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

 - Class of 1941

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University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1941 volume:

WAi St.,- i Nc. " L ' f % . 2 7 ' ' - g The Womon ' s College University of North Carolina The LIBRARY CO _124lL_ C.2 COLLEGE COLLECTION Wc s? 9, P . r J - " 10,. -- ' " -te JZ M ly- - ,n A Cft fUU C ' T V -2 r? « ;i % ,..1 WE HOPE THIS BOOK ivic y s M y WILL BECOME THE TANGIBLE MEMOBY OF THOSE HAPPY DAYS SPEIVT 0]V W. C. CAMPUS P ? Wu. -f CuMUrV ROBERTA DIJNLAP o diiJCoVv vWui? ' eleaivor soltherla.xd ystMMSM y oj uMV ANIVUAL PUBLItATIOI OF THE WOMAN ' S COLLEGI THE UNIVERSITY OF XORTII CAROLINA GREENSRORO, NORTH CAROLINA Vl t K.etj2A.vY l cM ux U-t jL» FQREVER IN DUR FONDEST MEMORIES WILL REMAIN THOSE VIVID PICTURES OF OUR FOUR YEARS ON THIS CAMPUS - - - Bewildered and puzzled, yet inspired and determined, we as Fresh- men enter the doors of Woman ' s College. Loaded down with baggage full of things we don ' t need but just couldn ' t leave behind, we settle in room with a stranger. The dorm becomes home to us when the coun- selor hands us our room key with a few welcoming remarks. The stranger who shares our dresser soon knows as much about us as Bos- well about Sam Johnson. Before we realize it, we are in the midst of the hustle and bustle of classes, bull sessions, dances, and all the things that make college a busy life. The nightmares we had over our first examinations prove to be foolish. The professors who are sup- posed to be fearful objects turn out to be real people who are ready for our friendship and who always welcome us to their homes. Years roll by like a calendar flipping away in the movies. Suddenly we realize that we are Seniors and that four years of happiness and prep- aration are almost over. A PASSPORT TO INDEPENDENCE To use a platitude — " Graduation week is one we shall always remember. " Things and people we see everyday become dearer to us. We somehow forget all of our headaches and only the bright events stand out as we look back over our W. C. days. We joke to each other about coming back the next year to fulfill our wildest dream: to spend the night in the lovely bedrooms of the Alumnae House. With the sadness of departure in our hearts min- gled with the thrill of facing the future prepared, we leave W. C. THE l(U(xU A nruE VhiiAmA tue ' Uu ,|ai dthe4J ' -CaM. THE [ AdL AIVD THE | utU VW TYPIFY THE STl DEINT OF VVL » . . OF AMERICAN YOUTH 352277 ' WE ARE ALL THE tVWU.|W AFTER CLASS ' • ' ' V i ] ' H l c SOCIALIZE " We pride ourselves at W C on our faculty — not just because they ore learned people but because they are our friends outside of the classroom. Feeling |ust as much at home as Runt, the Scottie, the History Majors meet at Dr. Kendrick ' s home for fun and discussion. . . Not school room duty but all for the sake of Gamma Alpha, Mr. Crawford talks things over wit h some of the club members. . . Faculty members are always invited by some of the students to formal dinner before a concert (Mr. Dickieson here.) . . . When there ' s a tea at the Home Management House, students and fac- ulty sip together. . . Away from it all for week-end off campus at the A. A. Camp, students and faculty rough it together. (Looks serious here.) . . . We frequently have the chance to step on the faculty ' s toes. (Root and Dr. Bunting.). . . Mr. Clutts, beloved for his friendliness, stops and passes the time of day with two students. y U Uwitix JOHN HARRISON COOK, 1881-1941 PhD. Head of the Deportment of Education, Woman ' s College, 1918-1941 IN MEMDRIAM Dr. Cook was the master teacher, putting mto practice the powerful philosophy in which he believed and to which he gave his life His loyalities ran the gamut of his whole experience. He was loyal to his home, to his family, to all his people. He was loyal to the church, to the communion, and to the particular church which he served so well. He was true to his friends. He was loyal to the Woman ' s College, which he loved, and to which he gave the best years of his life. He was loyal to his profession. To him it was a high one. He was proud of it, gave himself completely and wholeheartedly to it; defended it, dignified it, and proved his devotion by continuous, disinterested and effective labor. He was tolerant of the opinion of others. He lived happily, worked joyously, and left a comforting heritage of rich experience, friendship, and work well done. He had a large, wholesome, liberal view of life. He had faith and courage and industry. His life is greater than the sum of its parts. We will remember him not so much for any given word, or act, or accomplishment, as for the total impact of his whole personality. DEDICATION We lovingly dedicate the 1941 PINE NEEDLES to Miss Hornet Elliot, our Dean of Women We hove always been proud of Miss Elliot, but this year our pride rose to new heights when President Roosevelt asked her to be the only woman mem- ber of the Defense Commission, She is the living example of the ideals of wom- anhood that she has instilled in us. We humbly pay respect to one of the great- est and most outstanding women of our day. MJQi There ' s a well worn path to New A now. T he link with the past; old hose house. Familiarr ' You bet! " See the gold fishr ' " Close to our hearts is the home of Dr. Jackson. Library Lingo of a Freshman: " Is there a din- ing room in this building? " The theoretical becomes practical in the Home Management House. Tu ehe Imports from nearby colleges add con trast to our social life. f _ 11 £ 1 A " Ferdinand Session " tuned to the click of knitting needles. Two stone pillars mark the entrance to Woman ' s College. Thirteen v f li i Kig,.. ■ ■■ ' ■? ' T ■ i J 4i- ifif f . • W ..U; .Al3 mmagjivxMm The faculty entertains its new members. U| iUiJuk ' GOVERNOR J MELVILLE BROUGHTON GDV. J. MELVILLE BROUGHTDN Ex-Officio, Chairman In a speech to the Seniors and Alumnae of Wom- an ' s College, Governor Broughton humorously said that his reason for running for governor of North Carolina was to be asked to visit the campus of Woman ' s College. We feel proud to recognize Governor Broughton as Chairman of the Executive Committee of the University of North Carolina. His first legislature passed the Teacher Retirement Act which will be a boon to a large majority of the graduates of this school. Governor Broughton is very enthusiastic over the new fields open to the women of the United States. His sincerity in the advancement of education for women was manifested in his backing the bill for extra appropriations to the Woman ' s College of the University of North Carolina EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE TRUSTEES Alexander Boyd Andrews, Ex-Officio, Chairman I942: Mrs. Laura Weill Cone, Miss Easdale Show, Haywood Parker. 1944: Josephus Daniels, Clarence Poe, Irvin B. Tucker. ' 1946- Charles Whedbee, 0. Max Gardner, Leslie Weil. 1948: John Sprunt Hill, Walter Murphy, John J. Parker. ' Term expires July 1 of year indicated. DR. FRANK PORTER GRAHAM President Ten years ago Dr. Frank Porter Graham tried his best to side step the presidency of the Uni- versity of North Carolina; he wanted to continue teaching. However, he accepted the position with reluctancy, ond the same traits which prompted him to remain a teacher have made him the capa- ble and popular president that we know. He was not interested so much in acquiring de- grees or titles or in making detailed studies of antiquity as he was in studying his students and in making his courses live for them. Simplicity and sincerity are his outstanding characteristics. These qualities and his unflagging interest in his students and in the University as a whole moke him the man we love, Dr Frank Porter Graham, President of the Greater University of North Carolina. DR FRANK PORTER GRAHAM ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS DR. WALTER C. JACKSON Our Dean of Administration is one of our best friends on the campus. Dr. Jackson is a remark- able personality; he always has time to listen to our troubles and to congratulate us on our suc- cesses. His charm, his personality, his ability to understand college students ore just a few of the things that make Dr. Jackson beloved and respect- ed by all. Dr Jackson is always reedy to advise and capa- bly takes situation into his hands if he deems it necessary; but he has a remarkable facility of stim- ulating initiative in the students to manage their own responsibilities. His belief in a true democratic student government always prevails. DR. WALTER CLINTON JACKSON MISS HARRIET ELLIDT We have been willing to share Miss Elliot this year only because she is serving her country as a member of the Defense Commission. Miss Elliot has absolutely dispelled all of our fears about the cold impersonality of the typical dean of women She has a warm heart and a place in it for every girl at Woman ' s College. Although Miss Elliot has been doing the almost superhuman task of holding two major positions, she has found the time to come back to our campus often this year. She has been aided by the counsellors and Miss May Lottimore who have assumed added responsibilities. lv%ufafiM T AAaa Um£ MISS HARRIET ELLIOT y U| UtJi«i, ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS DR. JULIUS I.FOUST PRESIDENT EMERITUS MISS LAURA H. COIT SECRETARY OF THE COLLEGE MR. E J. FORNEY TREASURER MR C. E TEAGUE ASSISTANT COMPTROLLER MR. GEORGE M. JOYCE AUDITOR MISS MARY TAYLOR MOORE DR. RUTH. M. COLLINGS REGISTRAR PHYSICIAN MR. GUY R. LYLE LIBRARIAN Eighteen Our DrunL THE FACULTY During our four years of college life, our faculty has befriended and guided us throughout the devious paths of education. Everything from English novels and history dates to the antics of white rats has been presented to us in a concerted effort to round out our cultural back- ground and increase our appreciotion of life in general. Obviously, it now becomes our duty to show our gratitude by frying to live up to what they have taught us. Our association with " our betters " has not been merely as note-takers in the classroom as this annual proves. Besides formal teas and receptions and such, most of us will carry away with us pleasant memories of after-dinner coffee at the homes of many of our faculty. How many of us have been favored with the famous cheese biscuits and eagerly begged the recipe from one instructor? How many have been oddly surprised and pleased by the combination of Chinese fruits and ice cream in the home of onother? How many authors and books hove we learned painlessly in amusing gomes? For all of us these will be among the dearest recollections of our college life. Through the mazes of eight hectic registrations ond getting majors and minors unraveled, they hove led the seniors. From the first confused registration as bewildered freshmen who weren ' t quite sure what it was all about, to our sigh of relief with the lost signature on our senior program cord, we morveled at our advisers who seemed to know unerringly exactly what we hod to take when. With such turmoil surrounding them, their calm understanding of our problems has been a continuous source of amazement and thonkfulness on our port. We can thank them for remembering their undergraduate days and trying to orrange those blissful morn- ings without eight o ' clock classes. We have them to thank for Saturdays when we could sleep until twelve. And what college girl con soy that she doesn ' t snatch all possible moments of rest? We meet our faculty in the Junior Shop for conferences. We learn thot one professor has been watching women knit so long that he is an expert critic of the best techniques involved We leorn which professors do not consider knitting a substitute for notes ond we respect their opinions. We cheerfully tuck our needles and yarn owoy to bring them out in other classes. We argue the fate of the world in open forums in the Halls with a professor as chairman. We lounge on sofas and choirs, the floor or whatever we con find, and seriously consider current events. We become better citizens for these discussions pro and con of situations on and off campus. We are learning every minute of our doily life. And so, we proudly present our faculty. Not, perhaps, a combination of all the virtues, but a group of friendly people, interested in us and our problems as individuals and en masse. First, may we introduce Dr, McKee Fisk, head of the department of Secretarial Administration, FISK Dr, B, B, Kendrick, head of the His- tory department, feels that, as in other years, the department ' s mam objective is to instill a knowledge of the finer points of history in those who elect to study in this field. As in other de- partments, plans ore being laid to celebrate cur fiftieth year. The con- tribution of this department and that of the department of Sociology under Mr, Glenn R. Johnson in colloborotion with others, such as Philosophy, is to be a book of essays. The book will be published under the editorship of Miss Vera Largent, Mr. George M. Joyce heads the Commercial department which gives a one-year course in whot the better secretary should know. The Art Gallery has become on in- stitution of the Art department under Mr, Gregory D, Ivy. The special summer course offered at Beoufort under his direction is unique among southern schools. There students work hard to master technique and acquire a sun tan. Another innovation is the class in Advertising and Display in which the girls betake themselves to town and actually decorate shop windows in order to put their theories into prac- tice. Never let it be said, however, that the department omits the trodi- tionol art work, for it doesn ' t. KENDRICK JOHNSON JOYCE IVY llMidui2M T AAai V MS U fu UtJWx- SCHAEFFER KEISTER CLARK GIVLER ALTVATER COLLINGS COOK HIGHSMITH SCHOCH JERNIGAN Under the direction of Miss Florence L. Schoeffer, the Chemistry departmem hos now been comfortably settled on tht third floor of the new Science Building foi nearly a yeor. Only those of the depart- ment who worked under the crowded con- ditions and inconveniences of the o 1 c quarters can properly appreciate the mans advantages of the new location. Dr Albert Keister heods the Economic: department, o strange mixture of th« practical and impractical. We can coll i PRACTICAL because it teaches the stu dent some of the operations and proced ures of the business world, and, yet, IM PRACTICAL becouse it criticizes some o the things that business does, and dream of improvements that might make a bette business world Like many other departments Philoso phy has moved to new quarters. Dr. Johi A, Clark is responsible for the exponsior jnd for the addition of new courses. To Beaufort, too, go students of Zoolo gy to study there marine life. Dr. Johi P. Givler, head of the department of Biolo gy, is particularly interested in the de veiopment of a biological garden in Pea body Park. An integral part of our college life i the series of concerts sponsored by thi School of Music headed by Dean H. Hugl Altvater. It is to the Infirmary and Dr Ruth W Collings that we go for our " flu " and t rest. By our freshman and senior exam she knows us. Handicapped by not havim " lab " and technician of its own, the In firmory is planning such on extension. Mr. 0. P. Clutts heads the committe taking the place of the late Dr. Johi Cook of the Education department. A fa miliar sight to everyone on this compu is Curry Training School where 269 senic teachers this year are getting their prac tice hours. Not o selective, but a normc group of children go through the primar ond grommar grades and high school here Included in the department is a summe school in which the " workshop " idea ha been initiated for teachers with problem; In this plan ore included observation an participation. Added facilities and enlarged space fc teaching provided this year to our Psychol ogy department has given rise to unprec edented progress in experimental testin and research work in this deportmen headed by Dr. James A. Highsmith. Inter est is token particularly in the problems o children and in adjusting work to th needs of individuals. Miss Caroline Schoch heods the smo but active Germon department, a deserv ediy popular language for its great litera ture. The Classicol Club is one of the mos important phases of Dr. Charlton C Jerni gon ' s work. Interest in the field is evin ced by the fact that our Classical de partment has one of the largest enroll ments in the state. Twenty Under the leadership of Miss Margaret Jwards, the Home Economics deportment IS expanded its enrollment in the past ' W years, and is meeting the ever-grow- g demand for its groduotes. Home Ec ojors are extending their fields of serv- e ond going into many more professions ion ever before To honor our anniversary a more eloborote way, the department IS postponed the annual Open House itil next year. More and more emphasis being placed on the groduate program . staff and focilities ore increased. Every freshmon knows the Hygiene de- irtment. Under Dr. Victoria Carlsson, is is one of the first requirements the !W student meets. This year it is in- easing its services to meet the needs girls preparing for primary and grom- or grade education. The English department, bereft of o !ad by the retirement of Dr. Smith, has ;en directed by a committee composed Dr. Leonard B. Hurley, Miss Jane Sum- erell, ond Mr. George P. Wilson, who bor under the constantly increasing con- ction thot the sum of the