iinunt AsMiciatinii of tlu- North Cariiliiia ColleKc for WoTiifii. Kditoriai. SxAir HlANCHK AuVlFlELn . luli nr-lll-C li,! Miuuiiiimi lidiliii AssociATK Editors Francis CJ. CJersdn Mari E. Smiiii I ' aii ' i W ' hnB Lillian Pearson Kaiie (;raviia Katherinf; Ta ior Bl SIX ESS Staff ., ,. J Nici Zimmerman IssislanI .1 di-irlisinii Miiriiii ,1 ' CiRci LATiDN Staff Kaiiierine Lewis Kmii.v Alexander Mii.DRii) LiNnsAi ' . 1 ina r A hsisiant ■■ ■■ Rfi ' ortoriai. Staff J. Cooper, ' 28 i. SlAMPER. ' 28 . Ha HE, ' 28 K. Urn iR, ■24 R. Anciick, ' 21) IL c;Ror;AN, ' 27 M. Gi.ADsioNE, ' 23 ( ' . Reeves, ' 27 C. Ma ' inarii, ' 30 E. Seavvell, ' 27 11. Smiih; ' 30 I. M. Host, ' 28 H. TmiiE. ' 28 W. Mi RPin, ' 28 L. L. (Jasion, 28 L. Laves 1 206 ' ..-. ' .-- ----v. i» J ' . ' --, " ' « " " ■■- ■ - ■■ ' -- ' ■ ' =- ■ -■•. " -•■ - _e — 4 -i- X 1 li 1 J L vV 1 -1 i .inii v n }An THE CAROLIXIAX 207 STAFF -ir;cx y ' ' M IN 1.5 1 (■ • ' A Tke Coraddi Memrhr (ir NoRiii Carolina Coi.lixiatr Pruss Association PI BLISHEI) BV NORTH I.AROI.INA COLLrGK FOR WOMIN ri m 7 . ' 1 ; Suhsin lotion Riil, I ' rr Y car $ .W Nascv LlTlLK, Edilnr-in-Chirf Fadi.w Pi.tASANis. .Issislitnl Edilnr Kkieda Landos, .hsniial,- Editor Kaihkrink Ckkgokv, .Issndatc Editor Lni isF Han NRNnAiM, Husnuss Mtinaair ' iRciMA KiKKPAiRKK. Assistant lliisiinss Miinaijrr pi I m 1 1 THE CORADDl STAFF ' I ' Ki Pine Needles The Staff I.oiisK C. Smidi E.Hlor Tempie Williams lliiuiiiss f,i,„„nr Wll.M ' III, ,• hJllnr Mari A ssislani l.ni Fi 1.1 HK I ' uliirr F.Jitnr Carolina Harris l.itrrary Editor Hannah W ' earn . Eiiilor AssisT.wT Bt sixEss Man AGFRs Dorothy Schwab Thelma Mills y -T- ' if ' rr ' -.n m ki p i ffel Mills SS E ■ hi iS Ful ler H rris Wp a r n THH PIXE XEEIII.ES STAFF m -.l P m K i fe ' l ' .T7 " T ::_ ' - f -n ' - -: j .,. -.S( ,p,_ P mnUSi " w- International Relations Club Minnie B. Jones ... Presld. Carolina Price Secretary-Treasurer Clara Gill Clutinnan of Prni ram Committee The International Relations Club offers a medium for special study and dis- cussion of national and international problems. The club is atfiliated with the League of Women X ' oters as the N ' oung Voters Club, and therefore takes deep interest in all measures advocated by that organization. Men and women who have made an intensive study of an of the subjects are invited to speak to the bi-monthly meetings. Dr. Ernest Jackh of Berlin is one of the noted ?nen to speak before the club this year. The membership in the club is restricted to those Juniors and Seniors who have shown particular intere-t in world affairs, and vho have nut the reijuired stand- ards of scholarship. The Education Club ' IRGIMA GOOUMAN ' _ Pliudr Elizabeth Wolf l " ui--Prrsid,nt TliELMA I.LOVD Snrrlary-Trfasurrr ff ' y Reali iiig the need tor aciiuiriiit; profe ••il)llal kiinwleilge and piofesvicinal pride, the Education Club was organized. Leading educatnr in the state are invited to speak at monthly meetings of the club, and current educntional problems are studied and discussed, with a view toward improving them The membership of the club, consisting as it does of seniors deling praclice teach- ing, specially selected juniors, and members of the faciiltx, is especially fortunate. Not onl do the members discuss cominon educational problems, but thev learn to know each other in a more friendly and personal wa than is customarv between faculty and student. This is indeed a worth-while organization. Profit as well as pleasure, is possible to each meinber. H( Economics Art Club Officers Fannih: Hni.MES Oafes ... Pr,siJ,nt MlNME CiKAct: Morgan liiC-Prcsidcnt Mamie W ' hisnant Secretary Frances Sprait Treasurer Members F.MMA . i,i,isns Evelyn ' Bam;eri Helen ' Benson Martha Brigcs Mary Blake Sue Coon Agnes Cox Jenette Crovvoer Elizabeth Dock Helen Dry Eva Gatlin Margaret Herring Mary Ruth Henley Margaret Hoyle Mary Hukeines Nell Johnson Sarah Johnson InA Jones Madeline Kellum Nell Kennett Pauline Lentz Jennie Ligon Janie Mann Malrine McMasters Louise Miller Minnie Grace Mo- g, Nelle Morris Estell Nelson Fannie Holmes Oaies Mollie Parker Cornelia Powell Anne Richardson Helen Rienheardt Mary Joe Rhyne Ollie Richardson X ' irginia Sloan Frances Sprait Linda Stacv Inez Swa.nn i M Le Cercle Francais SENIOR FRENCH CLUB Officers Kathkrivk Gregory I ' lis ' ulrnl Rhbkcca Smith J ' u i-l ' iisidnil Katherine Tiche Sriiiliiiy Grace Miller Tiinsurcr JUNIOR FRENCH CLUB Officers Eugenia Sessoms I ' rrsiJiiil Keith Feamster l " ui--r i is ' ult-nl Sarah Brown Sririiaiy-Tn-asunr M fi 5 : II N m r : 1 m ■„ m ' m , . i _i rjr;: El Circulo Espanol Officiirs Marv Elizabeth Smith Pm ' idntl EvELVx Harris Vicc-Priiuirni Irene Stone Snrrlary Helen Tighe Trri sur,r In (lur SpanMi C uh we tr tii brim; to our college coininunitv a breath of the t;laniour ami charm ot Spain. Stinleiu ami taci]]t inember work together to repncluce scenes of Spanish life. We liif;. we dance, we represent festivals and bulltiyhts. We present all the t pical characters of Spanish citv and province. In this va we learn to understand and appreciate a little of the spirit of the Spanish people. V tt Der Deutsche Verein I. Ills iind L ' lei ' c zu r ' nirm IJini , Mai hi iillr Mailir iind J i lull yninij. The C7ermaii Club is organized for the pvirpnse of supplementing activities per- taining to German life and culture, for vhich there is little life within the class- room; such as folk songs. Cierman music, games and plays, illustrated lectures on life and institutions. All students of Clerman are members. m m m 1 ' The Botanv Club Martha Scarborough EvEi.vN ' Thompson Lucii-E Sharp ( )FriCER,S I ' li-siJi-rit .... ri,r-P ,si.l,nl S,n-,-laiy-Ti;iuur,-r Tlic purpu-p i { tin- Botain C ' luh i to litronif nci|iiaintfil ilh tlic live-, ami works of well-known hntanistv, both iia t ami pre-tiit; and tn obtain a more thoroujih appreciation nt planl in their natural habitats from br:th the aesthetir ami the The Cnemistry Club Offickrs JUANITA Sxorr Prrsuimt Thelma Ll.ovn rki-Prcsidrnt Minnie Murphv Siir,tary-Tr,iuur,-r The Chemistry Club has as its purposes the furthering nt interest and knowledge among the students, concerning scientists of the present and past, the development of comradeship among students talking courses in chemistry, and the forming of more personal friendships with the faculty members. The club consists of members of the Chemistry department, and students who are taking, or have taken, aihanced courses in this tlepartment, and stuiientv recom- mended bv instructors at the end of their fir t semester ' s work in Cliemi-tr . mi i-V ' l m First Simeslt-r Eleanor Barton; Florenxe Parkix AvA Lee Andrews . Margaret Davidson- Helen " Williams . AvA Lee Andrews Eleanor Barton I LA Mae Bost Sarah Brown EuLA Carpenter Kate Coble Inez Caldwell Catherine Cox Alice M. Craig Elizabeth Crowder Lucv Crl ' Mpler Margaret Davidson J. P. Givler Zoology Field Club Officers . President .... . . . Vice-Pre! ident . Secretary-Treasurer Chairman Program Committee Chairman Publicity Committee Members Sarah K. Hampton H. R. Hulpiel Josephine Klltiz Freida Landon DoRRis Lee Catherine Linn Thelma Lloyd Nevelvn Martin MerRV T. McDl ' KHE Florence Parkin Cynthia Reeves Anne Reid Martha Scarborough Si-criitJ St-mestt-r AvA Lee Andrews . Alice Wesley Helen Williams Florence Parkin Ann Wilkinson A. D. Shaftesbury Chrissie Shull Elberta S.viith DONNIE SMOOT Ina Stamper Julia Thompson Lucv Webber Alice Wesley Anne Wilkinson Clara Will Helen Williams DoRTHY Wolff Martha Wright N hi s i B Matkematics Club Officers Mary Leslie Powell . . Sally Smiih . . . Mable Topping Or. N ' mciMA RAnsnALi:, S oiisor Pr,sU,nl . . I " ue-Prrsid,nt ilary-Trrasunr r ' m The Mathematics Cluh iv ,,uite a neu orKanizatirui on the campus. It is vouiik with the characteristics of youth, enthusiasm, hope, ambitions and high resolvev Its purpose: To stimulate and encoura[;e interest in Mathematics, to give an insight into the helds of Mathematics not touched upon in the classroom The Phc Club Officers Anme Davis Mfi.viv ' re Awf: Wilms l ' ii,--Pr, siJ, :it Ruth Edwards Srrrrlary Mildred Dole Tnusunr