parts is not luol to the whole. Dr. Calvin Warfield heads the Physics ;partment which has moved this year to le new Science Buildmg as Chemistry IS. In the midst of getting apparatus ttled, the department is trying to plan ;hibits for our fiftieth anniversary. An idition to the staff this year has been r. Hedwig Kohn who come to us from e University of Breslau. Under Dr. Winfield Barney the depart- ent of Romance Languages has experi- iced a boom in the popularity of Spanish, ore and more girls ore lisping the soft astiilion " c " in recognition of a beauti- il languoge. it is growing " populorer and )pulorer " . Molh plays on extremely important part our life, both in college and out of it ' hot should those poor souls who can ' t ' en count correctly do? The solution is carry your problems to the Moth de- ]rtment and Dr. Helen Barton where you II become more conscious of the finer )ints concerned. All information about the Physical Edu- ition deportment, under the direction of Iss Mary Channing Coleman, may be und in the catalogue. For information )0ut the Athletic Association and clubs, ■e Athletic Section of this Annual Editor ' s Note: All information for the nle-ups of the departments wos secured om the heod of each department respec- ely. EDWARDS CARLSSON HURLEY SUMMERELL WILSON WARFIELD BARNEY BARTON COLEMAN iwidbiiwv t t U MUt Twenty-one v U|W UAJiw THOSE WHO MAKE HALL LIFE LIKE HOME Well groomed Miss Hathaway — gentle Sarah Jane Hunter — one year business lassies — hum of typewriters — Hinshaw Hall. Snappy bulletin boards — house meetings that are fun — dormer windows — witty Mrs. Funderburk — amiable Frances Daniel — Mary Foust. Bailey Hall — bird ' s eye view of tennis courts — leather chairs — closed study — ideals — Miss Cole and Charlotte Mosely. Ivy-covered Gray Hall — sweet Mrs. Hunter — lovable Annis Hines — afternoon teas — midnight feasts. Miss Grogan — Mary Eppes — poise — enthusiasm — open fires Greensboro boy (remember?) — flowers in the parlor — Laura Coit Hall. [ill. .Ill . ' i. II Twenty-two Country Club on the lake — modern kitchenettes — serenity — " A ' ' Hall — soft-voiced Miss Hopkins — Dons Gross. South Spencer — energetic Mrs. Ogden — peppy Caroline White- campus game room — 2 A. M. house meetings — garden parties. Genial Miss Parker — red haired Helen Morgan — B, W. 0, C. — traditionally Senior — porch beds — neighborly atmosphere — Wom- an ' s Hall. Graciousness — charm — brunette Mrs. Carter — blond Carol Hal -Freshmen rules — pajama parties — Gotten Hall. " B " Hall — Miss Taylor — May Queen Gladys Stedman — sophisti- cates — pine paneled parlors — perky little Hazel Ann. Mk4 Twenly-lhre U| lAttAx Rambling corridors comradeship — Spencer dining hall — charm- ing Miss Lewis — vivacious Sarah Harrison — North Spencer Hall. Aviatrix — Miss Hoye — lots of campus spirit — Becl y Woosley — pine trees — Grecian columns — Shaw Hall. Terrace dances — flower garden — congeniality — midnight oil — New Guilford — sympathetic Miss Martin — Helen Sweet. Kirkland Hall — hominess — full length mirrors — Venetian blinds — Physical Education Majors — petite Miss Burns — exuberant Betty Lippman Jamison Hall — Freshmen newness — sincerity — graciousness per- sonified in Miss Clarke and Rose Wilson. Twenty-jouT FT] I A NTF ' Finance Board is that audacious body that all business managers of publica- r li .i L JL tions, treasurers of student organizations have to face with budgets in their trembling D n A n Tl hands at the first of the school year. To their surprise they find this group of people Jj U AliiJ intuitive and generous (as the funds permit). Of course, for the " B. M. ' s " it ' s neces- sary to be on the up and up where and when the money is going. BUT it ' s the duty of the Finance Board to see to that and make allocations accordingly HDNDH BOARD MaJb2ii » t» A vi As a result of the proposal of the establishment of the honor system at the college, the Honor Board has an increased importance in our campus life. W. C. has never had the complete honor code although there has always been a great amount of our con- duct left to our integrity. At present the Honor Board considers cases of academic dis- honesty The Board is made up of three people from the Judy Board appointed by the Student Government President and three faculty members appointed by Dr. Jackson. Twenty-five U fwc Uwifci . STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION The one unit of organization in which every girl at W. C. plays on important part is the Student Govern- ment Association. The " S. G. " touches every phase of college life; but most important of all, the Student Government stands for democracy which is an inte- gral part of Women ' s College. The officers for 1940-41 of this association were chosen by Australian ballot in May of 1940. A mass meeting (attendarce required!) was held at which time the new officers and house presidents were sworn in, and the entire student body renewed its oath to uphold the principles of the Student Govern- ment. For the remainder of the school year, the new officers under the experienced guidance of the old began to take over the controls of the complicated machinery of " S. G. " In a coordinated system the Judy Board handles coses and reviews Hall Board decisions; the Legisla- ture considers and works out rule changes to be made; the social chairman, elected by the Legisla- ture lays plans for the new program. In order to gain ideas and contribute to other schools, delegates were sent to the State Conference at Chapel Hill and to the Southern Conference at New Orleans. Before September brought a fresh crop of new students, a conference was held of the Student Gov- ernment officers and the campus leaders to dis- cuss problems of the last school year and necessary changes for the coming year. Orientation week which follows isn ' t as bad as it sounds. During this period the Freshmen become acquainted with their port in Student Government through Blue Book tests and other means. Football season brings all three parts of the Uni- versity — Carolina, State, and W. C. — together on Greater University Day. Carolina and State root in the mud (it always rains) for a pig-skin victory while W. C. overflows the grandstand. We might have a blue or a red ribbon on our chrysanthemum, but in either case we ARE proud. As this goes to press, the campus is rift with PROS and CONS of The proposed honor system by the Stu- dent Government. Annie Braswell, Vice-President Catherine Hilderman, Secretary Phyllis Crooks, Treasurer Elizabeth Patten, President r jmtm F ' - JP IPUr ■ l E_( r " - dent Cw ■ IflHH V ' JB HH iLA H Tueniy-six LEGISLATURE JUDICIAL BOARD LEGISLATURE Annie Braswell, Vice-President of Student Government, is chairman of the Legislature which meets on call in order to extend privileges or change rules as issues arise. It is a true democratic organiza- tion conducted by student members. One of the many duties of the Legislature is the responsibility of conducting elections. This year they have tried to cope with the problem of election among a stu- dent body that numbers over two thousand. Their solution was to impartially publicize the candi- dates for office so everyone would know for whom she was casting a vote and what thcr qualifications were. JUDICIAL BOARD This august body sits in weekly trial of rule infractions Working in a coordinated system, it re- views cases that ore reported by the Hall Boards which handle minor infractions. The members ore appointed by the President of Student Government who is chairman. Miss Alexander was elected fac- ulty adviser. Instead of the severity and sternness that usually accompanies block robes, we find com- plete understanding and sincere cooperation. IvvMUUfiM T ww vt £ Twenty-seven A ea IN THE PURSUIT DF KNOWLEDGE The academic side of W, C is composed of many varied and inter- esting phases. Above is one of the most unique on campus: Miss Peterson ' s art laboratory in which the students ore designing minia- ture rooms and making their own furniture. . . . Below is a familiar scene in the Library where term papers are prepared, outside reading IS done, notes are taken, and sometimes just study in general is tackled. Thirty In Dr. Berkley ' s Psychology laboratory we learn why we do what we do, . . Sometimes it ' s student teaching. (It ' s fun, really.). . . When we reach a snag we consult our professors who are always ready to help as Dr. Bunting is here, . . At last we wind our weary way to our rooms to delve in more knowledge. Thirty-one w louds in the east; we ' ve been challenged th a doubtful future. So what! Every class nd the challenges. We look to the future ideals and inspirations, but also with the hat is proudly called four years of valuable campus. We have the answer in our hearts ide. The years, 1937-1941, spent at Wom- n our lives and to the choices we will be y felt the challenge and the privilege of Today and tomorrow, we stand : STEAD- We ' ve been warned about those storm c by world leaders as being a generation wi of ' 41 is proud to accept the warnings a — so soon to be our present — with not only ability to smile. This ability comes from w experience on a democratic and inspiring to the criticisms we meet today on every s an ' s College ore of great significance forced to make. Every girl has personal learning to live as you would have us live FAST OF PURPOSE There was that drowsy autumn back in 1937 — the beginning of our awakening. Did we start with an awe-inspiring purpose! Un-huh, we hitched our wagon to said star- — graduation in ' 41. Commencement — no we ' re not afraid, we ' re even confi- dent. We take this opportunity to thank Dr. Shivers, Class Chairman and official boost- er, for a great part of our success and happiness. Her work seemed always a pleas- ure; and no member of the Class of ' 41 leaves with- out a sincere feeling of gratitude to her, our friend and adviser. Will we remember? Bull sessions — source themes — fourth periods on Saturday. Could we forget? Student teaching — purl-one-knit-two — compre- hensives — diplomas ' DR LYDA GORDON SHIVERS CLASS CHAIRMAN WILHEMINA HORNEY MASCOT Thirty-two niTlI ' Tr ' P ' P C Carolyn Willis, Secretary; Imogerie Cashion, Treasurer; Elizabeth Foils, President; Helen Morg- an, Vice-President. Thirly-lhr, v U| U UuUtV J i A. JANICE ELAINE ABERNETHY GRACE AYCOCK LOUISE ALEXANDER MARGUERITE AYERS MARGARET NANCY ANDERSON MARY ARRINGTON ANDERSON DORIS LACEY AYRES KATHRYN ELIZABETH BAIN VALLIE VANCE ANDERS BETTIE RACHEL BAIS JANICE ELAINE ABERNETHY CHARLOTTE B.S. Secretarial Administration Adeiphion, Squore Dance Club (3); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); Honor Roll (3). LOUISE ALEXANDER HUNTERSVILLE A.B. Primary Education Dikeon; Y.W.CA. (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Squore Donee Club (1, 2). MARGARET N. ANDERSON ASHEVILLE A,B. Art Aietheion; Coraddi Staff (2, 3, 4); Art Club (4); Education Club (4). VALLIE VANCE ANDERSON GASTON I A B,5. Phvsical Education Adeiphion, Ploylikers (3, 4); Education Club (4); Archery Club (2, 3, 4), President (4); Hockey (1, 2, 3); Bosketboll (3); Swimming (1, 3); Gymnastics (1, 3); Baseball (3); Archery (2, 3); Life Saving (1, 4); Athletic Association Cobinet (4); St. Mary ' s Vestry (1, 2, 3), Treas- urer (2). GRACE AYCOCK PRINCETON A,B. Sociology Aietheion; Y.WC.A, (1); Sociology Club (3, 4); Der Deutche Verein (3). DORIS LACEY AYRES POWPTON LAKES, N. J. B.S. Secretarial Administration Aietheion, Marshol (4); CAROLINIAN Staff (3, 4); Speakers ' Club (3, 4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); Sophomore Pageant (2). KATHRYN ELIZABETH BAIN GREENSBORO A.B. Primary Education Dikean, Marshal (4); Bofony Club (3, 4), Pub- licity Chairman (4); Art Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Pro- gram Chairman (3), Secretory-Treosurer (4); Education Club (4); Town Students ' Judicial Board (3, 4); Y.W.CA, Council (1, 2); Dikean Donee, Program Chairman (3); Junior-Senior Donee, Publicity Chairmen (3); Handbook, Mop (4); Closs Banner Committee (1). MARY A. ANDERSON GREENSBORO B S Home Economics Dikean; Zoology Field Club (3, 4); Le Cercle Francois (2, 3, 4); Soccer (1); Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4); Class Team (1, 3); Life Saving (3). MARGUERITE AYERS OAK CITY B.S. Secretarial Administration Cornelian, YWC.A. (3); Education Club (4); Le Cercle Francois (3); Gamma Alpho Club (3, 4), Young Democrats ' Club (3i BETTIE RACHEL BAISE REIDSVILLE A.B. Primary Education Adeiphion; Zoology Field Club, Associate Mem- ber (3); Education Club (4); Botany Club (4). Thirty-jour DORIS PARTI N BAKER HOLLY SPRINGS A.B. Primary Education Cornelian; Y.W C A (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Speakers ' Club (4); Young Democrats Club (2, 3); Square Dance Club (2, 3); Holl Proctor (1). DOROTHY BANKS TRENTON B.S Home Economics Adelphian; Home Economics Club (I, 2, 3, 4); Educotion Club (4); Collegiate 4-H Club (1,2, 3, 4); Wesley Foundation (1, 2, 3, 4). MRS. PAULINE BURNS BARBEE ATLANTA, GA. B.S, Home Economics Dikean; Home Economics Club (1, 2, 4); Hall Proctor (3). KATHLEEN HALL BARBER BURLINGTON B S. Home Economics Cornelian, Dance Committee (3, 4), Freshman Initiation Committee (3, 4); PINE NEEDLES (2, 3); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Young Democrats Club (3, 4); Freshman-Junior Wed- ding (3); Sophomore Dance Committee (2); Senior Dance Committee (4). FLORENCE E. BARNES WALLINGFORD, CONN. B S. Secretarial Administration Cornelian; Legislature (3); Hall Board (3); Y.W.C.A. (1, 3), Cabinet (3); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4), Treasurer (4); Daisy Cham (2); Co-Choirmon Freshman Junior Wedding (3). DOROTHY JANE BARTLETT NEW YORK, N. Y. A.B. Sociology Cornelian, Marshal (4); Advertising Monoger of PINE NEEDLES (2); College Band (2, 3); Or- chesis (2, 3); Hockey (1); Gymnastics (3); Life Saving (2). FAYE ELLEN BECKERDITE WINSTON-SALEM A.B. Primary Education Dikeon; Y.W C A. (3, 4); Botany Club (3, 4); Education Club (3, 4) ELEANOR WILBURN BELL WILBURN, VIRGINIA A.B. Mathematics Adelphian; Virginia State Teachers ' College (1); Physics Club (3, 4); Botany Club (2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Square Circle (2, 3, 4); Der Deutsche Verein (3); Junior Adviser (3); Honor Roll (2, 3). DORIS JOHNSON BENSON NASHVILLE B.S. Secretarial Administration Cornelian; Education Club (4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4). LEI DA BESHEARS FRANKLIN BS Secretarial Administration Aletheion; Comma Alpha Club (3, 4). ORIS PARTI N BAKER iOTHY JANE BARTLETT DOROTHY BANKS MRS. PAULINE BURNS BARBEE KATHLEEN HALL BARBER FLORENCE ELIZABETH BARNES FAYE ELLEN BECKERDITE ELEANOR WILBURN BELL DORIS JOHNSON BENSON LEIDA BESHEARS MSlt Thirty-five T AwWy ' ALICE M. BILLINGS DACKER - B.S. Home Economics Cornelian; Brevard College (1, 2); Home Eco- nomics Club (3, 4); Education Club (4). MARY MARGARET BINFORD GUILFORD COLLEGE B.S. Physical Education Aletheion; Guilford (I); Dance Group (3, 4); Hockey (2, 3, 4); Soccer (2); Speedboll (3, 4); Basketball (2, 3); Gymnastics (2, 3); Tennis (2, 3), Manager (4); Life Saving (2). SUE BISHOP GREENSBORO B.S. Secretarial Administration Dikeon; Manager Junior Shop (3); Pioylikers (2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); Donee Committee (2); Sophomore Pag- eant (2), WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES (3). EMMA NEALE BLACK CHARLOTTE B.S. Music Aletheion; College Choir (1, 2, 3, 4), Custodian of Vestments (3); Glee Club (4); Madrigal Club (2, 3, 4), Publicity Chairman (2), Secretary (3); Education Club (4); Junior Adviser (3). RAMA VIVIEN BLACKWOOD JONESVILLE A.B. English Adelphion; Pioylikers (1, 2, 3, 4); Masqueraders (2, 3, 4), Cabinet (3, 4), Socio! Choirmon (3), Property Mistress (4); Freshmon Y Council (1); Hall Proctor (1, 2, 3); Junior-Senior Dance Com- mittee (3); Basketboll (I); Junior Adviser (3). NANCY HENRIETTA BLANTON ELLENBORO B.S. Physical Education Adelphian, Hall Board (4); Archery Club (3, 4); Hockey (I, 4); Soccer (1, 2); Volley Ball (3); Speedboll (1, 2, 3, 4); Student Head (4); Gym- nastics (1, 2, 3, 4); Basketboll (1, 2, 3, 4); Ten- nis (1); Boseboll (2, 3, 4); Archery (3, 4); Life Saving (1, 4); Athletic Association Cabinet (4). JOAN BLUETHENTHAL WILMINGTON A.B. Psychology Aletheion, Dance Chairman (3); PINE NEEDLES (2, 4); Pioylikers (2, 3, 4); Square Circle (1 ); Le Cercle Francois (I, 2, 3); Young Democrats ' Club (2, 3); Orchesis (I, 2, 3, 4); Junior Ad- viser (3). JOHANNA BOET CASTLE HAYNE A.B. Psychology Cornelian, Judiciol Board (4); House President (3), CAROLINIAN, Editorial Boord (3); Phi Beta Kappo (3, 4); Inter-Faith Council (4), Confer- ence Committee (4); Y.W.C.A. (I, 2, 3, 4), Cabi- net (3), International Week-end Committee (2, 3); Pioylikers (I, 2, 3, 4), Co-electrician (3), Business Monoger (4), Der Deutsche Verein (1, 2); Honor Roll (1, 2, 3); Masqueraders (2, 3, 4); Junior Adviser (3); President of Presbyterian Stu- dents Organization (4); Religious Emphasis Exec- utive Committee (3); Committee of 100 (3); Hockey (I, 2); Basketboll (I, 2); WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSI- TIES AND COLLEGES (4). ELIZABETH BOOKER GREENSBORO B.S. Secretarial Administration Cornelian; Junior Adviser (3). LINDA ELIZABETH BOWMAN TAYLORSVILLE B.S- Secretarial Administration Dikeon, Dance Choirmon (3), Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); Junior Adviser (3); Young Repub- licans ' Club (4) ALICE M. BILLINGS NANCY HENRIETTA BLANTON . AARr MARGARET BINFORD JOAN BLUETHENTHAL SUE BISHOP JOHANNA BOET EMMA NEALE BLACK ELIZABETH BOOKER RAMA VIVIEN BLACKWC LINDA ELIZABETH BOW) Thirly-six ETHEL MILLER BOYD lANCY ANN BREWSTER ANNE MARTIN BOYETTE ANNETTE BRIDGES ANNIE ARRINGTON BRASWELL LOUISE BRISSON CLARENE BRASWELL DOROTHY MAY BROWN ALMA LEE BREWER JUDITH GRAHAM BULLOCK ETHEL MILLER BOYD MONROE B,S Home Economics Dlkeon, Queens Chicora (I); Home Economics Club (2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Holl Proctor (3); Young Democrals ' Club (4). ANNE MARTIN BOYETTE SMITHFIELD B.S. Home Economics Aletheian, Corresponding Secretary (2), Presi- dent (4); House President (3); Hall Board (2); Judicial Board (4); Legislature (4); Physics Club (3); Art Club (1); Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3. 