Martha Jo tJoRHAM R, nii,r Miss Grace ' a - Pvke Moorl Diridor Miss Millie J. Fristad Assistant Dircclnr Mrs. M- ra Albright Iccompanist Anxie Davis Melviv Julia Joh.vstov Anne Willis Ila Henslev Norma Black Versa Lentz Favnie Belle Markham Isabel Tarry Ruth Edwards Membcrs Helen Justice Mildred Ddub Oeneva McCachern Lena Russell Martha Jo Gorham Marv Lou Haves Katharine Peirrsov Marion Elev Christine Windlev Jane Windlev Flossie Coodell Kai ' herine Brown Larion Hubbard LoRNA Mae Wilson Lois Dorseit RuiH Wicker Irdei.l Brinn Virginia B erlv m The College Chorus Dr. Wadk R. Hkown, Dine lor Officers DoKTHV Fariiam Pns ' uiciit Llovd Mkrrimon ' ri(e-Pri-sidi-nl Jllia Anna Vancev Srailary LiNNiE Blirkheai) Treasurer Members of thi; Chorls Ruth Bellamy Ruth Edwards Reta Lyons Louise Phillips Norma Black Marian Edwards Ruth McFarlan Alice Potter Esther Bloxion Cordelia French Elizabeth McGwk an Katherine Shenk Sarah Boyu N ' ernelle Fuller Nina McDavtd Rkbekah Smith Dor-is Branch Martha Garham Lannie Belle Makkham Erma Somers Iridell Brixn Clara Guignard Juanita Pearl Martin Marcaret Stanford Ruth Brooks Ila Hensley Annie Davis Melvine Payne Sugcs Katharyn Brown Verna Hodges Lloyd Merrimon Isabell Tarry Lin ' nie Burkhead Julia Johnston Katie Midgette Mary Clara Tate Martha Cannady Helen Justice Pauline Neal Daisy Tucker Louise Cline Helen Land Rebecca Ocburn Evelyn Tyson Elsie Crew Opal Ledford Dorthy Parham Lillian Washburn Mildred Davis Verna Lentz Aline Parker Jenette Whitfield Daphine Doster Lena Lewis Lillian Pearson Ruth Worthington Mildred Doub Rebecca Lindley Virginia Pendleton Julia Vancy Glenn Yarborouch w- M ' T: " r. I ' -rr - Orchesus Club r ' «i Oi riL ' i:R,s MAKjnmi; BoN ' nz PmiJrnl N ' kii. JnsHS Sicrrtury and Trcasurrr l- irnietl {ox the ;ii! aiK ' cineiit (it rvtliinio ;i ;iii tiiucationai art project, this nrpani ation aims priniarilv to further the reachiiij itt self-expression through hotiilv mo enient. It stri ' es to e the stmleiit the supreme enio iiieiit of ph siral well-luini: ami eoiiirol, and to bring to him as far as possible the al ' )ilit to live, it only for a few nioments, in the ecstac} of dreams fulfilled. Students are chosen particular!) ' for their personality ' and for their motor abilit . Each one is different. Each one offers a bit of knowledKe and vision to the other members, and it is through a mutual understandinc of endeavors that appreciation of beauty is formed. •. lluil ivr siiiii (if splinJni and of joy. Ill lliat 1.VI- sulci thai snuiuh the nolr of Irars, Iff iiii ' f hiiause our souls, as yours, arr ii-rout il Of siijJis and songs and liyhl-horn lautjliter, too. " fc m t. k If- ' The Plavlikers Offickrs Phoebv Balchx I ' icsidinl Elizabeth Hovvlanb t ' ice-Prrs ' uiint MOLLV Hall Secrelary Whilimina Weilano Treasurer Andrina McIntvre Student Direetor Christie Adams Business Manayer ExECLTixK Staff Andrina McIntvre . . SiuJmt Diri-itor Mary Zealv Prop Chrisjie Adams . . . business Munaijer Phoeby Baughn Costumes Susan Borden Staye Manayer Rosalie Jacobi HIeitrician Cast of " Cr.mg ' s Wife " Mrs. Frasier .... Billv Birkmirc . . . Miss Austen Laura Orleans Mrs. Harold .... Euzabeth Hovvlanu Mazie Phoeb - Baughn Mrs. Craig De Alva Stewart Ethel Laiidreth Sally Connor Mr. Craig . . . Dire, ted by . R. Taylor aiui A. T. Wesi Cast of " Ar.ms .and the AI.ax " . . . . Clara Gill . . . W. R. Taylor Joseph Catell A. C. Hall Harry J. M. Painter Eugene Taver H. R. Hulpion ... A. t. Wesj Cathcrlue, Mme. PclkcifF, PoROTHV Robertson Raina, her daughter , Fadean Pleasanis Lauka, a maid of all work . " XSDRINA McKi re Capt. Bluntschli, the Chocolate Soldier James Painjek Capt. Ivanoff, a Russian officer, V. R. Taylor Nicola, a serving man W. W. Martin Major Paul Petkoff, leader of Bulgars . Dr. B. B. Kendrick Major Sergius Saranoff, engaged to Raina ' A. T. West Dire, led by A. T West SCEXE lK(l i " arms ami in !■ .MAX SCEXE FRO r CRAIG S WIFE 5,r,(l K) ' :kM QUILL CLLB m ¥ M i ' , © ROBINSON 50REN50N EMONO riTZWAUR i Physical Education Sport Coaches Like " The Three Musketeers " dnuhled is our coachinp; staff this year. Even as Athos possessed that liiiusual power of making men fight like deiTioiis for him, as Porthos could make them physically fit and mentally alert, as the lithe and graceful Aramis brought to them unusual knowledge, so do these women bring to athletics on the campus the same characteristics, with the added verve of true sportsmanship. The head and guiding spirit of the double trio, is of course D ' Artagnon, or the head of the physical education department. Miss Mary C. Coleman. Miss Colem. n mi m ' 4 m 1 J. ' president Athletic Association 233 ' M AtKletic Association Oki ' icers Bevie Wilson President Katherine Hardeman { ' iee-President Garnet Gregori Seerelary Hazei. Kearns Treasurer Rlla Down Pep Leiuler Sport Leaders DoROinv Schwab Hoekry Frank Rlbisii,! Soccer Ila Mae Bost Ilikint Rosa Meredith Baskelhatl Verna Hodges Sij.immtng Cora Belle Donaldson Gymnastics Joe Rudisill Tennis Nell Johnson Baseball Marjorie Bonhz Dancing Christine Hltaff Track DoNNiE Smoot Chairman of the Camp Fund Committee Elizabeth Scarboro Cliairman of Point System Katharine Tiche Chairman Poster Committee i ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION ' CABINET I»? 236 ) i ' ' :-. .■ ' ,« ' m im j S J ir SENIOR CLASS HOCKEY CHAMPIONS .(■ to ; — BoMTZ, Armfield, RuDisiLL, J., WiLSON, Ross, Ckew, RuDisiLi., F., Smimi. Lewis, Oats, Licon. FRESHMAN CLASS SOCCER CHAMPIONS Bottom row, It-ft to rii lil — Parker, Luptov, Moore, Rives, I.e Roy Svioiui roil: — Jordan, Hopkins, Stutz Third row — Whitehurst, Pate, McGooni.E. ir sc-hvjOab J.R.UPI5ILL c 1 r.RUPlSILL Varsity Hockey Team " Jo " RlIMSILL, ' 27 Ciiilcr Forward PlayiiiK this difficult position Joe has given an excellent account of herself. Quick on her feet, she takes the ball from either inner or from her half, and carries it till the exact and proper tiirie comes for a neat pass. " Dot " Schwak, ' 28 Rii hl ll ' inij Just give " Dot " the liall, and it ' s sure to advance. She doesn ' t wait for it to come to her either. She seekelh it afield. When she hath found it she knoweth exactly what to do with it, and what is just as helpful, how- to do it. " Fr.AXK " Rl DISILL, ' 27 Ritiht Intur A good all-round player. She plays one of the prettiest gaines on the campus. Her stick work is a joy to behold, and her dribbling and passing are unsurpassed. F.AXxiE Holmes 0. tes. ' 27 C.nter Halfback Fannie Holmes is one of those Nortfiwest Mounted Police sort of players. She " gets " the ball, and after she has gotten the ball she puts it where it will do the most good. Little and quick, she is one of the best that the game has developed. El.IZ.ARETH SXEED, ' 29 Goal Keeper Did you ever watch a ball go whizzing toward " Sneed " and see how quickly it turned tail and whizzed in the other direc- tion ? When her stick was not in the most convenient position, her toe served quite as well in true varsit fashion. I ' i m 238 m M i ff fr - ' ' " Varsity Hockey Team ' 2S ihen Her ivell " Patty " Webb L ' Inner We take off our hats to Patty Webb it comes to taking the ball on the run. footwork is good and her passes are limed and accurate. ' 28 is lucky to h player of her calibre with which to start off the next season. Null Johnson. ' 28 Left Haljhack Watch Nell Johnson go flying down that field. She meets the ball more than half way every time. She never calls quits, not even if she has to wear a black eye for a couple of months afterwards. IVIiNXiE Ross. ' 27 Bevie Wils:)n, ' 27 R ' mhl and Lefl Fiillha, l.s The?e two fullbacks can hardly he taken separately. They ilon ' t stick together much closer than the Siamese Twins. Their brand of team work is pecidiarly their own. So well do they interchange that no one has ever been able authoritatively to determine which was right and which left. They simply pla " de- fense, " and th.Tt ' s no joke, except on the other fello v. Hazel Kearns. ' 2S Left U ' inij Twenty-eight contributed another fast mov- ing man to the Varsity when she gave Hazel Kearns. She knows where she is