4); Education Club (4); Young Democrat; Club (2, 3, 4); WHO ' S WHO AMONG STU- DENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES (4). ANNIE A. BRASWELL ROCKY MOUNT B.S. Secretarial Administration Cornelian; Vice-President of Student Government (4); House President (3); Legislature (3, 4); Dance Chairman (1); Freshman Y Council (I); Square Circle (1); Education Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (3, 4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); Honor Roll (2, 3); WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES (3). CLARENE BRASWELL MONROE B.S. Home Economics Cornelian, Mors Hill College (I, 2); Home Eco- nomics Club (4); Education Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Y.W.C.A. (4). ALMA LEE BREWER POLKTON A.B. Biology Dikean; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Botany Club (2, 3, 4), Secretory-Treasurer (3), President (4); Educa- tion Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (3, 4); Junior Adviser (3); Honor Roll (2); Hall Proctor; Collegiate 4-H Club (I, 2, 3, 4); Chemistry Club (4). NANCY ANN BREWSTER WASHINGTON, D. C A.B. Psychology Aletheian; CAROLINIAN (1, 2, 3), Associate Editor (3); Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (1, 2); Junior Ad- viser (3). AN NEXE BRIDGES RALEIGH A.B. Sociology Cornelian, Marshal (4); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2), Coun- cil (1, 2); Sociology Club (3, 4), President (4); Der Deutsche Verein (3); Junior Adviser (3); Dormitory Social Chairman (4). LOUISE BRISSON LUMBERTON A.B. Primary Education Dikean; Education Club (4); Speakers ' Club (3, 4), Treasurer (4); Hall Proctor (3). DOROTHY MAY BROWN TARBORO B.S. Home Economics Adelphion; Zoology Field Club (3, 4); Home Eco- nomics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Speakers ' Club (2, 3, 4), Treosurer (3), Social Chairman (4); Young Democrats ' Club (3); PINE NEEDLES Staff (4). JUDITH GRAHAM BULLOCK RED SPRINGS A.B. Art Adelphion; Peace Junior College (I, 2); College Choir (3); Young Democrats ' Club (4). Vl£ Thirly-sevet! U|iH« UtMU X LUELLA BURDEN ALICE CALDER DORIS ELIZABETH BURKE ANNA MAY CALD WELL ARPHA BURRELL ' FLORENCE GRAHAM CALVERT ANNE LEE BUTLER BLANCHE MELINDA CAMPBELL ALICE REBECCA BUTLEI SARAH LUCILLE CAMPBE LUELLA BURDEN AULANDER A.B. English Aletheian; CAROLINIAN Staff (2, 3); Y.W.CA. (I), Council (I); Ploylikers (4); Quill Club (4); Educotion Club (4); International Relations Club (3,4); Young Democrats ' Club (3, 4); Junior Ad- viser (3); Honor Roll (1). DORIS ELIZABETH BURKE WINSTON-SALEM A.B. Mathematics Cornelion; Physics Club (3); Square Circle (2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Le Cercle Francois (2, 3, 4); Junior Adviser (3); Tennis (1). ARPHA BURRELL TRYON A.B. Biology Dikean; Zoology Field Club (2, 3, 4); Botany Club (2, 3, 4), Publicity Chairman (2), Social Chairman (3), Vice-President (4). ANNE LEE BUTLER DURHAM B.S. Secretarial Administration Aletheion; Junior-Senior Dance Committee (3); PINE NEEDLES, Business Staff (2, 3); Y.W.CA. (1, 2); Educ ation Club (3); Young Democrats ' Club (2, 3, 4); Gommo Alpha Club (3, 4); Rid- ing Club (1, 2). ALICE REBECCA BUTLER ST. PAULS A.B. Grammor Grade Education Cornelian, Y.W.CA. (2); Educotion Club (3, 4); Der Deutsche Verein (3); Junior Adviser (3). ALICE CALDER WILMINGTON A.B. Psychology Adelphian; President, Inter-Faith Council (4); Y.W.CA,, Treasurer (2), Council (I), Chairman Religious Emphasis Department (3), Cabinet (4); Ploylikers (3, 4); Chemistry Club (1, 2); Le Cercle Francois (3); Der Deutsche Verein (2); Orchesis (4); Dolphin Club (2, 3, 4); Honor Roll (I, 2, 3); Mosqueraders (4), Co-Stoge Manager (4); Hockey (1, 2, 3); Volley Ball (3); Speedboll (2); Swimming (I, 2); Gymnastics (1, 2, 3); Honorary Vorsity (3); Archery (2); Life Saving (2). ANNA MAY CALDWELL CARTHAGE A.B. Chemistry Aletheion, Y.W.CA. (1, 2, 3, 4); Chemistry Club (3, 4); Physics Club (2, 3, 4); Square Circle (3, 4); Medical Technologist Club (3, 4). FLORENCE G. CALVERT BLACK MOUNTAIN A.B. French Dikean, Vice-President (4); PINE NEEDLES (I, 2, 3); Y.W.CA. (I, 2); Education CIdb (4); Le Cercle Francois (I, 2, 3, 4); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Junior Adviser (3). BLANCHE M. CAMPBELL GREENSBORO A.B. Primary Education Cornelian; Compbell College (1, 2); Y.W.CA. (3, 4); Education Club (4). SARAH LUCILLE CAMPBELL HARMONY B.S. Secretarial Administration Cornelian; Education Club (4); Gamma Alpha Club (4). Thirty-eight KATHERINE CARLTON WARSAW B.S. Home Economics Adelphian; Y.WCA. (1, 2, 3, 4); Home Eco- nomics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Speakers ' Club (2, 3); Square Dance Club (2, 3, 4); Young Republicans ' Club (3, 4). CATHERINE M, CARPENTER GASTON I A B.S. Home Economics Cornelian; Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (4). ROXIECARSWELL LEXINGTON B.S. Home Economics Adelphian, Home Economics Honor Society (3, 4); College Band (3, 4); Chemistry Club (3); Home Economics Club (3, 4); Square Dance Club (3); Honor Roll (1, 2). ELSIE CATHERINE CARTER ASHEVILLE B.S. Home Economics Dikeon, Mors Hill College (1, 2); Glee Club (1, 2); Home Economics Club (3, 4). MARY EVELYN CASE PANTEGO A.B. Grammar Grade Education Cornelian; Botany Club (2, 3); Education Club (2, 3, 4); Squore Dance Club (3); Junior Ad- viser (3); Commercial ( ' 371, Hall Proctor (21 IMOGENE CASHION HICKORY A.B. Primary Education Adelphian, Recording Secretary (4); Hall Board (3); Cheer Leader (3); Closs Treasurer (4); Y. W.C.A. (1, 2), Council (1, 2); Playlikers (3); Educotion Club (3, 4); Orchesis (4); Clogging Club (2, 3, 4), President (3); Seal Club (3, 4); Honor Roll (3); Athletic Association (], 2, 3, 41, Cabinet (3); Soccer (1, 2), Speedball (1, 2), Basketball {], 2); Gymnastics (1, 2); Tennis (1), Daisy Chain (2); Square Dance Club (2). JENNIE E.CECIL LEXINGTON A.B. Mathematics Adelphian; Y.WCA, (I, 2,), Council (1); Col- lege Band (3, 4); Physics Club (4); Square Cir- cle (2, 3, 41; Square Dance Club (3). ANNIE LOU CHANDLER GOLDSBORO A.B. Chemistry Aletheian; Campbell Junior College (1, 2); Chemistry Club (3, 4). VIRGINIA CHAPMAN PITTSBURGH, PENN A.B. English Dikean; Education Club (4), International Rela- tions Club (4); Le Cercle Francois (2); Honor Roll (2); Young Republicans ' Club (4), Vice- President (4) MARY ANN CHEEK ROCKWELL B.S. Home Economics Dikean; Chowan Junior College (1, 2); Home Economics Club (3, 4); Education Club (4), Square Dance Club (4). KATHERINE CARLTON CATHERINE MASON CARPENTER ROXIE CARSWELL ELSIE CATHERINE CARTER IMOGENE CASHION JENNIE E. CECIL ANNIE LOU CHANDLER VIRGINIA CHAPMAN MARY EVELYN CASE MARY ANN CHEEK lUuJUfi v T Aaa JmSU Thiriy-nine y Li UjJu x JEAN DORLAND CHURCH NEW BERN A.B. Art Aletheion, Marshal (3), Vice-President (4); Hall Board (2); Finance Board (4); PINE NEEDLES, Assistant Class Editor (2), Class Editor (3); CAROLINIAN, Cartoonist (4); Y.W.C.A., Cabi- net (3); Playlikers (3, 4); Art Club (1, 2, 3, 4) Masqueraders, Cabinet (4); Hockey (1, 2, 3, 4) Gymnastics (2,3,4); Archery, Sports Leader (3) Life Saving (2); Junior-Freshman Wedding (1) Sophomore Pageant (2); French Pageant (2) Senior Donee Committee (4). EVELYN EMMA CLARKE HENDERSONVILLE B.S. Home Economics Dikean; Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Edu- cation Club (4); Square Donee Club (I); 4-H Club (3, 4); Baptist Training Union (1, 2); Holl Board (2). BOBBY LEE CLEGG GREENSBORO A.B. Mathematics Adelphion, Marshal (4), Inter-Society Repre- sentative (3); Square Circle (1, 2, 3, 4), Secre- tary-Treasurer (3), Progrom Chairman (4); Edu- cation Club (4); Le Cercle Francois (2, 3), Vice-President (4); Orchesis (3, 4); Clogging Club (2); Junior Adviser (3); Honor Roll (I, 2, 3). ANNIE LAURA CLINE ASHEVILLE A.B. Primary Education Dikeon; Y.W.C A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Botony Club (2); Educotion Club (4); International Relations Club (3); Young Democrats ' Club (3, 4). MARYBELLE CLINE LINCOLNTON A.B. Grammar Grade Education Adelphion; Education Club (3, 4); Young Demo- crats ' Club (4); Hall Proctor (4); Y.WC A (1), SALLIE PITT COBB PINETOPS B.S, Secretarial Administration Cornelian, Marshal (4); Peace College (I, 2); College Choir (3); Gamma Alpha Club (4). HAZEL SAIN COBLER WINSTON-SALEM B.S. Secretarial Administration Aletheion; Y.W.CA. (I), Reporter (1); Educa- tion Club (4); Speakers ' Club (3); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); Young Republicons ' Club (3); Holl Proctor (1); Committee of 100 (3); Wesley Foundation Council (2, 3, 4), Wesley Players (3, 4). MARGARET LOUISE CO IT GREENSBORO A.B. English Cornelian; Editor CORADDI (4); Book Review Editor, CAROLINIAN (2, 3); Quill Club (3, 4); Speakers ' Club (2, 3); Le Cercle Francois (1, 2); Young Democrats ' Club (1); Young Republicans ' Club (4). SARA VIRGINIA COLERIDER HICKORY A.B. History Dikeon; Mitchell College (1); Lenoir Rhyne Col- lege (2); Y.W.CA. (3, 4); Education Club (3, 4); International Relations Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (4), Vice-President (4). JANE MARCY COOK SWARTHMORE, PENN, A.B. Spanish Dikeon, Morshol (4), Treasurer (3); Hall Boord (4); Le Cercle Francois (2); Young Republicans ' Club (3, 4); Hockey (I); Motion Picture Com- mittee (3). iL ' Mk fti..j i JEAN DORLAND CHURCH SALLIE PITT COBB EVELYN EMMA CLARKE HAZEL SAIN COBLER BOBBIE LEE CLEGG MARGARET LOUISE CO IT ANNIE LAURA CLINE SARA VIRGINIA COLERIDER MARYBELLE CLINE JANE MARCY COOK Forty FRANCES TULL COOKE JRIEL FLEETWOOD CRAIG MARY ELIZABETH COOPER HELEN ROSEMARY CROSS CARRIE OLIVIA COX RUTH CROUCH ELEANOR MAE COX GUYLA GRAY DAIL MARY EVELYN COX FRANCES MEADOWS DANIEL FRANCES TULL COOKE FRANKLINTON A.B. Sociology Cornelian; YW.CA (1); Playlikers (1, 2, 3, 4); Sociology Club (3, 4), Social Chairman (4); Speakers ' Club (2, 3); String Choir (3, 4); Young Democrats ' Club (2, 4); Archery Club (2, 3, 4); Life Saving (3); Junior-Senior Dance Committee (3); Moll Proctor (1); Masqueraders (4); Speech Choir (4). MARY ELIZABETH COOPER DOBSON B 5 Home Economics Adelphian, Y.W C A. (1, 2, 3, 4), Home Eco- nomics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (4). CARRIE OLIVIA COX COVE CITY B.S. Home Economics Dikean; Botany Club (3, 4); Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Inter- national Relations Club (3); Square Dance Club (3). ELEANOR MAE COX GREENSBORO A.B. Primary Education Aletheian, Botany Club (2, 3), Education Club (4); Archery Club (2, 3, 4); Archery (2, 3). MARY EVELYN COX GREENSBORO B.S. Secretarial Administration Cornelian; Education Club (4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4). MURIEL FLEETWOOD CRAIG NEWARK, N J B.S. Secretarial Administration Adelphian; CAROLINIAN (3, 4); Le Cercle Francois (1, 2); Gamma Alpha Club (3 4) ' Honor Roll (1, 2, 3). HELEN ROSEMARY CROSS EATONTOWN, N J A.B. History Adelphian, Marshal (4); Hall Proctor (3); Col- lege Choir (2, 3); Sociology Club (3); Young Democrats ' Club (3, 4); Clogging Club (3, 4). RUTH CROUCH STONY POINT A.B. Art Cornelian; Art Club (3, 4), Education Club (3, 4), A. A Cabinet (4); Soccer (1); Speedball (1); Basketball (1, 2, 3); Tennis (1, 2). GUYLA GRAY DAIL WINTERVILLE B.S. Secretarial Administration Aletheian; Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (3, 4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); Baseball (2); Baptist Student Union {], 2, 3, 4); Hall Proctor (2). FRANCES MEADOWS DANIEL HENDERSON A.B. Psychology Adelphian, Marshal (3); House President (4); Class Vice-President (1), President (3); Junior Adviser (3); Honor Roll (3); Soccer, Varsity (1); Tennis, Class Team (2, 3); WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVER- SITIES AND COLLEGES (3). ASJ Forty-one if-e in an Ulppey ' L la66man J a Partying, Purling, and Prattling Oh, for the life of an upper class- man — when lights don ' t have to be out at eleven — when there ' s no longer that bug-bear closed study — when most of the waking hours aren ' t spent " nose in a book " fashion. Yes, it has its advan- tages. Hallowe ' en in Kirkland and a party fit for Orson Wells. We haven ' t figur- ed out yet just what some of the girls represented. Serenade on a terrace . , . not the troubadour style ' cause the girls went down and joined them. Those hours that we get together and chew the rag, . , Bunny always car- ries her knitting. Fresh air fiends on the porch of Woman ' s ... a distinct upper class- man privilege. Just wait, you Freshies, there ' ll come a day. Order Boy — what takes you so long? And I won ' t pay tax on Coca-Colas. I ' m buying them separate. A weird ritual ... At home we bob apples in a tub but not the bath tub. The serious science of bridge. Why so worried. Nan? A J iJjWy AMRY DELIA DAVIS ELIZA DICKINSON VALDA A AANDA DAVIS NETTIE LEIGH DAY ■ HELENA DEAN MARY DIAMOND MARGARET ROBESON DICKSON CAROLINE PATTON DILLARD DOROTHY CHARLOTTE DIXON AUDREE FAYE DODSON MARY DELIA DAVIS WARRENTON B.S. Home Economics Adelphion; Y.W.CA. (1, 2, 3, 4); Home Econom- ics Club (3,4). VALDA AMANDA DAVIS OXFORD A.B, Grammar Grade Education Cornelian; Inter-Faith Council (3, 4); Education Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Congre- gotionol Christian Students, President (3, 4). NETTIE LEIGH DAY OXFORD B.S. Home Economics Dikeon; Y.W.CA. (1, 2, 3, 4); Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Catering Committee (3). MARY DIAMOND WASHINGTON B.S. Secretarial Administration Aletheion, Morshol (4); College Choir (1); Edu- cation Club (3, 4); Gamma Alpho Club (3, 4); Hall Board (4). ELIZA DICKINSON WILSON B.S. Physical Education Dikean; PINE NEEDLES (2); College Band (1); Education Club (4); Orchesis (3, 4); Clogging Club (I, 2, 3); Athletic Association Cobinet (4), Secretary (4); Y.W.CA. (1); Hockey (1); Soc- cer (1); Speedboll (I, 2, 3, 4); Bosketboll (1, 2); Gymnastics (1, 2, 3, 4); Tennis (1, 2, 3, 4); Archery (2); Life Saving (2, 3). CAROLINE PATTON DILLARD CANDLER B.S. Secretarial Administration Aletheion; CAROLINIAN, Circulation Manager (3, 4); Y.W.CA. (1); Playlikers (1, 2); Educa- tion Club (3, 4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); Committee of 100 (3); Baptist Student Union (3), Council (3). DOROTHY CHARLOTTE DIXON BROWN SUMMIT A.B. Sociology Cornelian; CORADDI, Business Staff (3), Circu- lation Manager (4); Brevard Junior College (I, 2)- YWCA (4); Sociology Club (3, 4); Botany Club (4). HELENA DEAN WlNSTON-SALEM A.B. English Aletheion; Legislature (3); Jocket Chairman (2); CAROLINIAN, Reporter (2), Associote Editor (3), Editor-in-Chief (4); Quill Club (3,4); Daisy Chain (2); Dance Committee (1); WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERIC iN UNIVER- SITIES AND COLLEGES (4). MARGARET R. DICKSON HIGH POINT A.B. Mathematics Adelphion; Square Circle (2, 3, 4); President (4); Clogging Club (4); Honor Roll (1, 2, 3); Phi Beta Koppa (3); Chemistry Club (3). AUDREE FAYE DODSON GREENSBORO A.B. Chemistry Dikeon; Chemistry Club (3, 4); Zoology Field Club (3, 4); Der Deutsche Verein (2, 3, 4). Forty-jour PAULINE RAYMOND DOUGLAS HIGH POINT A.B. Primary Education Adelphion, Corresponding Secretary (4); Con- verse College (1, 2); Legislature (4), Y.W C A (3, 4), Cabinet (4); Education Club (3, 4); Young Democrats ' Club (3, 4), ELLA McAULAY DOUGLASS RALEIGH A.B. Sociology Aletheian; Y.W.C.A (I); Sociology Club (2, 3, 4). MARGARET W. DOUGLAS GREENSBORO Special Student Cornelian; St. Genevieve of the Pines (1); Inter- national Relations Club (4); Young Republicans ' Club (4). RITA DUBOIS RALEIGH B.S. Home Economics Dikean, Inter-Faith Council (4); Home Econom- ics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Junior Adviser (3); Hall Proctor (4). ROBERTA K. DUNLAP WADESBORO A.B. English Adelphion; PINE NEEDLES, Associate Editor (3), Editor-in-Chief (4), Y.W.C A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Speakers ' Club (3, 4); International Relations Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Junior Adviser (3); Honor Roll (1, 3); WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVER- SITIES AND COLLEGES (3). FRANCES LLOYD EDWARDS SEABOARD B.S. Secretarial Administration Cornelian; Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4), MARY LOUISE EDWARDS KINSTON B.S. Physical Education Cornelian; Educotion Club (4); Young Demo- crats ' Club (4); Archery Club (2, 3, 4), Vice- President (3); Seal Club (4); Square Dance Club (3, 4); Hockey (1, 2, 3); Volley Boll (1, 3), Speedball (2); Basketboll (1, 2, 3); Gymnastics (1, 2, 3); Baseball (1, 2, 3), Archery (1, 2). E. VIRGINIA EGERTON MILL SPRINGS A.B. Primary Education Adelphion; Y.W.C.A. (1); Educotion Club (4); Square Donee Club (3); Honor Roll (3); Hall Proctor (4); Collegiate Four-H Club (1, 2, 3), President (2); Y.W.C.A. (3). JEAN ST. CLAIR ELLIOTT WOODLAND A.B. Primary