taking the ball, and her speed helps her to get there on record time. She never loses the ball with- out a stiff tight, either. Rosalie Jacobi, ' 29 Right Halfback Grandstand playing may look all right for a little while, but it is mighty hard on a team. Give us a steady player like Rosalie and she is sure to be a Varsity man. She never seems in a hurry, and yet it has to be a very clever ball to evade her well-trained stick. Her clean-cut tackles are especially good. sOebb Soccer Varsity Kathrrixe Harde.max, ' 28 The greatest credit to soccer that can be had— " When «e say soccer — we think of " Kat " ; When she ' s around, everything ' s Pat. There ' s no need of worry, ' Cause we know she will scurry. That ' s what we think of our " Kat. " Edxa Eari.e Lewis. ' 29, Ri jht Half " Why that girl out there wears a blue shirt witha " 2 " and a " 9 " on it? She ' s dressed different from the rest, ain ' t she. Boss? " " ' es, sir, why she ' s a Soph, a soccer player, and a good backfielder. Why nig- ger, she can ' ford to dress different: cause she plays different. She ' s the stuff. " Rl TH Hoi ' KlXS. ' 30, Ccjiter Half Here ' s to the varsity ' s Ruth Hopkins, To the poor ball she gives many sockin ' s; She dribbles, she kicks — And she gives such hard licks The poor ball is still suffering from shock- in ' s. E. ScARBoRoi CH, ' 27, Left Half " ' here ' s Lib? " Oh, she ' s there. There meaning here, yonder, or anywhere. She ' s just that kind of a player — jus ' anywhere she should be. ready to kick, clear, and pas- ius ' an ole time. ViRGixiA LeR«v, ' 30, Left Outside " Xice work, LeRoy. " That ' s what the coach says; that ' s what the backfield says, and her opponents (?) . . silence gives consent. Eeo ' Ri " ers, ' 30, Left his ' utc When Floy gets the ball, she sho ' can keep it, if she wants to; she sho ' can pass it, when she wants to, where she wants to; in fact, Floy is a " whiz " of a soccer pla er, when she wants to be. MaR - Zeai.- -. ' 27, Left Fullhack When the old ball ' s flying way up in the air, you just naturally know that Mary Zealy kicked it. ' ' ou know she ' s a good girl: she never trifles with a ball; she ' s not a crooked player, she always kicks the ball squarely. She really is good. Soc ccer Varsity nc C-ASKILL M W G. McKaskill. ' 27, Right Full " Wow! What a nasty kick! " shouts the crowd when Georgie kicks. Georgie merely recognizes the compliment with a how ' cause the inevitable result of her " nasty kick " is that a hard, fast ball is going to give somebody a " nasty " time when they try to stop it. M. E. P.ARKER, ' 30, Right Outside " Ladies and gentlemen: Right this way to see the Freshmen ' s most famous contri- bution to soccer. Miss Mary E. Parker, the only one of her kind, most noted for quick interception, fast running, accurate passing, and keen dribbling — Miss Mary E. Parker. " Rl LA DoWD, ' 27, Right Inside " Get into the game, go on into her Half! Watch her pass there! " That ' s what the Half marking " Rulie " gets; and " Rulie, " well she dribbles, passes, receives, and kicks goal ' fore the Half has even heard the remarks. She ' s just the fastest one. Rosa Meredith, ' 27, Goal Keeper The Seniors don ' t even get scared when the whistle blows for a penalty kick, ' cause " Rosie ' s " their goal keeper. You see they know she ' s a right good goal keeper, but they just laugh ' cause they know she ' s a " plumb " good record breaker. Why, she stopped three penalty kicks in one day. How ' s that? Coach Rogers Here ' s to our coach, Miss Rogers, She teaches us how to be dodgers. We dribble and drill With a right good will ' Cause we think her the finest o ' dodgers. p-ar.ke:k_ MEKE-CIT-h ' ir ' ilN. JL MDR CLASS BASKETBALL CHA.MPIOXS GVMXASTICS i Ti- .fel Red Cross Life Savers M K M Sexior Emblem Wearers M 9 i WlI.MA KUCK Helen Tiche Virginia Van Dalson Rosalie Jacobi Maxine Westphal DORTHY Schwab Sarah Foust Georgia McCaskil Miss Marvlin Emonh Miss Ai.dace Fitzwater Examiners Katherine Harremax Louise C. Smith DoRiHV PicKARo Miss Johanna Dver Miss Helen Robinson Si ' m m The Dolptiin Club C)ffici;rs Rosalie Jacobi President Kathf.rink Hardeman Seerelary and Treasurer I ' urpose: T(i cjffcr a miiir acl :iiiceil cniirsp in swimming to those students who wish to perfect their skill in this sport. MiN ' oR Axn .Major Kmulfms 1. Senior A. R. C. Lite Saving Emblem, 2. Twenty-four lengths of the pool (600 arilsK 3. Examiner ' s A. R. C. Life Saving Emblem. 4. Five standard dives other than those tried 5. One length under water (25 yards). with a grade of ninety per cent. Fi ' e stunt! 7. Perfect fonn, 8. Perfect fonn, 9. Perfect form, I a. Perfect form. of which is to be original. o lengths (50 yards) breast stroke, wo lengths (50 yards) crawl stroke, wo lengths (50 yards) back crawl stroke, lengths (50 ards) trudgeon stroke. These also include the racing start and racing turn. Memrhrs Katherixe Hardeman Rosalie Jacobi Sarah Folst Helen Hodces (Ieorcia McCaskill Julia Wright Mar 1 HA Farraw N ARV Clara Tate Miss Helen Robinson, Coacli 244 0 fl ' hd ' Jiii — jo Hege Culture — Virginia Sloan Bnillty — Axx I ' TTH BnN .y Grace — LiLLiAX Davis Chiiiin — Willie Meta Brown J ' ersati i y — " Sis " McDuFFIE Sporti iuinship — Jo Axu Frank RuDisri.i Oriyinnlity — Lic ' Taylor Baird Athhtc — Christixe Hutaff siff " miitj Dinner Belli — Hazkl HldsoX Fire Belle — Margaret Caldwell C ll rr l Belle — CHRISTIE MaVXARD IJ ' edding Belle — Margaret McIver r4 m k ■ I ' M -J WsEm 1 b? In Pax R ax Kequiesat Here lies the body of the vitt K. j., While talking to him for iiiercv we pray I He examines your checks with a scowl and a snort, 1 hen sho es out our mone with jjay retort. Here lies the body of Dr. Hrown, A music master of great renown ; His soul in Heaxen wanders discontent, Because Heetho en won ' t accept his hint. Here lies the body of A. C. Hall, He weren ' t so fat, but he sure were tall; Now lie lies in the tall, tall grasses. All from shockin ' his English classes. Make wa ' for the soul of Martha Elizabeth W ' in ield, The tongue of Bill Shakespeare she certainly cf)uld wieli Her classes were festivals of merriment and wit. For she was the incarnate spirit of it. We sing the praise of dear Aunt Het, Immortal, militant suffragette. She raved and she snorted. She |ireached and exhorted Hoth student and politician Who doubted her mission. ( h, we cheered for the dear old party ' s sake, Whenever Harriet Wiseman Elliott spake. 263 I. " ' a! ' S4 Puss: ' Have ym lir;ir.l iliniit the t M, ht 311 the campus? " Pip: " No, what almut tlu-ni ? " Puss: " One pealed aiul ihe other tolled. " " Where to, nigger? " " I ' se hein ' rushed h the Tri Kappa. " " U ' hat ' all mean Tri Kappa? " " K. K. K., niggah, K. K. K. " Young Man: •Mas I have thi Thelma: " No, I ' m too danced out, " Young Man (a triHe deaf): ■Not at all, not at all; you ' re just pleasingly plump. " Mr. Hall: " .All great men ha ' e an avoca- tion " . Cinthia Hagby: " ' h:it is Mr. Sijnmond ' s a ' ocation ? " Louise Smith: " Don ' t ask so many questions, Willie. Don ' t yon know that curiosity killed the cat? " Willie Kuck: " What made the cat curious? " Pauline Whitaker: " I heard that Spigget is getting sumewhat religious lately. " Lih Evans: " How ' s that? " P. W. : " I was told the other day that upon ordering a steak at the College Cafe she was asked by the waiter as to how, she said, ' Well done, thy good and faithful servant. ' " Phvsician: " Take a deep hreath and sa •four. ' " Evkey: " Three ninety-eight. " Wire to Father: ' •Where is the money I wnite for last week? " .Answer: • ' In m inside vest pocket. " nick: ••I ' ll never let anvthing come between us! " Fdick: " Then ?nove your Big Ben over in the other pocket. " Socrates: " So old Prof. Jones Is dead? He could speak six dead languages. " Plato: " Yes! He ought to make a right sociable corpse. " 264 This conversation vas Imrn in tlit- I iiic Needles office: Huster W.: " I think Miss Strong ' s name is the irony of fate. " r. D. Tighe: " What is her name? " " Oh, don ' t yon just love Kipling? " said a literary Flora. " Bnt I don ' t kncnv