Education Cornelian; Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Speakers ' Club (4); International Relations Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (2, 3, 4); Wesley Foundation (1, 2, 3, 4), Council (1, 2); Wesley Players (3, 4), Vice-President (4). ETTA KATHRYN EVANS MURFREESBORO B.S. Home Economics Adelphion; Chowan College (1, 2); Home Eco- nomics Club (2, 3, 4). LINE RAYMOND DOUGLAS . ELLA McAULAY DOUGLASS MARGARET WHARTON DOUGLAS RITA DUBOIS ROBERTA K. DUNLAP ANCES LLOYD EDWARDS MARY LOUISE EDWARDS ELIZABETH VIRGINIA EGERTON JEAN ST. CLAIR ELLIOTT ETTA KATHRYN EVANS mSU Forty-five U![ UtJi«J5x ELIZABETH ESKRIDGE FALLS SHELBY B.S. Home Economics Aletheian; Legislature (2); Closs Vice-President (3), President (4); Y.W.C A, (2, 3), Cabinet (2, 3); Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Young Democrats ' Club (2, 3, 4); Junior Adviser (3); Finance Board (3); Tennis (2, 3). MARY MARTHA FARLOW GREENSBORO A.B. Grammar Grade Education Cornelion; Education Club (4); Young Republi- cans ' Club (4). H, VIRGINIA FARNSWORTH HORSE SHOE A.B. Grammar Grade Education Dikean; Hall Board (4); PINE NEEDLES Staff, Literary Editor (4); Education Club (3, 4); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Basketball (1, 2); Baseball (2). JEAN EMBREY FAULCONER GREENSBORO B.S. Music Cornelian; Y.W.C.A. (2); College Choir (1, 2, 3), Vestment Custodian, Vice-President (4); Madri- gal Club (2, 3, 4); Glee Club (3, 4), Treasurer; Education Club (4); Wesley Foundation (2); Town Students Organizotion (1, 2, 3, 4); May Day Committee (2); Young Democrats ' Club (4). JOAN HELEN FELDMAN WEST HARTFORD, CONN. B.S. Home Economics Dikean; Judicial Board (4); Inter-Faith Council (3, 4), Secretary (4); Chemistry Club (3); Home Economics Club (1, 2); Der Deutsche Verein (1 ); Junior Adviser (3); Honor Roll (1); Jewish Stu- dent Group (3, 4), Vice-President (4); Commit- tee of 100 (3); Hockey (1, 2); May Court Com- mittee (4); International Week-end Committee (4). NINA FERGUSON PITTSBORO A.B. Primary Education Adelphian; Education Club (4); Young Demo- crats ' Club (4). RACHEL ELOIS FISH ANGIER B.S, Secretarial Administration Adelphian, Education Club (4), Gamma Alpha Club (4). NANCY FLANAGAN GREENVILLE A.B. Biology Aletheian; Hall Board (4); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4), Council (1), Chemistry Club (3, 4); Botany Club (3, 4); Zoology Field Club (2, 3, 4), Vice- President (3); Square Circle (2, 3); Honor Roll (3). SARAH PRATHER FLEET GREENSBORO B.S. Home Economics Adelphian; Greensboro College (1); YWCA (2, 3, 4), Home Economics Club (2, 3, 4); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Orchesis (2, 3, 4); Athletic Association (2, 3, 4); Town Students Organiza- tion (2, 3, 4). HELEN FONDREN GREENSBORO A.B. Grammar Grade Education Aletheian; Y.W.C A (1); Education Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (4). ELIZABETH NINA ESKRIDGE FALLS FERGUSON MARY MARTHA FARLOW RACHEL ELOIS FISH HARRIET VIRGINIA FARNSWORTH NANCY FLANAGAN JEAN EMBREY FAULCONER SARAH PRATHER FLEET JOAN HELEN FIELDMAh HELEN FONDREN Forty-six lARGARET LEE FORDHAM HIRLEY LORENE GARMON MARY ELIZABETH FRANCIS GWENDOLYN GAY CHRISTINE GADDY SARA ELIZABETH GENTRY MARY EMMA GAMBLE IDA S. GIBBS THOMAS ENA GANDY FRANCES EDNA GIBSON MARGARET LEE FORDHAM GREENSBORO A.B. English Cornelian; Y.W.C A. (3, 4); Educotion Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Archery Club (4). MARY ELIZABETH FRANCIS WAYNESVILLE B. S. Home Economics Cornelian; Y.W C A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Home Econom- ics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (2, 3, 4); Hall Proctor (1, 2, 3); Baseball (2 ; Square Dance Club (2). CHRISTINE GADDY ROCKY MOUNT B. S. Home Economics Dikeon; Campbell College (1, 2); Y.WCA. (3, 4); Chemistry Club (3); Home Economics Club (3, 4); Education Club (4); Honor Roll (3). MARY EMMA GAMBLE DAVIDSON B.5. Secretarial Administration Adelphion; Y.WCA. (I, 2, 3, 4), Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); Educotion Club (4). THOMAS ENA GANDY WADESBORO A.B. Primary Education Cornelian, Marshal (3); PINE NEEDLES Stotf (4), Faculty Editor (4); Y.W.C A. (1, 2); Home Economics Club (1); Education Club (4); Junior Adviser (3). SHIRLEY LORENE GARMON CHARLOTTE B.S. Home Economics Adelphion; Chemistry Club (2, 3, 4); Physics Club (4); Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (4). GWENDOLYN GAY FITCHBURG, MASS A.B. English Dikean; CORADDI Staff (1, 2, 3, 4), Poetry Edi- tor (4); CAROLINIAN Staff (2, 3), Photographer (3); College Choir (1, 2); College Band (1, 2); Madrigal Club (2); Quill Club (2, 3, 4); News Bureau, Reporter (2, 3, 4), Photographer (3, 4). SARA ELIZABETH GENTRY LILLINGTON B.S. Secretarial Administration Cornelian; Meredith College (1), Campbell Col- lege (2); Education Club (3, 4), Gammo Alpha Club (3, 4). IDAS, GIBBS COLUMBIA B.S. Home Economics Education Club (4); Home Economics Honor So- ciety (4). FRANCES EDNA GIBSON LAURINBURG B.S. Physical Education Aletheion, Young Democrats ' Club (4), Square Dance Club (2, 3, 4); Soccer Varsity (1, 2): Volley Ball Varsity (3); Speedball Varsity (1, 2, 3); Basketball (1, 2, 3); Gymnastics (1, 2, 3), Varsity (3); Basketball Sport Leader (3), Ath- letic Association, President (4), Cabinet (3, 4), Baseball Varsity (I, 2, 3). MSlt Forty-seven U fwe UMA5x ' RACHEL MARY GILCHRIST LESBIA VIRGINIA GRAHAM ELIZABETH MANLEY GILL NELLIE M. GRAVELY JANE MARIE GILLETJ IDA MORRISON GRAY ALICE LOUISE GODBEY KATY RUTH GRAYSON EDITH CLAIRE GOODMA LUCILE SCOTT GRIFFIK RACHEL MARY GILCHRIST BROWN SUMMIT A.B. Biology Cornelian, Chemistry Club (4); Botany Club (2, 3 4)- Education Club (4); Zoology Field Club (3, 4). ELIZABETH MANLEY GILL HENDERSON B.S. Home Economics Dikeon; Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Home Economics Club (1 2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Speakers ' Club (4); Junior Adviser (3); Hall Proctor (1). JANE MARIE GILLETT WASHINGTON, D.C A.B. Economics Adelphian; CAROLINIAN, Reporter (1, 2), Edi- toriol Board (4); CORADDI Staff (2); Y.W.C.A. (1, 3), Council (1); Young Democrats ' Club (2); Seal Club (4); Junior Adviser (3); Honor Roll (1, 2, 3); Americon Student Union (1, 2, 3, 4), President (3); Speech Choir (4). ALICE LOUISE GODBEY WINSTON-SALEM B.S. Music Dikeon, Ploylikers (3, 4); College Choir (4); Col- lege Bond (2, 3, 4); Educotion Club (4); Der Deutsche Verein (2); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Junior Adviser (3); Honor Roll (1, 2); Wes- ley Foundation, Council (1); Hall Proctor (1). EDITH CLAIRE GOODMAN MIAMI, FLA, B.S. Music Aletheion, Marshol (4); Student Government, Vice-President, Summer School (3); Y.W.C.A. (1), Council (1); College Choir (1, 2, 3, 4), Ac- companist (3, 4); Education Club (4); Dance Group (1); Orchesis (2, 3, 4), President (4); Honor Roll (1); Camp Counselor ' s Club (3). LESBIA VIRGINIA GRAHAM ELKIN A.B. English Dikeon; Y.W.C.A. (1); Ploylikers (1, 2, 3, 4), Speakers ' Club (1); Young Democrats ' Club (2, 3, 4); Square Dance Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Hockey (1); House Social Chairman (4); Le Cercle Fran- cois (2). NELLIE M. GRAVELY WOODSDALE A.B. Grammar Grade Education Adelphian; Botany Club (4); Education Club (4), Young Democrats ' Club (4); Bosketboll (1, 2, 3), Varsity (2, 3); Baptist Student Union (4), Treas- urer. IDA MORRISON GRAY DURHAM A.B. Primary Education Aletheion; Y.W C A (1, 2); Education Club (4); Hall Proctor (3), KATY RUTH GRAYSON FOREST CITY A.B. English Adelphian; College Choir (1, 2); Education Club (4); Speakers ' Club (4); Le Cercle Francois (1, 2); Baptist Student Union, Council (2, 4). LUCILE SCOTT GRIFFIN SAN FORD B.S. Home Economics Dikeon, Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Edu- cation Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (3, 4); Junior Adviser (3); Hall Board (4); Daisy Chain Committee (3); Holl Proctor (1); Junior-Senior Dance Committee (3). Forty-eight DORIS GROSS WEST HARTFORD, CONN B.S. Home Economics Aletheion; Legislature (3, 4); House President (4); Cheerleader (1); CHANTECLAIR (2); Col- lege Band (2, 3); Chemistry Club (2); Le Cercle Francois (2); Junior Adviser (3); Honor Roll (2); Home Economics Club (I, 2). FRANCES MARIE GROVERMAN GEORGETOWN, S, C A.B. Biology Cornelian, Medical Technologist Club, Vice-Presi- dent (4); Honor Roll (3). EDNA MAE GROVES GREENSBORO A.B. English Dikean; YW.C A (1), Council (1); CAROLIN- IAN Staff (1, 2, 3, 4); Quill Club (3), Secretary- Treasurer (4); Le Cercle Francois (1); Young Republicons ' Club, Vice-President (3), President (4). EDNAEARLEGUNN REIDSVILLE A.B. Grammar Grade Education Adelphian; Y.W C A (I, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (4). NELVIN BURTON GUNN REIDSVILLE A.B. Grammar Grade Education Adelphian; Brevard Junior College (1, 2); Educa- tion Club (4). MARTHA HALL WILMINGTON B.S. Secretarial Administration Cornelian, CAROLINIAN, Business Staff (3); Y W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (3, 4) Speakers ' Club (4), Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4) Tennis (1, 2); Archery (2); Young Democrats ' Club (4). RUTH FREEMAN HALL ROSEBORO A.B. Biology Dikean, Botany Club (2, 3, 4), Medical Tech- nologist Club (2, 3). VIRGINIA HALSTEAD KEARNY, N.J. B.S. Secretarial Administration Dikean; Meredith College (1, 2); Y.W.C A. (4); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Gammo Alpha Club (4). MARTHA F. HAMILTON MONROE A.B. Primary Education Adelphian; Eastern Carolina Teochers ' College (1, 2); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); College Choir (3, 4); Education Club (4); Honor Roll (3). PEGGY HAMMOND CRANFORD, N. J. A.B. Chemistry Cornelian, Inter-Society Representative (3), Dance Chairman (3), Marshal (4); Legislature (1); Finance Board (4); Inter-Foith Council (2); Y.W.C.A, (1), Council (I); Chemistry Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Treasurer (3); Der Deutsche Verein (1, 2, 3, 4), Vice-President (3); Junior Adviser (3); Honor Roll (1, 2, 3); Hockey (1, 2); Basket- ball (1). DORIS GROSS MARTHA HALL FRANCES MARIE GROVERMAN RUTH FREEMAN HALL EDNA MAE GROVES VIRGINIA HALSTEAD EDNA EARLE GUNN MARTHA FRANCES HAMILTON NELVIN BURTON GUNN PEGGY HAMMOND Vi Forty-nine y U| Ujwifex SADIE MOORE HAMRICK BOILING SPRINGS A.B. English Adelphian; Boiling Springs Junior College (1, 2); Education Club (4). DOROTHY WRAY HARLESS LENOIR B.S. Music Dikeon; College Choir (1, 2); Glee Club (3, 4), Madrigal Club (2, 3, 4); Junior Adviser (3); Senior Unmusical (3); Writer and Composer of Class Song ( 1 ) . MILDRED KATHARINE HARRIS WINGATE B.S. Secretarial Administration Aletheion, Education Club (3, 4); String Choir (4); Gammo Alpho Club (4). VIRGINIA WILSON HARDESTY MOREHEAD CITY B.S. Secretarial Administration Aletheion; Y.W.C.A, (1, 2, 3, 4); Ploylikers (2, 3, 4); Home Economics Ciub (1, 2); Education Club (4); Young Democrots ' Club (4); Gamma Alpho Club (3, 4); Hall Proctor (4). MARY ELIZABETH HARGETT GREENSBORO B.S. Secretarial Administration Cornelian; Y.W.C A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (3, 4); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); Wesley Foundation Council (1, 2). MARY JANE HARRELSON CHERRYVILLE A.B. Chemistry Adelphian, Chemistry Club (2, 3, 4); Der Deuts- che Verein (2, 3, 4); Hall Proctor (3). ANNIE ELIZABETH HARRIS CONETOE B.S. Home Economics Cornelian; Y W. C. A. (1); College Band (3); Chemistry Club (2); Physics Club (3, 4); Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Square Donee Club (3, 4); Junior Adviser (3). MARTHA LOUISE HARRIS ORIENTAL A.B. Grammar Grade Education Adelphian; Y.W.C A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Botany Club (3. 4); Education Club (3, 4); Young Democrats ' Club (4). SARA ELIZABETH HARRISON MOUNT AIRY B.S. Physical Education Adelphian, Hall Boord (3), House President (4)- CAROLINIAN Staff, Sports Editor (3); Y.W.C.A. (2, 3); Educotion Club (4), Vice-President (4); Young Democrats ' Club (2); Clogging Club (2, 3); Junior Adviser (3); Athletic Association Cabinet, Publicity Chairman (3); Golf Leader (4); Hockey, Closs Team (3); Soccer, Varsity (1), Class Teom (1, 2); Speedboll (1); Basket- ball (3); Swimming (1); Tennis (2, 3), Closs Team (I, 2, 3); Ploylikers (3). ANNA MAE HATCHER HIGH POINT A.B. Primary Education Cornelian, Vice-President (4); Hall Boord (3); Y.W.CA (], 2, 3, 4); Educotion Club (4), Sec- retory (4); junior Adviser (3). SADIE MOOI E HAMRICK ANNIE ELIZABETH HARRIS VIRGINIA WILSON HARDESTY MARTHA LOUISE HARRIS MARY ELIZABETH HARGETT MILDRED KATHARINE HARRIS DOROTHY WRAY HARLESS SARA ELIZABETH HARRISON MARY JANE HARRELSC ANNA MAE HATCHER Fifty AUDREY OUIDA HATSELL 7ABETH JEANETTE HEYMAN DORIS LAVINIA HEATON BELVA HIGGINS SIGRID DONALDSON HEINE CLARA BELLE HILL ELIZABETH PAYNE HELSABECK OLIVE ELIZABETH HENNE5SEE EDITH STEED HINSHAW JEAN HODGES AUDREY OUIDA HATSELL JACKSONVILLE A.B. Biology Adelphian; Y.Wr A. (2, 3, 4); College Band (3); Chemistry Club (2, 3, 4); Medical Tech- nologist Club (3), Secretary - Treasurer (4); Speakers ' Club (4); International Relations Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (3, 4); Clogging Club (3, 4); Square Donee Club (3, 4); Baptist Student Union, Council (1, 3); American Student Union (3). DORIS LAVINIA HEATON ANDREWS A.B. Sociology Aletheian; Furman University (1, 2); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Sociology Club (3, 4); Education Club (3). SIGRID DONALDSON HEINE MOUNT CLEMENS, MICH B.S. Secretarial Administration Adelphian, Donee Chairman (3), Assistant Choir- man for Sport ' s Doy (3); Sophomore Dance Com- mittee {2); PINE NEEDLES Staff (3, 4); Der Deutsche Verein (1 ); Gommo Alpha Club (3, 4); Young Republicons ' Club (4); Bosketball (1, 2); Archery {)); Life Saving (1). ELIZABETH P. HELSABECK RURAL HA LL B.S. Secretarial Administration Aletheian; Education Club (3, 4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4). OLIVE E HENNESSEE PINEHURST A.B. Sociology Adelphian; Sociology Club (2, 3,4); Young Demo- crats ' Club (4); Clossicol Club (2, 3, 4). E. JEANETTE HEYMAN SAVANNAH, GA, A.B. Biology Cornelian; Armstrong Junior College (1, 2): Medical Technologist Club (3). BELVA HIGGINS TRENTON B.S. Home Economics Adelphian, Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Educotion Club (4); Bosketball (1); Medical Technologist Club (4). V vH3lfei2M t AAA4 VVOJ CLARA BELLE HILL SMITHFIELD A.B. Grammar Grade Education Aletheian; Botony Club (2); Education Club (3, 4); Speakers ' Club (4); Young Democrots ' Club (4); Archery Club (1). EDITH STEED HINSHAW GREENSBORO B.S. Home Economics Dikean; Y.W.C.A. (1); Chemistry Club (2, 3, 4); Home Economics Club (4). JEAN HODGES WINSTON-SALEM A.B. Sociolog y Cornelian; Sociology Club (2, 3, 4); Home Eco- nomics Club (1); Hockey (1, 2) Fifty-one ke KJmatev lAmvev ' SltiA of V jov ' tk L aroiina We Three: State, Carolina, and W. C. It ' s a family affair ' And has been ever since 1931 when the General Assembly of North Carolina consolidated State, Carolina, and W. C- It ' s nice to have big brothers. . . just ask us February 18, 1941 was the Fiftieth Aniver- sary of the Granting of the Charter for State Normal and Industrial School (that was our first name). Mrs Tomlinson, President of the Alumnae Association, President Patten, and Dean Jackson placed a wreath on Dr. Mc- Iver ' s Statue in commemoration. Dr. and Mrs, Jackson, and Governor and Mrs Broughton at the Senior Alumnae Recep- tion. . . Incidentally, the new Governor ' s first visit to our campus. It was a great day in Roleiqh when Gover- nor Broughton, Dr. Graham, Dr Jackson, and Ibby Patten waxed eloquent before the State Legislature for extra appropriations to W. C. ...PS. They got it. The receiving line at the Senior Alumnae Reception — Buzz Falls between the Brough- tons Carolina Freshmen " Y " delegates socialize with those from W. C. Mr. Rob Little, Trustee of W C looks us over. The three parts get together in Raleigh for tea — our representatives: Dr Gove. Miss Jamison, Miss Petty, and Mrs. Mary Dail Dixon, our oldest alumnae. v U J UmUiix ANNE LOUISE HODGIN EVELYN LOUISE HORNE MARGARET HOPE HOLLAND RUTH DOYLE HOUSE VIRGINIA CLAIRE HOLLEMAN MARY ELIZABETH HOUSTON BETTE HOOK BETSY CREOLE HOWARD EDITH FRANCES HOPKI MILDRED HOWARD ANNE LOUISE HODGIN GREENSBORO A.B. Primary Education Dikeon, YWCA, (1, 2); Education Club (3, 4). MARGARET HOPE HOLLAND MARION A.B. Primary Education Alethelon; Y.W.CA. (I); Botany Club (2); Edu- cation Club (4), Young Democrats ' Club (4); Square Dance Club (4), VIRGINIA CLAIRE HOLLEMAN JACKSONVILLE B,S. Secretarial Administration Dikean, Educotion Club (4); Clogging Club; Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); Holl Proctor (3). BETTE HOOK MUNCIE, IND. A.B. Art Alethelon; MocMurroy College (1, 2). EDITH FRANCES HOPKINS BROWN ' S SUMMIT B.S. Secretarial Administration Aletheion; CORADDI Staff (4); International Relations Club (4); Gomma Alpho Club (3, 4); Junior Adviser (3); Young Republicans ' Club (3, 4). EVELYN LOUISE HORNE WILMINGTON B.S. Home Economics Dikean, Marshol (4), Treasurer (3); Cheer Leader (4), Chemistry Club (2); Home Econom- ics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Speokers ' Club (1); Young Democrots ' Club (3, 4); Archery Club (1, 2); Junior Adviser (3). RUTH DOYLE HOUSE HOBGOOD B.S. Home Economics Dikean; Y.W.CA (1,2); Ploylikers (2,3); Phys- ics Club (3, 4); Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); International Relations Club (3, 4); Le Cer- cle Francois (3, 4); Young Democrats ' Club (3, 4); Square Dance Club (2, 3, 4); CAROLINIAN Staff (4). MARY ELIZABETH HOUSTON WILMINGTON A.B. Chemistry Adelphian, Chemistry Club (2, 3, 4); Physics Club (3); Education Club (3, 4); Der Deutsche Verein (2, 3); Young Democrats ' Club (3, 4); Junior Adviser (3); Square Circle (3). BETSY CREDLE HOWARD BELHAVEN A.B, Art Aletheion; YWCA. (1), Botany Club (4); Edu- cation Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (4). MILDRED HOWARD BUIE ' S CREEK A.B. English Dikeon; Campbell College (1, 2); Y.W C.A. (1); Education Club (4). Filty-jour CAROLYN STARR HOWELL SMITHFIELD A.B. Primary Education Aletheian; YWCA (I I, Educotion Club ' 41; Young Democrats ' Club (2, 3, 4), Clogging Club (2, 3, 4). CLARA ADRIENNE HUNTER GREENSBORO B.S. Secretarial Adnninistration Dikeon; Y.W.CA (1); Education Club (3, 4); Young Democrats ' Club (3, 4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); Junior Adviser (3); Honor Roll (2, 3); American Student Union (3, 4). ELEANOR McGILL JACKSON DAVIDSON A.B. Sociology Cornelian; Sociology Club (2, 3, 4); Young Demo crots ' Club (2, 3, 4). MARY LOU HOYLE FALLSTON A.B. Gronnmar Grade Education Cornelian, Mors Hill Junior College (1, 2); Hall Proctor (3); Botany Club (4); Education Club (4), Baptist Student Union (4), Council Secre- tary (4). MARTHA PAULINE HUFF MARS HILL B.S. Secretarial Administration Adelphian, Mors Hill College M, 2); Botany Club (3, 4); Education Club (4), Gamma Alpho Club (3, 4). SUSAN JANE HUNTER TOBAC COVILLE B.S. Home Economics Aletheian; Y.WCA. (1, 2, 3, 4); Home Eco- nomics Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Young Democrats ' Club (3, 4). MARGUERETTEG. INGRAM TRINITY A.B. Grammar Grade Education Adelphian, Botany C ' ub (3). MRS. E. B. ISLEY GREENSBORO A.B. Primary Education CATHERINE C, JERNIGAN DUNN B.S. Secretarial Administration Adelphian, Y.WCA. (1); Education Club (3, 4); Young Democrots ' Club (3, 4); Gamma Alpho Club (3, 4). MARTHA LOUIS JESSUP NEWTON B.S. Music Aletheian; Inter-Foith Council (4); Y.W.CA. (1, 2); College Choir (1, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Madrigal Club (3, 4); Baptist Student Council (3, 4), Music Chairman (3), President (4); Hall Boord (4). CAROLYN STARR HOWELL MARGUERETTE G, INGRAM MARY LOU HOYLE MRS, E. B. ISLEY MARTHA PAULINE HUFF CLARA ADRIENNE HUNTER ELEANOR McGILL JACKSON CATHERINE C. JERNIGAN SUSAN JANE HUNTER MARTHA LOUIS JESSUP MiJ Fifty-fivi y U|W UiJiwx BESSIE MAE JOHNSON HENDERSON A.B. Sociology Cornelian, Morshol (3); Class Treasurer (1) Inter-Foith Council (4); YW.CA, (1, 2, 3, 4) President (4), Cobmet (3); Playlikers (2, 3, 4) College Choir (1, 2, 3); Sociology Club (3, 4) Junior Adviser (3); Honor Roll (3); Masqueroders (3, 4); Hockey (2); Soccer (1); Speedball (2) Basketboll (1, 2); Gymnastics (1, 2); Tennis (1 2); Life Saving (2); Doisy Chain Chairman (2) Junior-Senror Dance Chairman (3); WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSI- TIES AND COLLEGES (4) DOROTHY JOHNSON GREENSBORO A.B. Chemistry Dikeon, Alpha Psi Omega, Playlikers (1, 2, 3, 4), Chemistry Club (2, 3, 4), Secretary (3), Presi- dent (4); Physics Club (3, 4); Square Circle Club (3); Medical Technologist Club (3, 4); Honor Roll (3); Masqueroders (I, 2, 3, 4), Electrician (3, 4). MARTHA EMETH JOHNSON CONWAY B.S. Secretarial Administration Aletheian; YWC A (1); Playlikers (3, 4); Gam- ma Alpha Club (3, 4). MERLA JOHNSON BUNN B.S. Secretarial Administration Adelphion; Eastern Carolina Teachers ' College (1); Educotian Club (3, 4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4). STELLA HOUSTON JOHNSON DAVIDSON B.S. Secretarial Administration Adelphion; Davidson College (1); Hall Proctor (3); Education Club (3, 4); Comma Alpha Club (3, 4); Junior Adviser (3). MAYME BRINSON JONES EUREKA B.S. Secretarial Administration Aletheian; Hall Proctor (1, 4); Hall Board (3); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Speakers ' Club (3, 4); Young Democrats ' Club (3, 4), Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4). MARY ELIZABETH JORDAN RALEIGH A.B. Grammar Grade Education Adelphion, YWC A. (2); Botany Club (3, 4) Education Club (4); Ycung Democrats ' Club (4) Athletic Association (1, 2, 3, 4); Soccer (1, 2) Volley Boll (1, 2, 3, 4), Varsity (1, 2), Student Heod (4); Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4), Varsity (1, 2, 3); Camp Committee (4); Gymnastics (I); Ten- nis (2, 3); Boseball (1); Archery (I). JESSIE EILEEN JOHNSON TOECANE A.B. English Dikeon; Playlikers (4); Educotion Club (4); Speakers ' Club (4); Speech Choir (4). MARY BERNICE JONES UNION MILLS B.S. Home Economics Adelphion; Home Economics Club (I, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Collegiote 4-H Club. MARY FLACK JORDAN LAURINBURG B.S. Home Economics Aletheian; Mors Hill Junior College (I, 2); Home Economics Club (3, 4). BESSIE MAE JOHNSOi-j STELLA HOUSTON JOHNSON DOROTHY JOHNSON MARY BERNICE JONES JESSIE EILEEN JOHNSON MAYME BRINSON JONES MARTHA EMETH JOHNSON MARY ELIZABETH JORDAN MERLA JOHNSON MARY FLACK JORDAN Fifty-six RGARET EUGENIA KEARNS jAndra summers KERNODLE EVELYN MADELEINE KEENE MARY ELIZABETH KIERMAN BERTHA LORENA KELLER HAZEL HOLLOWAY KIKER KAY KEMP DORA L, KINLAW FRANCES ELIZABETH KERNER HELEN MARGARET KISER MARGARET EUGENIA KEARNS PLEASANT GARDEN B.5. Home Economics Aletheian; Y.W C A (1, 2, 3, -4); Home Econom- ics Club (1, 2, 3, 4). EVELYN MADELEINE KEENE COATS A.B. Primary Education Cornelian; Y.W.CA (1); Education Club (41; Young Democrats ' Club (2, 3, 4); Clogging Club (2, 3, 4); Baptist Student Council (2, 4), Y.W.A Secretary (4). BERTHA LORENA KELLER CHIMNEY ROCK A.B. Chemistry Cornelian; Mary Baldwin (1); Playlikers (3 4) ■ Chemistry Club (3, 4). KAY KEMP ZEBULON B.S. Secretarial Administration Adelphion; Meredith College (1, 2); Education Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (3, 4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); Hall Board (3). FRANCES ELIZABETH KERNER KERNERSVILLE B.S. Secretarial Administration Cornelian; Y.W.CA, {1, 2, 3, 4), Comma Alpha Club (3, 4). CASSANDRA S. KERNODLE GREENSBORO B.S. Secretarial Administration Dikeon; PINE NEEDLES Staff (4), Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); CHANTECLAIR Stoff (1, 2) MARY ELIZABETH KIERMAN NEW HAVEN, CONN B.S. Secretarial Administration Adelphion; Inter-Faith Council (3); President of Cotholic Student Group (3); Y.W.CA. (1, 2) ' College Choir (1, 2, 3); Education Club (4); Le Cercle Francois (1, 2); Gamma Alpha Club (4), Riding Club (2, 3). HAZEL HOLLOWAY KIKER WADESBORO A.B. Sociology Cornelian, Marshal (3); Hall Board H, 2, 3); PINE NEEDLES Staff (4); Y.WCA. (1), Coun- cil (1); Sociology Club (3, 4); Zoology Field Club (3, 4); Medical Technologist Club (3, 4); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Junior Adviser (31; Riding Club (3, 4); Wesley Foundation Council (1, 2, 3, 4); Wesley Players (1, 2, 3, 4); Hall Sociol Committee (4); Basketball (21; Baseball (1, 2). DORAL. KINLAW LUMBERTON B.S. Home Economics Cornelian; Hall Proctor (2, 3); Y.W.CA (1, 2); Home Economics Club (t, 2, 3, 4); Young Demo- crats ' Club (3); Baptist Y.W A. Leoder (2) HELEN MARGARET KISER HICKORY B.S. Secretarial Administration Aletheian; Playlikers (3, 4); International Rela- tions Club (3); Le Cercle Froncois (3); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Comma Alpha Club (3, 4); Masqueraders (3, 4), Vice-President (4). MSi Fifty-seven U [ iUwiiwx FLORENCE BEATRICE KITCHIN VIRGINIA ANNE LEE ROWENA KNOTT VIRGINIA M, LEE VIRGINIA LAMM HELEN LEFLER . CAROLYN BARNES LANGSTON LUCILE LEWIS GERALDINE LAWRENC MARY FINETTEE LEWI FLORENCE B. KITCHIN HORSE SHOE B.S. Home Economics Aletheian; Brevard College (1, 2); Home Eco- nomics (3, 4). ROWENA KNOTT OXFORD B.S. Secretarial Administration Dikeon; Y.W.C.A. (2, 3. 4); Gammo Alpha Club (3, 4). VIRGINIA LAMM WILSON A.B. Primary Education Dikean; Botany Club l3, 4); Education Club (4), International Relations Club (3); Squore Dance Club (3). GERALDINE LAWRENCE HOBGOOD B.S- Home Economics Dikean, YWCA (1, 2, 3, 4), Physics Club (3, 4); Home Economics Ciub (1, 2, 3, 4); Educa- tion Club (4); Young Democrots ' Club (3, 4) VIRGINIA ANNE LEE MAIDEN B.S. Home Economics Aletheian; Chemistry Club (2 3); Home Eco- nomics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Honor Roll (3); Holl Board (3); Education Club (4). HELEN LEFLER NORWOOD B.S. Physical Education Dikean; YWCA, (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Hall Proctor (5); Holl Social Committee (4); Camp Committee (4); Hockey (3l; Soccer l2); Speedball (2); Basketball (2); Gymnostics (2, 3); Baseball (1, 3); Archery (3), Life Sav- ing (4). LUCILE LEWIS TABOR CITY B.S. Secretarial Administration Cornelian; Campbell College (I, 2), YWCA (3, 4); Education Club (4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); Honor Roll (3). CAROLYN BARNES LANGSTON DANVILLE A.B. Art Cornelian; Meredith College (1 ); Art Club (2, 3, 4), Secretary-Treasurer (3), President (4); Jun- ior Advisor (3). VIRGINIA M. LEE BALTIMORE, MD A.B. Sociology Cornelian; Alpha Koppo Delto, Goucher College (1); Sociology Club (4); Der Deutsche Verein (3); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Honor Roll (1, 2,3); Hall Proctor (4). MARY FINETTEE LEWIS FARMVILLE B.S. Home Economics Aletheian; Chemistry Club (2, 3, 4); Zoology Field Club (3); Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (4). Fijty-eighi MARY LINDSAY GREENSBORO B S. Secretarial Administration YWCA (1 2); Education Club (41, Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); Junior Adviser (3). BETTYMAELIPPMAN SPRINGFIELD, MASS B.S. Physical Education Aletheion, Dance Committee (3); House Presi- dent (4); Legislature (4); CAROLINIAN Sports Editor (3); PINE NEEDLES Sports Editor (3), Athletic Editor of Handbook (3); Y.W.CA. (1); Chemistry Club (2); Education Club (3, 4); Jun- ior Adviser (3); Daisy Chain (2); Camp Commit- tee (2, 3); Camp Counselor ' s Club (3, 4), Presi- dent (4); Athletic Association (1, 2, 3, 4), Cabi- net (2, 3, 4), Treasurer (2), Vice-President (3); Hockey (1, 2, 3, 4), Student Head (4); Volley Ball (1, 2), Varsity (2); Basketball (1, 2, 3); Gymnastics (1, 2, 3); Baseball (1, 2, 3); Life Saving (2); Aquatic Instructor ' s Course (2). DOROTHY L LITTLEFIELD FAIRMONT A.B. Primary Education Adelphion, Education Club (4), International Re- lations Club (4); Junior Adviser (3); Young Re- publicons ' Club (4); Hall Board (4). MATRENA LOCKHART RALEIGH B.S. Secretarial Administration Aletheion; Peace Junior College (1); Education Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Clogging Club (2, 3, 4), President (4), Gamma Alpho Club (3, 4), Co-editor of Publicotion (41. FRANCES SOMERS LOWE ELON COLLEGE A.B. English Adelphion; Y.W.CA. (1, 2, 3, 4); Physics Club (2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Junior Adviser (3); Honor Roll (3); Hall Boord (3); Hall Proctor (2, 3, 4). SARITA CARMELA McAVOY GREENSBORO A.B. Primary Education Aletheion, University of Miami (1); Botany Club (4), VIVIAN McCALL SALISBURY B.S. Secretarial Administration Dikean, College Choir (1, 2, 3); Education Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Gamma Alpha Club (4); CORADDI Business Staff (4). FRANCES BRADSHAW LITTLE GREENSBORO B.S. Home Economics Cornelian; Business Manager of Handbook (3); CAROLINIAN Business Staff (4); Home Econom- ics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Junior Adviser (3). MARY LONG SEVERN B.S. Home Economics Chowan College (I, 2); Home Economics Club (3, 4). NELLMcCALLUM ROWLAND B.S. Music Adelphion; College Choir (1, 3, 4); College Band (1, 2), Treasurer (2); Education Club (3, 4); Young Democrats ' Club (4). MARY LINDSAY BETTY MAE LIPPMAN FRANCES BRADSHAW LITTLE DOROTHY LORETTA LITTLEFIELD MATRb ' JA bXi HAKF MARY LONG FRANCES SOMERS LOWE SARITA CARMELA McAVOY VIVIAN McCALL NELL McCALLUM VVvvufafiM t aaa yjMSit Fifly-nine A( l JEAN ELIZABETH McDONALD EAST ORANGE, N J. A.B. English Cornelian; Alpha Psi Omega (2, 3, 4); Y.W.C.A. ;1), Council (1); Ploylikers (2, 3, 4), President (4); String Choir (1, 2); Mosqueraders (2, 3, 4), President (4); Young Republicans ' Club (4); Orchestra (3, 4); Senior Unmusical Chairman (4); Hockey (4). JEAN KAY McDonald NORTON, VA. B.S. Secretarial Administration Aletheian; Ploylikers (1); College Choir (1); Education Club (4); String Choir (3); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4), Co-editor of Publication (4); Proctor (2, 3): Hall Boord (2). ISABEL LAINGMclNTOSH ALTAVISTA, VA A.B. Sociology Aletheian; Hall Board (4); Y.WC A. (1, 2, 3, 4), Council (1), Cabinet (3, 4), Vice-President (4); Sociology Club (2, 3, 4); Honor Roll (3); Hockey (1); Basketball (I, 2, 3, 4); Tennis (1, 2, 3, 4). RUTH McKEITHAN DARLINGTON, SC. B.S. Secretarial Administration Adelphian, Marshal (4); Converse College (1); PINE NEEDLES Circulation Manager (4); Col- lege Choir (4); Education Club (4); Gamma Al- pha Club (4); Honor Roll (3); Life Saving (3). KATHRYN ROSE McLEOD DUNN A.B. Sociology Adelphian, Marshal; Sociology Club (3, 4), Vice- President (4); Botany Club (3); International Relations Club (3); Hall Social Chairman (3). MARY ELIZABETH McQUEEN MAXTON B.S. Music Dikeon, Y.WC.A, (3, 4); Ploylike rs (3); College Choir (I, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Educa- tion Club (4); Seal Club (2); Young Republicans ' Club (4); Riding Club (2, 3); Hall Proctor (1). ALICE MILLER MADRY RICH SQUARE A.B. Chemistry Adelphian, Y.W.C A, (2, 3, 4); Chemistry Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Zoology Field Club (3, 4); Medical Technologist Club (3, 4); Square Dance Club (2); Hall Proctor (1, 3). ELLEN KENTMAGILL WHITE PLAINS, N Y, A.B. Sociology Dikean; Judicial Board (4); House President (3); Legislature (3); Class Treasurer (3); CAROLIN- IAN, Editoriol Board; Oberlin College (2); Y.W. CA. (2, 3, 4); Sociology Club (3, 4), Program Chairman (4); Quill Club (3, 4), Social Chair- men (3); Junior Adviser (3); Athletic Associa- tion (2, 3, 4); Camp Committee; Hockey (2), Class Team (2); WHO ' S WHO AMONG STU- DENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES (4). MARY J UAN ITA MALLARD GREENSBORO A.B. Mathematics Aletheian; YW.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Physics Club (2, 3, 4); Square Circle Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Edu- cation Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (4). NANCY DORIS MANN CHARLOTTE B.S. Secretarial Administration Dikeon; Mitchell College (1); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4). JEAN ELIZABETH McDONALD MARY ELIZABETH McQUEEN JEAN KAY McDONALD ALICE MILLER MADRY ISABEL LAING MclNTOSH ELLEN KENT MAGILL RUTH McKEITHAN MARY J UAN ITA MALLAI D KATHRYN ROSE McLEC NANCY DORIS MANh Sixty DORIS EVELYN MARSHALL LOUISE MERCER MABEL ALLEN MASSEY MARY MICKEY CHARLOTTE D. MATTHEWS JUANITA MILLER ANNA ELIZABETH MEIXELL MARY CARLETON MILLER MARTHA REDDING MENDENHALL MILLICENT MILLER DORIS EVELYN MARSHALL WESTFIELD B.S. Music Adelphion; Ploylikers (3); College Choir (1, 2, 3, 4), Librarian (4); Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Secre- tary-Treasurer (2), Publicity Manager (4); Mad- rigal Club (2, 3, 4). MABEL ALLEN MASSEY PLEASANT HILL B S Secretarial Administration Adelphion; Y WCA (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4). CHARLOTTE D, MATTHEWS STONEVILLE A.B. Sociology Aletheion; Inter-Foith (4); YWCA. (1, 2, 3, 4), Cabinet (4), Sociology Club (3, 4); Inter- national Relations Club (3, 4); Young Democrats ' Club (3, 4); Wesley Foundation (1, 2, 3, 4), Council (3), President (4); Wesley Players; Hall Proctor (3). vlvvijdbuivv T A V ANNA ELIZABETH MEIXELL BREVARD A.B. Biology Adelphion; Brevard Junior College (1, 2); Botany Club (4); Zoology Field Club (3, 4), Vice-Presi- dent (3); Education Club (4), MARTHA R. MENDENHALL ASHEBORO A.B, English Aletheion, Y.W.C A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Ploylikers (3, 4); Education Club (3, 4); Archery Club (2, 3, 4); Hockey (3, 4); Soccer (1,2); Basketball (1), Swimming (3); Baseball (3), Archery (1, 2, 3); Life Saving (1, 3). LOUISE MERCER BLADENBORO A.B. Sociology Dikeon; Y.W.C.A. 0, 2 3, 4); Sociology Club (2, 3, 4); Young Democrats ' Club l2). Honor Roll (3). MARY MICKEY BALTIMORE, MD A.B. History Adelphion; Goucher College (1); Botany Club (3); Education Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Honor Roll (2, 3). JUANITA MILLER SALISBURY A.B. Mathematics Dikeon; College Band (1); Chemistry (3); Square Circle (1, 2, 3, 4), Vice-President (4). MARY CARLETON MILLER BAKERSVILLE B.S. Home Economics Adelphion, Y.W.C.A. (1), Council (1); College Choir (I, 2); Glee Club (4); Chemistry Club (2), Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4i; Educa- tion Club (4). MILLICENTMILLER TAYLORSVILLE A.B. Music Cornelian, Hall Proctor (I, 2); Y.W.C.A (1); College Choir (1, 2, 3 4); Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Archery Club (2). MSij Sixty-one nd 3 2). Won 449 to 82 Politics and Women Do Mix At W. C. Miss " Alex " and Dean Elliot serious- ly listen to the election returns. This IS a traditional get together every four years. Those of us who weren ' t yet twenty- one held a mock presidential election in the post office. Willkie got a few votes. Margaret Coit, staunch Willkie-ite and Gladys Tillet, a dyed-in-the-wool Democrat, held a debate over the elec- tion Dr Pfaff refereed. That was a night all school books were closed, and radios blared out way into the night. And then we celebrat- ed. Evidently the two Marthas are also two Democrats . . the cheering last- ed for