hnw to kiple, " said ath- letic Dora. There was an old monk from Siberia. Whose life became drearier and drearier, He escaped from his cell With a hell of a yell, And eloped with the Mother Superior. Mr. Forney watching the girls come down the steps calmly remarked: " Silk hose cover a multitude of shins. " A Physical Ed. Accident .A serious accident occurred in one of our soccer games last fall when Kat Hardeman fell, causing the tibialis anterior, the gastro- nemius, and the peroneus brevis, together with the extensor brevis digitorum, were not able to overcome the strain; the result being that the astragalus slipped from its position on os calsis, the scaphoid, and the cuboid, causing a strain on the inferior calcaneocuboid and the inferior caleaneo scaphoid ligaments. In other words, Kat sprained her ankle. " MnsK " The Usual to the Usual Camel and Chestertield, and l.uck Strike for me, . nd may there he no punk stuff in the box when I reach in to see. Hut such a brand that makes me so sleep in the gloom I ' hat with a feeling satisfied I creep back to m room. Starlight, and campus bell, and all out idc the dark, . ' Vnd ma ' there be no proctor near when I come from the park. Tho ' far away from here I .often crave to roam, 1 want to clasp a sheepskin in my arms, when I have left for home. M m Wii 265 m Ha !■ ;j Pine Needles Choice " ' ■- " " _ - ' f . iX. ' ' : Pine Needle ' s Ditto 267 m i-vri u ' , ir nl ■ THE NORTH CAROLINA COLLEGE FOR WOMEN An A-1 Grade College Maintained by North Carolina for the Education of the Women of the State r The Institution Includes the Following Divisions: 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 THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION THE SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC The Equipment is Modern in Every Respect, Including Dormitories. Library. Laboratories. Society Halls. Gymnasiums. Athletic Grounds. Teacher Training School. Music Rooms. Etc. For Catalogue and Other Information. Address J. I. FOUST. President Greensoro. N. C. THE NATIONAL Carolina ' s Foremost Motion Picture Palace Diri ' clwn T. G. l.EITCH MauaScmcnl Terry McDaniel 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 " Meet Your Friends at the National " Our True Intent is All for Your Delight W. H. FISHER CO. INCORPORATED Printing, Engraving, Designing Office Equipment 215 S. Elm St. Greensboro, N. C. ri; lil . ' ,.f We Carry a Complete Line of Sporting Goods INCLUDING COLLEGE SWEATERS ODELL ' S SJ® MAKE OUR STORE YOUR HEADQUARTERS " Where Quality Tells " SYKES FLORISTS, Incorporated SUCCESSORS TO VAN LINDLEY • Same Service, Only Change in Name Flowers of Quality Greensboro High Point Winston-Salem J. M. HENDRIX CO. The Friendly Down Town Home For the College Girl We Alivaus Sell the Best .IN PERFUMES. TERRI VANITIES, PARKER PENS WHITMAN AND NUNNALLYS CANDIES EASTMAN KODAKS hi. ' J MEYER S DEPARTMENT STORE A Store Where Authentic New Styles are Seen First A Store Where You are Assured of Absolute Satisfaction A Store Where College Girls Delight to Shop That Caters to Their Fancies and Desires in Every Effort SHOES AND HOSIERY for the COLLEGE GIRL At Reasonable Prices Complete Line of Sport and Dress Slippers. Also Kcds For the Gym J. R. Kinney Co. 235 South Elm Street The House of Courtesy BELKS DEPARTMENT STORES The Home of Better Values Greensboro. N. C. GILMER ' S INCORPORA7ED 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 South Elm Street Greensboro. N. C. WALK-OVER SHOES FOR COLLEGE GIRLS POWELL ' S WALK-OVER SHOPS GREENSBORO 216 S. nim S ' Phone 173 WINSTON-SALEM 425 N. Trade St. Phone 1817 HARRY BROWN Tailoring Co. MERCHANT TAILORS COSTUMERS AND FURRIERS 226 West Market Street Phone Three Two Four Three GREENSBORO. N. C. ' W- ■ " . ' ' •r?V ' ' ' i ' ' ■:?«■- ' • " ■ " -■ ' n THE FLYNT STUDIO WE MAKE PHOTOGRAPHS THAT PLEASE AND FRAMES THAT MAKE YOUR PICTURE LOOK BETTER Meet Me at PARKE ' S Soda ana Sanau ' icli Shop DIXIE BUILDING Correct Styles Smart and Individual DOBSON SHOE COMPANY A Large Stock of COLLEGIATE SUPPLIES WATERMAN PENS STATIONERY AND GREETING CARDS GIFT NOVELTIES AND SPALDING ATHLETIC GOODS WILLS BOOK STORE EFIRD S A Friend of the College Girl GREENSBORO ' S POPULAR PRICE STORE Always Selling For Less The Shop of Distinction Ready-to-Wear Millinery Smart Styles for the College Miss HARRISON ' S 212 South Elm Street GREENSBORO. N. C. ED. NOWELL ' S PHARMACY Solicits Your Patronage From a Standpoint of QUALITY AND SERVICE VISIT OUR STORE Where College Girls Delight to Shop MERIT SHOE CO. INCORPORATLD Stores in Principal Cities Store No. 144 102 S. Elm St. Greensboro. N. C. TROLLINGER ' S A REAL DRUG STORE for COLLEGE GIRLS 3 32 Tate St. ' r : ,r ' ' WE MADE THE PICTURES IN THIS BOOK Do You Like Them? SIDDELL STUDIO North Craolina ' s Largest Photographic Concern RALEIGH. N. C. M ' -vU CONE EXPORT AND COMMISSION COMPANY Cotton Goods Greensboro, N. C. AND New York COLLEGIATE APPAREL In the masculine mode for all out-of-doors activities at the Collegiate Contest in the Jefferson Standard Building. Vanstory ClotKm Company m m Li i 3: ' ) J N M Colds Are a Social Handicap " Hello. Margie! how are you? " " Oh. just dead with a cold! " " Well, don ' t come near me. ' cause I catch every cold going. " Whv will vou drag around dav after dav with watery eyes, a red nose and dry. cracked lips, all because ot a tietestable head cold, when it is such a nuisance in your social life! At the first sign of a cold snuff a little Vicks up the nostrils — or if you haye a spoon handy melt a little in the spoon and inhale the yapors — and the clogged air passages will clear up immediately. But if your cold has already gained headway, an applica- tion of Vicks over the throat and chest at bedtime will usually relieye the most stubborn cold oyer night. VICKS V ARO RUB Now Over dl Million Jars Used Yearly TIPP ' S UP-TO-MINUTE STYLES AT POPULAR PRICES Always Something New TIPP ' S READY-TO WEAR AND MILLINERY 104 South Elm Sreet Opposite Post Office Service Above Self " Edgerton Tours We Attest to CaliTornia and the West ARE THE CHEAPEST AND THE BEST ADDRESS Ecigerton Touring Co. 420 Jefferson Standard Greensboro. N. C. USE DUSCO SWEEPING COMPOUND To Disinfect and polish your floors, and to keep the dust ofl of your stock. Our compound is not oily or greasy, and can be used on hardwood, concrete, composition, cork, hnoleum, and ordinary wooden floors without injuring them. Made by DUSCO PRODUCTS COMPANY Greensboro. North Carolina Exclusive and Distinctive Models in Footwear Lrlll DOBT AvS ' LLS Co i.LA...r.fl.L .O0TWCA» Greensboro. N. C. Miss Chess Hardbarger ' s Secretarial School A Select School for Business Training Gregg Shorthand Touch Typewriting Bookkeeping Business English Correspondence Banking. Etc. Enroll Jt Anv Time — Individual and Class Instruction Write for Further Information to Miss Chess Hardbarger Fifth Floor. Odd Fellows BIdg. Telephone 24 5 1 Raleigh. N. C. " Say It With a Home and Grow Your Own Flowers " YOUNG LADIES We are delighted to have you in Greensboro for four years, but we want you for life. When you have finished college, tell the young man who is fortunate enough to win you about Greensboro. Tell him of wonderful Irving Park, the residential section of national fame. Tell of Sedgcfield. " The Incomparable. " and when you have " sold him ' on Greensboro, sec us and select the home site. SOUTHERN REAL ESTATE CO. DEVELOPERS OF IRVING PARK AND SEDGE FIELD BELIEVE ME! THE JEFFERSON BARBER SHOP PUTS OUT GOOD HAIR CUTS A READING A DAILY NEWSPAPER Has Become a Necessary Part of Present Day Education THE GREENSBORO DAILY NEWS COMPLETE IN EVERY SECTION Is Filling This Demand GREENSBORO DAILY NEWS Greensboro. N. C. TWO CAROLINIANS N. C. C. W. AND The Pilot Life Insurance Company Both of these institutions are filling j definite need in the lives of the people of the South Atlantic States. Wfc Foremost Engravers " N ii ? ' di pi a i M m urn TOES I TY


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, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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