days. Two roommates who differed politi- cally solved their problem by shoring their door space for patriotism U| i ' Uwi«v il MRS ELEANOR ECHOLS MILLS MILDRED FINLEY MILLSAPS SARAH McKAY MONROE LILLIAN F. MONTGOMERY BETTY LOU MOORE BLANCHE MOORE DAISEY LEE MOORE HELEN FINCH MORGAN JANET MORRISON EMMA KELLEY MOSELE MRS. ELEANOR ECHOLS MILLS GREENSBORO A.B. Sociology Corneijon, Student Government Secretary (3); Class President (2); Y.WCA (1), Council (1); Sociology Club (3, 4); Junior Adviser (3); Town Students Judiciol Board; Freshman Commission (1); WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES (3). MILDRED FINLEY MILLSAPS ASHEBORO B.S. Home Economics Adelphion; Y.W.CA. (1, 2, 3, 4); Home Eco- nomics Club (I, 2, 3, 4); Internotionol Relations Club (3); Junior Adviser (3); Hall Board (4). SARAH McKAY MONROE FAYETTEVILLE A.B. Grammar Grade Education Aletheion; Y.W.CA. (1, 4); Educotion Club (3, 4); Young Democrots ' Club (1, 4). LILLIAN F. MONTGOMERY ASHEVILLE B.S. Secretarial Administration Adelphion, Mars Hill College (1, 2); Education Club (4); Speakers ' Club (41, Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4) BETTY LOU MOORE ASHEVILLE A.B. English Adelphion; St. Genevieve of the Pines; Biltmore Junior College; Y.W.CA. (4); Educotion Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (4) BLANCHE MOORE BATTLEBORO B.S. Secretarial Administration Dikean; Eastern Carolina Teachers ' College (1); International Relations Club (4); Young Demo- crats ' Club (4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4). DAISEY LEE MOORE WADESBORO B.S. Home Economics Aletheian; Wingate Junior College (1, 2); Home Economics (I, 2). HELEN FINCH MORGAN ALBEMARLE A.B. French Dikean, Marshal (3); House President (4), Leg- islature (4); President of Summer School (4); Freshman Commission (1), Secretary (1); Class Vice-President (4); Dance Committee (2, 4); Botany Club (2); Educotion Club (4); Le Cercle Francois (4); Junior Adviser (3); Points Com- mittee (4); Athletic Association Camp Commit- tee (4); WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES (4). JANET MORRISON FLUSHING, N B.S Secretarial Administration Dikean; Education Club (4); Der Deutsche Vere- in (1, 2), Progrom Chairman (2); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); Young Republicans ' Club (4). EMMA KELLEY MOSELEY WARRENTON B.S. Home Economics Adelphion, Chemistry Club {], 2, 3); Home Eco- nomics Club (1, 2, cotion Club (4) 3), Vice-President (4); Edu- Sixty-jour LEAH WORTH MOSELEY KINSTON B.S. Home Economics Aletheian; Y.WCA. (1, 2, 3, 4); Home Econom- ics (1, 2, 3, 4); International Relations Club (3); Young Democrats ' Club (3). MARY FRANCES MOSS GROVER B.S. Home Economics Adelphion; Home Economics Club (2, 3, 4); Hall Proctor (3); Appalachian Stote Teachers ' Col- lege (1). HELEN KATHRYNE MULLIGAN WALNUT COVE B.S- Home Economics Dikean; Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Treas- urer (3), Finance Chairman (4); Junior Adviser (3); St Mary ' s Club (3, 4). JANET RICHARDS MURPHY UPPER MONTCLAIR, N, J, B.S. Secretarial Administration Adelphion, Treasurer (2), President (4); House President (3); Legisloture (3); Judicial Board (4); Freshmon Commission (1); Points Commit- tee (3, 4); Der Deutsche Verein (1 ); Gommo Al- pha Club (3, 4); Honor Roll (1, 2, 3); Hockey (1); Life Saving (1); WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES (3). MARGUERITE MERLE MURPHY WAYNESVILLE A.B. English Dikean, Playlikers (3); Chemistry Club (2), Le Cercle Francois (2); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Junior Adviser (3), Honor Roll (2, 3). JONLYN KATE MURRAY HIGH ROCK B.S. Secretarial Administration Aletheian; College Band (2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Square Dance Club (1 ); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4). CAROLYN KYLE NEWBY NEWTON B.S. Secretarial Administration Dikean; Judiciol Board (3); Hall Board (4), CAROLINIAN Circulation Manager (2, 3); Edu- cation Club (4), Publicity Chairman (4); Gommo Alpha Club (3, 4), Recording Secretary (4); Jun- ior Adviser (3); Hall Social Committee (4); Hockey (1, 2, 3, 4); Basketball (2); Tennis (1, 2, 3, 4). OLEENLAVINIA NORMAN ELKIN A.B. Art Cornelian; Y.WCA. (1); Young Democrats ' Club (3, 4); Square Dance Club (3). MARJORIE M.NORTON FAIRFIELD, CONN B.S. Home Economics Cornelian, Donee Committee (3), Marshal (4), Legislature (3); Class Ring Chairman (3); Home Economics Honor Society (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4), Cabinet (3, 4); Home Economics Club (I, 2, 3, 4); Junior Adviser (3); Honor Roll 0, 2, 3); Athletic Association (1, 2, 3). ELSIE RANKIN NUNN WHITEVILLE A.B. Mathematics Dikean; Playlikers (4); Physics Club (2, 3, 4); Square Circle (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Honor Roll (3). LEAH WORTH MOSELEY MARY FRANCES MOSS HELEN KATHRYNE MULLIGAN JANET RICHARDS MURPHY MARGUERITE MERLE MURPHY JONLYN KATE MURRAY CAROLYN KYLE NEWBY OLEEN LAVINIA NORMAN MARJORIE M. NORTON ELSIE RANKIN NUNN MSU Sixly-fipe y L| UiJu x HELEN O ' BRYAN BEAUFORT B.S. Home Economics Adelphian, Dance Committee (2, 3); Y.W.CA. (1, 2, 3, 4); Educotion Club (3, 4); Home Eco- nomics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Young Democrats ' Club (2, 4); Orchesis (2, 3, 4); Junior Adviser (3); St. Mary ' s House Vestry (3, 4). JANE ELIZABETH O ' CONNOR WATERTOWN, CONN A.B. Biology Aletheian, Marshal (4); Secretary Hall Board (3); CAROLINIAN, Editorial Board (4); Play- likers (2, 3, 4); Chemistry Club (1, 2); Medical Technologist Club (3, 4); Der Deutsche Verein (2); Junior Adviser (3); Honor Roll (2); Masque- roders (3, 4); Sophomore Pageant (2); College Dramatic Committee (4). DORA OLIVER GREENSBORO A.B. History Cornelian; CAROLINIAN Stoff (4); Education Club (4); Speakers ' Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Interna- tional Relations Club (3, 4); Le Cercle Francois (2, 3); Honor Roll (2, 3); Basketball (3, 4); Baseball (2); Classical Club (2, 3, 4), Secretary (4). BEULAH DARE ORMOND DOVER A.B. Primary Education Adelphian, Y.W.CA. (1, 2, 3, 4), Council (1); Botany Club (2, 3); Education Club (4); Speak- ers ' Club (2, 3, 4), President (4); Junior Adviser (3); Wesley Foundation (1), Council (2, 3), Treasurer (4); Wesley Players (2, 3, 4), Secre- tary (4); Hall Proctor (4); Hall Health Board (3). THELMA LOUISE OSBORNE HIGH POINT B.S. Secretarial Administration Aletheian; Greensboro College (1); Education Club (3, 4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); Honor Roll (1, 2, 3); American Student Union (3, 4); International Relations Club (1). FRANCES JEANNE OWEN GIBSONVILLE B.S- Secretarial Administration Adelphian; Playlikers (I, 2, 3, 4), Secretary (3); College Bond (I, 2, 3, 4), Treasurer (3); Educa- cofion Club (3, 4); Honor Roll (1, 2, 3); Mas- queroders (2, 3, 4), Mistress of Wardrobe (4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4). ADA SORRELL PAGE HENDERSON B.S. Secretarial Administration Aletheian; Y.W.CA. (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (3, 4); Young Democrats ' Club (3, 4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); Daisy Chain (2) HELEN MOORE PARKER POLKTON A.B. Biology Aletheian; Y.WCA. (1, 2, 3, 4); Chemistry Club (3, 4); Botany Club (2, 3, 4), Secretory-Treasur- er (4); Zoolozy Field Club (3, 4); Education Club (4); Honor Roll (1, 2, 3); Baptist Student Union (1, 2, 3, 4). JANE AGNES PARKER SMITHFIELD A.B. English Aletheian; CAROLINIAN Staff (2); CORADDI, Editorial Staff (3), Associate Editor (4); Phi Beta Koppa (3, 4); Inter-Faith Council (3); Col- lege Choir (1, 2); Quill Club (3), President (4); Education Club (4); Junior Adviser (3); Honor Roll (I, 2, 3); Classical Club (2, 3, 4), President (3); Catholic Student Organization (1, 2, 3, 4), President (3) MARGARET PARKER BENSON B.S. Secretarial Administration Adelphian; Education Club (3, 4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); Young Republicans ' Club (3, 4); Athletic Association (1, 2, 3); Hockey (1); Bas- ketball (I, 2, 3), Varsity (1, 2); Baseball (1), Varsity (1). HELEN O ' BRYAN FRANCES JEANNE OWEN JANE ELIZABETH O ' CONNOR ADA SORRELL PAGE DORA OLIVER HELEN MOORE PARKER BEULAH DARE ORMOND JANE AGNES PARKER THELMA LOUISE OSBORNE MARGARET PARKER Sixty-six ANNIE MAE PARRISH )OROTHY ANNE PATTERSON IRENE PARSONS ALICE M PETERS JANIE GILBERT PASCHAL SHIRLEY PILLER JULIA PASCHALL MARIANA PIPKIN ELIZABETH ALLEN PATTEN MARY ELIZABETH PITMAN ANNIE MAE PARRISH LOUISBURG B.S. Physical Education Aletheian; Meredith College, Chemistry Club (1 ); Botany Club (3, 4); Educotion Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (3), Orchesis (4); Squore Donee (3, 4); Junior Adviser (3); Hockey (4); Soccer tl, 2); Volley Boll (I, 2, 3), Varsity (I, 2); Speedboll (3, 4), Varsity {3); Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4), Varsity (3), Gymnastics (I, 2, 3, 4), Var- sity (3); Boseboll (1, 2, 3, 4), Varsity (I, 2, 3), Head of Sport (3); Athletic Association Cabinet (3, 4); Life Saving (3), IRENE PARSONS NORTH WILKESBORO B.S. Secretarial Administration Adelphian; Brevord College (1); CAROLINIAN (4); Y.WC. A (3, 4); Education Club (4); Speakers ' Club (3, 4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4), JULIA PASCHALL WILSON A.B. Grammar Grade Education Adelphian, Marshal (3), Chief Marshal (4); Jun- ior Dance Chairman (3); Vi HO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES (3). ELIZABETH ALLEN PATTEN RALEIGH A.B. Sociology Aletheion, Recording Secretary (3); Treasurer of Student Government (2), President (4); House President (3); Class President (1); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4), Cabinet (3, 4); Sociology Club (4); Chemistry Club (I, 2), Secretary (2); Honor Roll (I, 2); WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES (3). ALICE M. PETERS GROFTON, MASS. A.B. Sociology Dikeon, Marshal (3), Infer-Society Representa- tive (4); Sociology Club (2, 3, 4); Junior Adviser (3); Hockey (I); Volley Ball (1); Basketball (I); Hall Health Board Chairman (4). SHIRLEY PILLER PATERSON, N. J. A.B. English Aletheion, Marshal (4); CAROLINIAN Staff (1, 2); Inter-Faith Council (3); Playlikers (I, 2, 3, 4), Business Manager (3), Co-Social Chairman (4);. Der Deutsche Verein (I, 2); Masqueraders (2, 3, 4); Swimming (1); Life Saving (2) MARIANA PIPKIN GREENSBORO B.S. Home Economics Dikeon; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Home Economics Club {4); Education Club (4). JANIE GILBERT PASCHAL GOLDSTON B.S. Secretarial Administration Dikeon; Y.W.C A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Gamma Alpho Club (3, 4); Baptist Student Union Council (4). DOROTHY ANNE PATTERSON CHARLOTTE A.B. Grammar Grade Education Cornelian; Y.W.C.A. (I, 2, 3, 4), Cabinet (4); Education Club (4); Presbyterian Student Coun- cil, Secretary (4). MARY ELIZABETH PITMAN PENLAND A.B. Primary Education Adelphian; Y.W.C.A. (I, 2, 3, 4); Botany Club (3, 4); Education Club (4); Speakers ' Club (4), Baptist Student Union. Milt Sixiy-Seven ' , A j AuMiii REBECCA JANE PITTMAN CLAUDIA DARE POLK MILDRED L- PLEASANT LOIS D. POPP EMMA ELIZABETH PLEASANTS ALICE GADSDEN PORTER VIRGINIA CATHERINE PLONK BESSIE COCHRAN POWELL NANCY CAROLYN POE EUGENIA MARIE POWERS REBECCA JANE PITTMAN SCOTLAND NECK A.B. Primary Education Aletheion; Botany Club (4); Educotion Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (4); St. Mary ' s Club (1, 2). MILDRED L. PLEASANT YANCEYVILLE A.B. Grammar Grade Education Dikean; Y.W.C.A. (1); Chemistry Club (2); Edu- cation Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (4). E ELIZABETH PLEASANTS GREENSBORO B.S. Secretarial Administration Adelphian; Square Circle (1, 2, 3, 4); Educotion Club (3, 4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); Honor Roll (1). NANCY CAROLYN POE ROCKY MOUNT A.B. Biology Dikean, Junior Shop Assistant Monager (3); Y. W.CA. (1, 2); Physics Club (2, 3, 4), Se cretory- Treasurer (3); Medical Technologist Club (3, 4); Young Democrots ' Club (2, 3, 4), Publicity Manager (4); Junior Adviser (3). CLAUDIA DARE POLK ROCKINGHAM A.B. Grammar Grade Educotion Aletheion, Coker College (1, 2); YW.CA, (3, 4); Education Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (3, 4). ALICE GADSDEN PORTER GREENSBORO A.B. Chemistry Aletheion, Chemistry Club (2, 3 4), Vice-Presi- dent (4j; Physics Club (2, 3, 4), Historian (3), Zoolozy Field Club (3); Der Deutsche Verein (3, 4); Honor Roll (2, 3), BESSIE COCHRAN POWELL MIAMI, FLA B.S. Music Education Cornelian, Y.W.C.A. (I, 2, 3, 4), College Choir (1, 2, 3); Glee Club (3, 4); Madrigal Club (2, 3, 4); St. Mary ' s Vestry, Dromtics Chairman (2), Membership Chairman (3), Program Chairman (4), VIRGINIA C. PLONK KINGS MOUNTAIN A.B. Grammar Grade Education Aletheion; Inter-Faith Council (4); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Young Democrats ' Club (3, 4); Luther- an Students Association (1, 2, 3, 4), President (4). LOIS D. POPP NEW HAVEN, CONN B.S. Secretarial Administration Adelphian, College Choir (1, 2, 3), Secretory- Treasurer (4), Le Cercle Francois (1, 2); Gom- mo Alpho Club (3, 4); Young Republicans ' Club (4); Riding Club (2, 3). EUGENIA MARIE POWERS ST PAULS B.S. Home Economics Cornelian; Mars Hill College (1, 2); Home Eco- nomics Club (3, 4); Education Club (3, 4); Hall Proctor (3), Y.W.C.A., Dormitory Secretary (3). Sixly-eighl BETTY DAVIS PREVETTE ASHEBORO A.B. French Dikean, Marshal (4), Recording Secretary (3); Hall Board (3); Legislature (2, 4); YW.CA Council (I); Education Club (4); Le Cercle Francois (3), President (4), Junior Adviser (3), Honor Roll (I, 2, 3). ALMAPRITCHARD ELIZABETH CITY B.S. Home Economics Aletheion; YWC.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Home Econom- ics Club (I, 2, 3, 4); Educotion Club (4); Hall Proctor (3). SARAH OLIVE RAMSAUR LINCOLNTON A.B. History Adelphian; Education Club (3, 4); International Relations Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (3, 4); Honor Roll (I, 3). HELEN FRANKLIN RANKIN GASTON I A B.S. Secretarial Administration Adelphion; Hall Board (2, 4); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4), Vice-President (4); Junior Adviser (3). STELLA R. RAY ASHEVILLE B.S. Home Economics Cornelian; Brevard College (1, 2); Y.W.C.A (3); College Choir (3, 4); Home Economics Club (3. 4). MARTHA G REGISTER FAYETTEVILLE A.B. English Adelphion; CAROLINIAN Staff, Reporter (1, 2, 3, 4); PINE NEEDLES (4), Senior Class Editor (4); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4), Council (1), Dormi- tory Devotional Leader (4); College Band (2, 3, 4), Publicity Director (3); Baptist Student Union (1, 2); Square Circle (1); Education Club (3, 4), Speakers ' Club (3, 4); Internotionol Relations Club (3, 4); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Square Dance Club (1, 2); American Student Union (3); Swimming (1). EDITH REID HARMONY B.S Secretarial Administration Dikean; Asheville Teachers ' College (I, 2); Col- lege Choir (3, 4); Education Club (4); Speakers ' Club (3, 4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4). HELEN RAINEY RITCHIE DINWIDDIE, VA. B.S. Home Economics Cornelian; Y.W.C.A, (1, 2, 3, 4), Council (I); Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Junior Ad- viser (3). LUCILE HARDING ROBERTS MARSHALL A.B. English Aletheion; Mors Hill College (1, 2); Young Re- publicans ' Club (3, 4). MABEL VIRGINIA ROBERTS HILLSBORO A.B. Biology Cornelian; Botany Club (3, 4); Square Circle (2); Young Republicans ' Club (3). ■ BETTY DAVIS PREVETTE RTHA GWENDOLYN REGISTER ALMA PRITCHARD EDITH REID SARAH OLIVE (•:A SAUR HELEN FRANKLIN RANKIN STELLA R. RAY HELEN RAINEY RITCHIE LUCILE HARDING ROBERTS MABEL VIRGINIA ROBERTS VllMJlfcziZM T tM U MSl0 Sixty -aim U| Uml£« BETSEY RODWELL WARRENTON B.S. Secretarial Administration Cornelian, St. Mark ' s Junior College (1, 2); Sa- lem College (3). CLARA BURLING ROESCH SUFFERN, NY B.S. Music Aletheion; Y.W.C.A. (1), Council (1); Playlikers (3, 4), Music Chairmen (4); Glee Club (I, 2, 3, 4), Vice-President (3, 4); Le Cercle Froncais (I, 2, 3, 4); Der Deutsche Verein (1, 2); Honor Roll (1, 2, 3); Mosqueraders (3, 4) ESTELLE ROGERS CREEDMOOR B.S. Home Economics Dikean; Y.W.C.A. (I, 2, 3, 4); Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Speakers ' Club (3, 4); Young Democrats ' Club (4) ALLA IRVINE ROMMEL LOUISVILLE, KY A.B. English Dikean; University of Kentucky (I, 2); CARO- LINIAN (3, 4); PINE NEEDLES (4), Editorial Staff (4); Quill Club ' 4), Education Club (3, 4), Young Republicons ' Club (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). NAN McCOY ROGERS GRAHAM B.S, Physical Education Aletheian, PINE NEEDLES Staff, Assistant Sports Editor (3); Chemistry Club (I, 2); Education Club -(4); Archery Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Square Dance Club (3, 4); Junior Adviser (3); Soccer (1, 2); Volley Ball (3); Speedboll (1, 2, 3); Bas- ketball (2, 3); Gymnastics (1, 2, 3); Tennis (2); Baseball (1, 3); Archery (1); Life Saving (2); Athletic Association (I, 2, 3, 4), Camp Commit- tee (3, 4), Chairman (4), Cabinet (2, 3, 4), Chairman of Point System (2), Secretary (3), Chairman of Sports Day (3). KATHARINE ELIZABETH ROOT STATEN ISLAND, N Y A.B. Art Cornelian, President (4); Art Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Vice-President (4); Hockey (I). BETTIEROSA GREENSBORO B.S. Home Economics Dikean, Marshal (3), Donee Committee (3, 4); Home Economics Club (I, 2, 3, 4), Treasurer (2), Social Chairmon (3), President (4); Education Club (4); Junior Adviser (3); Assistant Chair- man, Home Economics Open House (3); Town Students ' Association, Publicity Chairman (4); Senior Life Saving. VIRGINIAC.ROTH NEW HAVEN, CONN, B.S. Secretarial Administration Cornelian, Le Cercle Froncais (I, 2); Gamma Al- pha Club (3, 4); Young Republicans ' Club (4); Riding Club (I, 2, 3), Vice-President (2) CLADIE CHRISTINE ROYALL CLINTON B.S. Secretarial Administration Aletheian; Education Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (3); Square Donee Club (1 ); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4). BLANCHE FRANCES RUBIN BROOKLYN, N. Y. B.S. Secretarial Administration Aletheian; Inter-Faith Council (4), Chairman of Inter-Faith Conference (4); Y.W.C.A, (1), Inter- national Week-End Committee (2, 3); Interna- tional Relations Club (3); President of Jewish Student Group (4); Le Cercle Francois (1, 2) Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); Botany Club (2). BETSEY RODWELL KATHARINE ELIZABETH ROOT CLARA BURLING ROESCH BETTIE ROSA ESTELLE RCKjEKj VIRGINIA C. ROTH NAN McCd ROGERS CLADIE CHRISTINE ROYALL ALLA IRVINE ROMMEL BLANCHE FRANCES RUBIN Seventy lARRIET ELIZABETH RUFFIN BETSY SANDERS BETTY LEE RUSSELL LULA MAE SANDERS JOYCE POWELL SAFRIT VIRGINIA GATES SANFORD LUCILE ELLEN SAFRIT WILLENA JAY SCHOENE BETTY JEAN SANDEL MARTHA ELAINE SCHOLL HARRIET ELIZABETH RUFFIN TARBORO B.5. Secretarial Administration Cornelion, Dance Chairman Committee (4); St. Mary ' s Junior College (I, 2); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); PINE NEEDLES Staff (4). BETTY LEE RUSSELL ASHEVILLE B.S. Music Cornelian; College Choir (1, 2 3, 4); Glee Club ' 3, 4); Madrigal Club (2, 3, 4); Junior Adviser (3); Y.W.CA (1), Council (1) JOYCE POWELL SAFRIT WINSTON -SALEM B S. Secretarial Administration Cornelian; Y.W C,A. (I, 2, 3, 4), Cabinet (3); Playlikers (4); College Bond (1, 2, 3, 4), Secre- tary (3), President (4); Young Democrats ' Club ' 2, 3); Square Dance Club (1); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); Honor RoH (2, 3); Lutheron Student Association (1, 2, 3, 4), Council (2), Secretary- Treasurer (3); Jazz Band (4) LUCILE ELLEN SAFRIT BEAUFORT A.B. Primary Education Dikean, Education Club (3, 4); Young Demo- crats ' Club (2); Archery Club (3, 4), Secretary- Treasurer (4); Square Dance Club (2); Soccer (1, 2); Volley Ball (2); Basketball (1, 2); Gym- nastics (I, 2); Tennis (1); Boseboll (1, 2); Arch- ery (2, 3). BETTY JEAN SANDEL RALEIGH A.B. Grammar Grade Education Aletheian; Y.W.CA (2, 4); Home Economics Club (2); Education Club (4); Athletic Associa- tion (1, 2, 3, 4), Soccer (1); Volley Boll (2), Varsity (2); Basketball (1, 2, 3), Varsity (1, 2, 3); Tennis (2, 3); Square Dance Club (4). BETSY SANDERS BLUE RIDGE A.B. Art Cornelian; PINE NEEDLES Staff (2, 3, 4); CARO- LINIAN Staff (4); YW.CA Cabinet (2, 3, 4), Secretory (3); Art Club (2, 3, 4); Junior Adviser (3); Honor Roll (1, 2, 3); Committee of 100 (3). LULA MAE SANDERS RALEIGH A.B. Chemistry Dikean; Chemistry Club (I, 2, 3, 4), Medical Technologist Club (3, 4), President (4); Young Democrats ' Club (3, 4). VIRGINIA OATES SANFORD GREENSBORO A.B, Biology Adelphian; CORADDI Staff; Playlikers; Quill Club (4); Medical Technologist Club (3, 4); Speakers ' Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Der Deutsche Verein; Young Democrats ' Club (3, 4); Junior Adviser (3); For Eastern Student Service Fund Commit- tee (2); Refugee Student Drive Committee (3); American Student Union, Secretary, Treasurer, National Executive Committee; Wesley Players (3, 4). WILLENA JAY SCHOENE BLACKSBURG, VA. B.S. Home Economics Aletheian; Meredith College (1, 2); Home Eco- nomics Club (4); Seol Club (4); Young Republi- cans ' Club (4). MARTHA ELAINE SCHOLL CHARLOTTE A.B. Primary Education Dikean; Education Club (4); Hall Proctor (1, 4). V¥mfei2 » v Seventy-one vUken l we omot cJLabs and [ ent L nttuv at Dpera Glasses, White Gloves, and Eugene Drmandy It ' s not every college that can boast of being guests to famous artists and brilliant lecturers such as we have ev- ery year. It ' s a happy affair when we don our best formal and go to Aycock for on evening of contrast to the humdrum of classes. Mr. Smith gathers tickets from students for AIDA . . the star of the opera. Confidentially, she didn ' t look like this from where we sat. Genia Nemenoff and Pierre Lubo- shutz (we can ' t pronounce them, ei- ther) — these two pianist gave a con- cert that was the talk of the campus for a long time. Jarmila Novotna surprised W. C. by being a soprano with an excellent voice and a beautiful face. Those lucky girls who met her aftrewards as- sured us she was also a charming per- son. The crowning event of the year! Eugene Ormandy directs the Phila- delphia Symphonic Orchestra. Milton talks of the " music of the spheres " ; well, we have it once a year. 1 H |M P ■ ■ i 31 |u| Si SI II JL ' - H 1 r mh 4. K - ' i » 1 1 1 B ;•«■, mK mip RS B HH 3 K " ' I H IIBk. .|w i!a5 ' -» ' « ' ; ;™r Hj - Uj UmIwv ' FRANCES S SCOTT ELIZABETH SHERRILL KATHERINE HOWERTON SCOTT HELEN SHEDD SHERWIN ELLEN SELF LONA ADELAIDE SHUF0RD DORIS JEANETTE SHAFFER MARJORIE CLAIRE SILBIGER FLORENCE ABIGAIL SHARP DELILAH HAYES SILER FRANCES S. SCOTT GREENSBORO A.B. Grammar Grade Education Dikean; Education Club (3, 4) KATHERINE H. SCOTT HAMLET B.S. Secretarial Administration Adelphian; Y.WCA (1), Council (1); Educo- tion Club (4); Gommo Alpha Club (3, 4); Young Republicans ' Club (4); Playlikers (3); Athletic Association (1); Soccer (1); Speedball (1); Base- ball (1). ELLEN SELF ASHEVILLE A.B. Art Dikean, Marshal (4); St. Genevieve of the Pines (1,2); Art Club (3, 4). DORIS JEANETTE SHAFFER GREENSBORO A.B. Art Aletheion; Town Students Organization, Secre- tory-Treasurer (2), Vice-President (3), President (4); Legislature (4); PINE NEEDLES Staff (3, 4), Art Editor (4); CORADDI Staff (3); Art Club (1, 2), Publicity Chairman (3); Square Circle (2); Education Club (4); Junior Adviser (3), Honor Roll (1, 2); Freshman-Junior Wedding; WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERI- CAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES (4). FLORENCE ABIGAIL SHARP REIDSVILLE B.S. Secretarial Administration Adelphian; Education Club (3, 4); Young Demo- crots ' Club (4); Gamma Alpha Club (3), Chair- man of Membership Committee (4). ELIZABETH SHERRILL SHERRiLL ' S FORD B.S. Home Economics Aletheion; Brevard College (1, 2); Home Eco- nomics Club (3, 4); Athletic Association, Basket- ball (1, 2, 3, 4); Tennis (4); Baseball (4). HELEN SHEDD SHERWIN GREENSBORO A.B. Biology Adelphian; CAROLINIAN Staff (4); Botany Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Program Chairman (4); Zoology Field Club (3, 4); Archery Club (3, 4); Basket- ball (1); Tennis (1), Education Club (4). LONA ADELAIDE SHUFORD HICKORY B.S Secretarial Administration Cornelian; Y.WCA. (1); Young Democrats ' Club (2); Gamma Alpha Club (3); Baptist Student Union (1, 2, 3, 4), Secretary (2), BTU. Director (3), Third Vice-President (4); Hall Proctor (1) MARJORIE CLAIRE SILBIGER GREENSBORO B.S. Home Economics Aletheion; CAROLINIAN Staff (1, 2, 3); Home Economics Club M, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (4), Der Deutsche Verein (1, 2); Junior Adviser (3). DELILAH HAYES SILER GREENSBORO B S. Home Economics Cornelian; Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4). Seventy-jour MARY EUNICE SINK LEXINGTON B.S. Home Economics Dikeon; Brevard College (1, 2). ELEANOR FRANCES SLOOP MONROE B.S- Secretarial Administration Cornelian; Education Club (4); Young Demo- crats ' Club (4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4), Pro- gram Chairman (4); Dormitory Social Chairman (4); Proctor (I, 2). FLORENCE FLOYD SMITH ERWIN B.S. Secretarial Administration Aletheian, Marshal (4); Education Club (3, 4); Young Democrats ' Club (3, 4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); Junior Adviser (3). SALLIE MOORE SLOAN GARLAND A.B. Grammar Grade Education Peace Junior College (1, 2); Ploylikers (3); Golf (3); Democrats ' Club (3, 4). MARY EVELYN SLOCUM WILMINGTON B.S. Home Economics Cornelian; Hall Board (3); Legislature (1); Y. W.C.A., Freshman Council (1); Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4). BETTY SMART SHELBY B.S. Home Economics Aletheian; Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3); Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (4). BETSY SMITH LIBERTY B.S- Secretarial Administration Dikean; CAROLINIAN Staff (2, 3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4), Cabinet (4); Speakers ' Club (2, 3, 4); Young Democrots ' Club (4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); Wesley Players (2, 3, 4), President (4). MARGARET WIN I FRED SMITH FAYETTEVILLE A.B. Primary Education Dikean; Education Club (4), Treasurer (4); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Y.WC.A. (1). MILDRED SMITH KITTRELL B.S. Secretarial Administration Aletheian; Education Club (3, 4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); Young Republicans ' Club (3, 4). NANCY SMITH WILMINGTON A.B. Grammar Grade Education Cornelian; Education Club (3, 4); Junior Adviser (3). MA RY EUNICE SINK BETSY SMITH SALLIE MOORE SLOAN MARY EVELYN SLOCUM FLORENCE FLOYD SMITH MARGARET WINIFRED SMITH ELEANOR FRANCES SLOOP MILDRED SMITH BETTY SMART NANCY SMITH Mii Seventy-five v U|w UiJife NAOMI RUTH SMITH BENSON B.S. Music Dikean; Y.WCA. (1, 2, 3, 4); College Choir (I, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club (2, 3, 4), President (4); Madrigal Club (4); Proctor (2, 3). RACHEL ELIZABETH SMITH FRANCISCO A.B. Grammar Grade Education Adelphian; Botany Club (2, 3, 4); Educotion Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Hall Proctor (2). VIVIAN SNYDER WINSTON-SALEM B.S. Secretarial Administration Cornelian; YWC.A, (3, 4); Education Club (3, 4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4). CELESTE ILASPIVEY KICH SQUARE B.S. Home Economics Dikean, Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); College Choir (1, 2); Home Economics Club (I, 2, 3, 4), Member- ship Chairman (3); Young Democrats ' Club (2); Junior Adviser (3); Manager of College Tavern (4). FRANCES YOUNG STATON REIDSVILLE B.S. Secretarial Administration Cornelian; CORADDI (2, 3), Business Manager (4); International Relations Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (3, 4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); Junior Adviser (3), House President, Summer School (3); Judicial Board, Summer School (3). GLADYS V. STEDMAN ARLINGTON, N J A.B. English Adelphian, Vice-President (4), Marshal (3), Dance Committee (1, 3), Dance Chairmen (2); House President (4); May Queen 14); Classical Club (2, 3, 4), Treosurer (2), Social Chairman (2); WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES (4). HELEN STEPHENSON ANGIER B.S. Music JENNIE DIXON STOUT SNOW CAMP B.S. Home Economics Dikean; Guilford College (1, 2); Chemistry Club (3); Home Economics Club (3, 4); Education Club (4); Basketball (3, 4). JANE ELIZABETH STREETMAN MARION B.S. Music Dikean; Y.W.C A. (I, 3, 4), Freshman Y Council (1), Cabinet (3, 4); College Choir 0, 3, 4); Glee Club (4); Madrigal Club (3, 4); Education Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (3) NELLIE JAMES STROUPE HAMLET B.S. Secretarial Administration Adelphian; University of S, C. (I, 2, 3), Educo- tion Club (4); Gamma Alpho Club (4). NAOMI RUTH SMITH GLADYS V. STEDMAN RACHEL ELIZABETH SMITH HELEN STEPHENSON VIVIAN SNYDER JENNIE DIXON STOUT CELESTE I LA SPIVEY FRANCES YOUNG STATOrj JANE ELIZABETH STREETMAN NELLIE JAMES STROUPE Seventy-six MARV JANE STUART KATHERINE LEE TALLEY FANNIE SUMNER MARGUERITE MYRTLE TAYLOR KATIE AZALEA SURLES ELIZABETH COBLE TEAGUE HELEN VIRGINIA SWEET HAZEL JANE THAYER DOROTHY ELLEN SWINDELL BETTY SE5S0MS THOMPSON MARY JANE STUART WINSTON-SALEM B.S. Home Economics Aletheian; Zoology Field Club (3, 4); Home Eco- nomics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (4). FANNIE SUMNER FRANKLINVILLE A.B. Grammar Grade Education Adelphion; Education Club (4). KATIE AZALEA SURLES BLADENBORO A.B. Grammar Grade Education Dikeon; Education Club (4); Tennis (1, 2): Y W.CA. (1, 2, 3). V vvuJtkfiM T ww U HELEN VIRGINIA SWEET SCRANTON, PENN. A,B. Sociology Dikean, Dance Committee (3), Sport ' s Day Chairman (3); House President (4); Legislature (4); Hall Proctor (1, 2, 3); CAROLINIAN, Edi- torial Board (4); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4), Secre- tary Freshman Council (1), Vice-President (3), Cabinet (3); Sociology Club (2, 3, 4), Secretary (3); Archery Club (3); Junior Adviser (3); Young Republicans ' Club (3, 4); Hockey (1, 2, 3 4)- Basketball (1, 2, 3); Tennis (1, 2); Archery (1, 2, 3); St. Mary ' s House Vestry (2, 3, 4); Secre- tary (3), Treasurer (4); Freshmon Dance Com- mittee (1 ); Comp Counselor ' s Club (3, 4); Chair- man of the Continuation Committee for Religious Emphasis Week (3). DOROTHY ELLEN SWINDELL WASHINGTON A.B. Sociology Adelphion; Sociology Club (3); Square Dance Club (3); Honor Roll. KATHERINE LEE TALLEY RANDLEMAN A.B. Primary Education Cornelian; Hall Board (4); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Speakers ' Club (4), Milt MARGUERITE M, TAYLOR HANES B.S. Home Economics Adelphion; Y.W C A. (I, 2, 3, 4), Home Econom- ics Club (4). ELIZABETH COBLE TEAGUE SANFORD B.S. Music Aletheian; Y.W.C.A, (3, 4); College Choir (1, 2, 3, 4), Secretory-Treasurer (4); Glee Club (3, 4); Madrigal Club (2, 3, 4), Vice-President (4)- Education Club (4). HAZEL JANE THAYER MOUNT PLEASANT A.B. Primary Education Dikeon; Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Honor Roll (I, 3); Wesley Foundotion; Hall Proctor. BETTY SESSOMS THOMPSON COLERAIN A.B. Grammar Grade Education Aletheian; Mars Hill College (1, 2), Summer School (2); Educotion Club (3, 4); Young Demo- crats ' Club (4); Baptist Student Union Council, Vice-President (4), Seveiily-set tn y U| UuAx ' GLADYS AVERY TILLETT JENNIE VAUGHAN TOMLIN MRGARET WHEELER VREELAND MILDRED VREELAND BETSY GRAHAM TROTTER ELEANOR HASTINGS WADE LOUISA NELSON TUCKER YVETTE CLARK TURLINGTO SARAH JANE WALKER JOSEPHINE CHARLES WALK! GLADYS AVERY TILLETT CHARLOTTE AB. History Dikeon, President (4); Smith College (1); Y.W C.A., Cabinet (3); International Relations Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (2, 3, 4), President (3, 4); Riding Club (2, 3, 4); WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSI- TIES AND COLLEGES (4). JENNIE VAUGHAN TOMLIN GASTON I A B.S. Home Economics Cornelion; Flora Macdonold College (1, 2); Home Economics Club (3, 4): Educotion Club (3, 4). BETSY GRAHAM TROTTER WINSTON-SALEM AB. Art Dikean; Hall Board (3); Finance Board (3), Chairman (4); Secretory of Class (2); PINE NEEDLES Art Stoff (2, 3); Art Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Educotion Club (4); Junior Adviser (3); Tennis (1); Young Democrats ' Club (4). LOUISA NELSON TUCKER DANVILLE, VA. B.S. Home Economics Dikean, Y.W.C A, (1, 2); Chemistry Club (I, 2); Home Economics Club (I, 2, 3); Le Cercle Fran- cois (1); Honor Roll (1); Educotion Club (4); Home Economics Honor Society (4). YVETTE CLARK TURLINGTON GOLDSBORO B.S. Home Economics Dikean; Home Economics Club (I, 2, 3, 4); Edu- cotion Club (4). MARGARET W. VREELAND UPPER MONTCLAIR, N J B.S. Home Economics Aletheian; Home Economics Honor Society; Y.W. C.A. (1); Chemistry Club (1, 2, 3); Home Eco- nomics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Honor Roll (1); Young Republicans ' Club (4); Hall Proctor (1, 3); Hall Board (1). MILDRED VREELAND FORT BRAGG A.B. Spanish Adelphian; Educotion Club (4); Le Cercle Fran- cois (4); Young Republicans ' Club (4), Hall Proctor (3); St. Mary ' s Closs Group, Secretary (2); Square Dance Club (1). ELEANOR HASTI NGS WADE PITTSFIELD, MASS. B.S. Physical Education Cornelion; Hall Board (3); Dolphin Club (3, 4), President (4); Junior Adviser (3); Camp Com- mittee (4); Athletic Association (1, 2, 3, 4), Cabinet (3, 4); Camp Counselor ' s Club (3, 4); Daisy Chain (2); Hockey (1, 2, 3, 4); Speedboll (1, 2); Swimming (1, 2, 3), Varsity (2, 3), Stu- dent Head (3); Gymnastics (1, 2, 3); Boseboll (1, 2, 3); Aquotic Instrufor ' s Course (2). SARAH JANE WALKER WAYNESVILLE B.S. Music Education Adelphion; Y.W.C.A. (1); College Choir (1, 2, 3, 4); College Bond (2); Madrigal Club (2, 3, 4), President (4), Treasurer (3). JOSEPHINE CHARLES WALKER WINSTON-SALEM A.B. Primary Education Cornelian; Hall Board (4); Y.W.C A (1); Col- lege Band (3, 4); Eduation Club (4); Squore Dance Club (3); Honor Roll (2, 3); Hall Proctor (1); Health Board (3). Setenly-eighl LORA LOUISE WALTERS LA GRANGE B.S. Physical Education Adelphian; Dance (4); Archery Club (3, 4); Dolphin Club (3, 4); Seal Club (2); Junior Ad- viser (3)- Athletic Association Cabinet (3, 4); Soccer (1, 2); Speedball (2, 3), Student Heod (3), Varsity (2, 3); Gymnastics (3, 4), Student Head (4), Varsity (3); Baseball (1, 2, 3); Arch- ery (2) DOROTHY BAGWELL WARD RALEIGH B S. Secretarial Science Cornelian; Y.WCA (1, 2, 3, 4); Young Demo- crats ' Club (2, 4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4). MURIEL WARD ASH B.S. Home Economics Dikean; Y.W.C.A. (3); Chemistry Club (2); Physics Club (3, 4); Home Economics Club (1,2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Health Board (4); Collegiate 4-H Club (1, 4) SARA NOWELL WARD HERTFORD A.B. Primary Education Adelphian, Inter-Society Representative (4); Y. W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Botany Club (3); Educotion Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Daisy Chain (2); Hall Proctor (1) INEZ WARREN GARLAND A.B. Chemistry Adelphian; Chemistry Club (2, 3, 4), Physics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Le Cercle Francois (3, 4); Hall Proctor (4); Education Club (4). SARA ELIZABETH WARREN HURDLE MILLS A.B, Biology Aletheian; Louisburg College (I ), Educotion Club (4); French Club (1); Dramatics ' Club (1); Hockey (2); Soccer (2); Baseball (2); Archerv (2). BARBARA E, WASHINGTON DERBY LINE, VERMONT A.B. Psychology Adelphian, Recording Secretary (2), Correspond- ing Secretary (3); House President (3); Legisla- ture (3); Vice-President of Class (2); CARO- LINIAN, Photography Editor (3); PINE NEEDLES Photography Editor (4); YW.CA, (1, 2), Presi- dent Freshman Council (1), Cabinet (2); Chem- istry Club (1); Home Economics Club (1, 2, 31, President (3); Le Cercle Francois (1, 2); Honor Roll (1); Young Republicans ' Club (3, 4); Camp Counselor ' s Club (3, 4); Camp Committee (3, 4); Athletic Association Cabinet (4); Dormitory Social Chairman (1, 2); Tennis (2); Daisy Choin (2). MARY FRANCES WATERS GREENSBORO B.S. Home Economics Aletheian; College Band (2, 3); Home Economics Club (1, 4); Freshman Y Council (1); Hall Proc- tor (4). ELEANOR LOU ISE WATSON WADESBORO A.B. Primary Education Cornelian, College Choir (1, 2, 3, 4); College Band (2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Square Donee Club (1, 3, 4); Junior Adviser (3). VIRGINIA WELLS GREENSBORO B.S. Secretarial Administration Aletheian; Young Democrats ' Club (3, 4); Gam- mo Alpha Club (3, 4). LORA LOUISE WALTERS DOROTHY BAGWELL WARD MURIEL WARD ,ARA ELIZABETH WARREN BARBARA EDITH WASHINGTON MARY FRANCES WATERS SARA NOWELL WARD ELEANOR LOUISE WATSON INEZ WARREN VIRGINIA WELLS U Seventy-nine AwM BETTY HAMILTON WELSH MONROE A.B. English Cornelian; Wingate Junior College (1,2); CARO- LINIAN Staff (3, 4); Playlikers (3); Quill Club (4); Education Club (3, 4). PAULINA ANN WENZ ASHEVILLE B.S. Home Economics Dikeon; Home Economics Club (I, 2, 3, 4). BETSY WALLACE WEST WILMINGTON A.B. Primary Education Adelphian, Program Chairman (3), Marshol (4); Inter-Faifh Council (4); Y.W.C A. (I); Educa- tion Club (3, 4); Young Democrats ' Club (2, 3); Junior Adviser (3); President of Catholic Stu- dents (4); Roll Proctor (2); Chairman Orches- tra Committee Closs Donee (1). LOTTIE FAYE WEST DOVER A.B. English Aletheion; Louisburg College (I, 2); Education Club (4); Speakers ' Club (3, 4); Wesley Players (3, 4); Wesley Foundation Council (4). RUTH CAROLINE WHITE COLERAIN A.B. Grammar Grade Education Aletheion, Sport ' s Day Chairman (3), Donee Committee (2, 3); House President (4); College Cheer Leader (3); Closs Cheer Leader (2); Daisy Chain (3); PINE NEEDLES, Circulation Monager (3); Y.WCA, (I, 2, 3, 4); Botany Club (2, 3); Young Democrats ' Club (2, 3, 4); Junior Adviser (3); Hall Board (2); Dormitory Social Chairman (3). FAYE PRESTON WHITE GREENSBORO A.B. Grammar Grade Education Cornelian; Asheville Teachers ' College (1); Hon- or Roll (3). LOUISE WHITE STATESVILLE A.B. Primary Education Cornelian; Mitchell (1, 2); Education Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (4). NANCY B. WHITE GREENSBORO B.S. Secretarial Administration Adelphian, Dance Committee (3); Editor of Handbook (4); Y.WCA. (1, 2); Education Club (4); Speakers ' Club (3, 4); Le Cercle Francois (1, 2, 3, 4); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Clog- ging Club (1, 2, 3); Gamma Alpha Club (4). FAITH ELIZABETH WHITLARK TARBORO B.S. Home Economics Dikean; PINE NEEDLES Staff (4); Y.WCA. (1, 2); Chemistry Club (2); Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Speokers ' Club (3, 4), Young Demo- crats ' Club (2, 3); Junior Adviser (3); Hall Board (4). MARY PELHAM WHITLEY ALBEMARLE B.S Secretarial Administration Cornelian, Playlikers (2, 3); College Choir (1, 2, 3); Education Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (2, 3, 4); Gomma Alpha Club (3, 4), Corre- sponding Secretary (4); Junior Adviser (3); Hall Proctor (I, 2, 3); Dormitory Social Chairman (4). BETTY HAMILTON WELSH FAYE PRESTON WHITE PAULINA ANN V. ' ENZ LOUISE WHITE BETSY WALLACE WEST NANCY B. WHITE LOTTIE FAYE WEST RUTH CAROLINE WHITI FAITH ELIZABETH WHITLARK MARY PELHAM WHITLE ' Eighty RANGES EVELYN WILLIAMS CAROLYN GRAY WILLIS HELEN WILLIAMS RACHEL CATHERINE WILLIS JEAN ELIZABETH WILLIAMS JOHNNIE WILLOUGHBY MARJORIE JANE WILLIAMS RUTH ROBERTS WILSON SARAH WILLIAMS SARAH NOWELL WINBORNE FRANCES EVELYN WILLIAMS LILESVILLE B.S. Home Economics Cornelion; Home Economics Club (1, 2), Boskef- ball (2, 3); Swimming (2). MARJORIE JANE WILLIAMS SWAN QUARTER A,B. Music Aletheian; Colleae Choir (1, 2, 3, 4), Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Der Deutsche Verein (2), RACHEL CATHERINE WILLIS NEWTON B.S. Home Economics Cornelian, Home Economics Club (I, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (3, 4); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Square Dance Club (4) HELEN WILLIAMS LEAKSVILLE A.B. Spanish Aletheian, Morshol (3); Legislature (4); Hall Board (4), Closs Secretary (3); Associate Editor of PINE NEEDLES (3); Inter-Faifh Council (3) YWCA (1); Botany Club (2); Education Club (3, 4); Young Democrats ' Club (4), Clogging Club (I, 2, 3, 4), Secretory-Treasurer (3), Honor Roll (1, 2, 3); Daisy Chain (2); St, Mary ' s Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Vice-President (4), Group Chairman (2); Hall Proctor (1); Hall Social Chairman (3). JEAN ELIZABETH WILLIAMS WARRENTON B.S. Music Adelphian; College Choir (1, 2, 3, 4), President (4); Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Secretary-Treasurer (2), Business Manager (3); Der Deutsche Verein (1, 2); Madrigal Club (3, 4). SARAH WILLIAMS STATESVILLE B.S Secretarial Administration Adelphian; Education Club (4), Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4). CAROLYN GRAY WILLIS RALEIGH B.S. Home Economics Aletheian, Marshal (3), Class Secretary (4); Y. W.C.A. Council (4); Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Junior Adviser (3); College Social Chairman (4); Donforth Fellowship (3); Judicial Board (3). HvhiuUjsm TiAaa KjMSij JOHNNIE WILLOUGHBY AHOSKIE B.S. Home Economics Aletheian; Mars Hill Junior College (1, 2). RUTH ROBERTS WILSON CHAPANOLSE B.S. Home Economics Adelphian; Y.W.C.A. (1), College Choir (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (4); Speokers ' Club (3, 4); International Relations Club (3); Young Demo- crats ' Club (3, 4); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4); Wesley Foundation (3). SARAH NOWELL WINBORNE EDENTON A.B. Grammar Grade Education Cornelian; Education Club (3, 4), President (4); Young Democrats ' Club (2, 3); St Mary ' s House Vestry (3, 4), Eighty-one y U| UtJwX DORIS WINSLOW SARAH DORIS WRIGHT WILLIE MAE WISEMAN RACHEL A. YARBROUGH CAROLYN RAY WOLFE LOUISE CHRISTINE YEATTE5 REBECCA TEAGUE WOOSLEY ERMAH MAE YELVERTON MARY LOUISE WRENN MILDRED DEBOE YOUNT DORIS WINSLOW GREENSBORO B,S. Secretarial Administration Dikeon; Y.W.CA. (1); Der Deutsche Verein (2); Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4), Historian (4); Junior Adviser (3); Honor Roll (2, 3). WILLIE MAE WISEMAN SPRUCE PINE B.S. Home Economics Dikeon, Brevard College (1, 2); Y.W.CA. (3, 4); Home Economics Club (3, 4). CAROLYN RAY WOLFE HICKORY B S. Secretarial Administration Cornelian; Queens College (1), Lenoir - Rhyne College (2); Young Democrats ' Club (4); Gam- ma Alpha Club (4). REBECCA TEAGUE WOOSLEY GRANITE FALLS B.S. Secretarial Administration Adelphian; House President (4); Hall Board (3), Legisloture (4); CAROLINIAN Circulation Man- ager (2, 3); College Band (I); Education Club (4), Gamma Alpha Club (2, 4), President (4); Junior Adviser (3); Junior-Senior Dance Commit- tee 3; Hockey (I, 2), Varsity (4); Volley Boll Varsity (3); Speedboll Varsity (2); Basketball (2); Gymnastics (2, 3); Tennis (1, 2, 3); Base- ball (3, 4), Varsit (4); Archery (2). MARY LOUISE WRENN SILER CITY B.S. Home Economics Dikean; Appalachian State Teachers ' College (I); Home Economics Club (2, 3); Education Club (3), SARAH DORIS WRIGHT GUILFORD COLLEGE A.B. Primary Education Dikean; Brevard College 0, 2); Y.WC A (3, 4); Young Republicans ' Club (4). RACHEL A. YARBROUGH YANCEYVILLE B.S. Physical Education Adelphian; Educotion Club (4); Archery Club (3, 4); Hockey (1, 2, 3, 4); Soccer (1, 2); Speedboll (2, 3, 4); Basketball (1, 2, 3); Gymnastics (3); Tennis (I, 2, 3); Archery (I, 2, 3); Life Saving LOUISE CHRISTINE YEATTES PELHAM A.B. English Cornelian; Brevard Junior College (I, 2); Educa- tion Club (4). ERMAH MAE YELVERTON EUREKA A.B. Chemistry Dikeon; Y.W.CA. (I, 2, 3, 4); Chemistry Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Medical Technologist Club (3, 4); Education Club (4); Young Democrats ' Club (3, 4). MILDRED DEBOE YOUNTS GREENSBORO B.S. Secretarial Administration Adelphion; Gamma Alpha Club (3, 4). Eighty-two WORK IN A WOMAN ' S WORLD Believe it or not— one-fourth of the girls at W. C. work their way through coilege. Jovial Mr, Charles Phillips, Director of Public Rela- tions, interviews two hopeful job seekers. " 5661, please " — that means work for student switch board operator, Eleanor Sloop, a Senior. Keeping the Library cards straight seems to be up to Tommy and Annette. The penalty of being popular rests upon the should- ers of hostess, Emogene Cashion. . . " and whom do you wish to see? " MS Bighty-three y Uj UwAx COMMENCEMENT PROGRAM 1941 Friday, May 30 8:00 P. M— Open House (Informal) (Faculty, Alumnae, Campus Guests) ALUMNAE HOUSE 9:00 PM— Commencement Ball (Senior Class) Alumnae Day — Saturday, May 31 4:30 P. M— Senior Class Day 6:00 P- M — Class Reunion Suppers 8:30 P- M— Guest Performance by Playlikers AYCOCK AUDITORIUM Sunday, June 1 1 :00 A. M— BACCALAUREATE SERMON Dr. E McNeill Poteat, Jr Euclid Avenue Baptist Church Cleveland, Ohio AYCOCK AUDITORIUM 4:00 P.M. — Commencement Concert AYCOCK AUDITORIUM 5:00 P- M— Informal Gathering for Seniors, Parents, Alumnae, and Friends LAWN IN FRONT OF DEAN ' S HOME Monday, June 2 10:30 A M— GRADUATING EXERCISES The President of the University of North Carolina The Representative of the Senior Class The Governor of the State of North Carolina The Dean of Administration AYCOCK AUDITORIUM Eighly-four M 0 L ia66 of 4 np me cJ iakt antadtic None But the Lonely Heart Missed This Formal From gym to ballroom is one easy (?) step. . . They ' re off! to the formal, of course. . . Faculty members watch us glide and sway — the W. C way ( apologies to Sammy Kaye) , . . Part of the decorations for the donee! . . . Intermission! that mad dash to the tavern for drinks, (These lucky peo- ple got G table). . . Between dances — punch bowl — thirsty girls and imports. . . . After the Dance is over: hall par- lors — tired feet — lingering goodnights. And so another Senior Dance card is hung by the other formal dance cards on our dressers. Sunday finds us with the last remnants of the dance in the form of an orchid on our proud shoulder ... or maybe it ' s a gardenia that was a wee bit too yellow, but we just couldn ' t throw it away. Monday, girls in blue gym uniforms are batting a poor defenseless tennis ball over the same smooth floor where we danced on Saturday night . . . only a few straggly decorations give any evidence that Saturday night this was the home of the waltz. But shall we tritely add — the memory lingers on. The pause to gather equilibrium — that ' s our Junior year. Exhausted from the wonder of being Sophomores, eager to become a Senior, our Junior year is just a golden haze. Being on " upper- upper classman " holds all the glorious |Oys of those unexplored fields called electives After two years of required labor, we have begun to venture out on thrilling tangents, As a class of big sisters and mothers to the Class of ' 44, we have had a world of fun. Arriving early in the fall of ' 40, Mae Duckworth and her assistants spent nights of sleeplessness and days of preparation, waiting for the charges After the arrival, we spent more sleepless nights, but it was definitely worth the time. The Silver Link ' s Ceremony took place early in the fall. After this ceremony, the Freshmen traditionally become another link in the chain — you ask, " The missing link! ' " Polly Sattler, repre- senting the Junior Class; Emily Harris, representing the classes that have gone; and " Micky " Gault, representing the incoming Freshman Class, hammered in the link on " ye ole log " amid all the beauty of Peabody Park. Marshals dressed in white carried flowers in the class colors — lavender and white; the modern dance group populated the woodland scene as lovely nymphs. The flowers were later distributed among the freshman dormitories. The success of the joining of the classes goes to Frances Henry. And did you see the " Mae Maizer " entertainment the Juniors gave the Freshmen? Such a pro- gram might have onainated with Kay Kavser, but the Juniors beat him at his game The skits were, plainly speaking, a HOWL. When Betty Coed met Joe College, the four contestants had a punning good time The orchestra, made up of voice, was " completely sonorous " . Settling down to serious business, the Juniors have made this campus " Red Cross Conscious " . It is our theory that when Uncle Sam drafts " our boys " the girls have to have something to do; it is the National Government ' s theory that young women should participate in the defense projects also. Thus, we Juniors lined W. C. girls up in smocks and too, too professional headgear to roll bandages and make compresses. If the boys are training, why shouldn ' t we? These materials are to be used in Army Training Camps throughout the country. Right here, let ' s pause for a pick up in the Junior Shop. That is really an institution — and the Juniors act like executives in big business — to tell the truth we ore. A snappy piece of work goes on under the iron rule of Aileen Belk and " Teenie " Oettinger. Lovely Lib Sargent, our dance chairman for the Junior Formal, put her dance on the calendar of big campus events. A wonderful time was had. And speaking of dances — ask the Seniors about the one we gave them. Night of April twenty-six . . . Spring donee . . . Mary Sadler, dance chairman . . . words are superfluous. Here ' s to the campus leaders of ' 42 M nrrTrrn r Dorothy Miller, Treasurer; Judy Barrett, Cheer Ui i 1LjJ_.11 J Leader; Georgia Bell, Secretary; Polly Satler, Presi- dent; Mae Duckworth, Vice-President. Eighty-nine U fu WiuAi JUNIORS MARY ALICE ADER— Ansonville FRANCES ALEXANDER— Durham MARGARET ALEXANDER— Statesville NANCY McCAIN ALEXANDER— Statesville CHRISTINE ALLEN— Greensboro HARRIET ESTELLE ALLEN— Ashevi lie NEITA ALLEN— Henderson ELSIE COY ALLEY— Newton JUNE ALMOND— Andrews MARIE D ANDERSON— Hertford SARA E. ANDERSON— Leaksville ANGELA ANDREOTTO— Clifton, N. J. MAMIE LEE ANDREW— Snow Camp ALICE AREY— Worchester, Mass M. JEANNE ARMSTRONG— Elizabeth City MABEL ARNEY— Morgonton MAE EDLA ASBELL— Belvidere ALBERTA BAILEY— Hebron, Md, MARIE BAILEY— Burnsvi lie MARGARET JANET BAKER— Fayettevi lie J. CAROLYN BALLOW— Greensboro BETTY BARBER— Goldston NELL BAREFOOT— Dunn SADIE BARINEAU— Lincolnton Ninety JUNIORS MARILYN JANE BARKELEW— Moorestown, N, J, EDITH BARNES— Elm City FAYE BARNES— Taylorsville JULIA BARRETT— Kinston MARGARET BARRINGER— High Point NANCY E. BARWICK— Raleigh SYBIL BATCHELOR— Aberdeen FLEATA BEASLEY— Greensboro AILEEN BELK— Camden, S. C. GEORGIA BELL— Fayetteville ESTHER VORENA BENNETT— Asheville JEAN BERBERT— Greensboro MARY STANLY BERNARD— Chapel Hill BLANCHE MOORE BERRY— Hertford JEAN BERTRAM— Greensboro FRANCES BISSELL-Staten Island, N. Y. RUTH BLACKMAN— Hillsboro MARY BLANTON— Shelby ELIZABETH BLAUVELT— Upper Montclair, N. J. HELENA BLUE— Carthage DOROTHY BLUMENTHAL— Franklin ELISE M, BOGER— Concord VIRGINIA BOWDEN— W. Haven, Conn. CAROL BOYD— Bel haven Nintty-ont iJm JUNIORS LISA BRANDT— New York, N Y. ANNE BRATTON— Raleigh MARY GORDON BREEDEN— Bennettsville, S. C. RUTH BRIGHT— New Hill FRANCES BROWN— Gatesvi lie LAURA BROWN— Greensboro LENA COBLE BROWN— Winston-Salem JESSIE BRUNT— Wmston-Salem MARJORIE BRYANT— Ashevi lie BERTHA MAE BULLARD— Fayetteville RUTH BUTLER— Reidsvi He EMMA MAE BYERLY— Lexington ANNIE LEE CABLE— Greensboro MARY ELIZABETH CALDWELL— Lumberton ELIZABETH CAMERON— Bumside, Ky. MARGARET D. CAMPBELL— McLean, Va. MARGARET CARTER— Clinton RENA CATHEY— Canton ANNIE LOU CHANDLER— Goldsboro MARTHA CHARNOCK— Asheville DEBORAH CHILES— Mount Holly MILDRED CHRONISTER— Lincolnton ESTHER CLAPP— Greensboro ANNIE RUTH CLARK— Durham Ninety-two JUNIORS EMOGENE CLARK— White Plains, N. Y. FRANCES CLAYWELL— Morganton MARTHA CLOUD— Lilesville KATHERINE COAN— Newport, Vt. ELLEN COCKRAN— Matthews MARY LUCILLE COCHRANE— Laurel Hill FRANCES COCKERHAM— Mt, Airy MARVEIGN COCKF I ELD— Greensboro MARTHA PAGE COLEMAN— Hilton Village, Va. MARJORIE CONKLIN— Long Island, N, Y. ALICE CONYERS— Youngsville ELIZABETH C COOK— Raleigh ELIZABETH MOORE COOKE— Franklinton MARGARET COOK— Aulander DOROTHY GRAVES COOPER— Henderson LILLIAN COPE— Middlesex DOROTHY RAY CORWIN— Ahoskie HILDAJ.CORWIN— Ahoskie ZABELLE CORWIN— Charlotte RUTH COWAN— Chadburn MARY FRANCES COX— Greensboro POLLY CREECH— Chevy Chase, Md. NORMA GROOM— Wilmington NELL CRUMPTON— Roxboro Ninety-three y Uj Uwi x JUNIORS CHRISTINE CRUTCHFIELD- Graham BETSY CURRIN— Oxford MAXINE DARK— Greensboro LEE DAUGHTRIDGE— Rocky Mount JULIA DAVIS— Spruce Pine MARY DEBOE— Greensboro DOROTHY DELBRIDGE— Norlino GLADYS DELLINGER— Cherryville LOUISE DICKENS— Roxboro FRANCES DILLINGHAM— Bcmardsville MARTHA V DIXON— Pisgoh Forest RUBY DIXON— Kings Mountain ANNE DOBBINS— Yodkinville MARTHA DOTSON— Stotesville PRISCILLA DOWNEY— Upper Montcloir, N. J. MAE DUCKWORTH— Charlotte ELIZABETH DUFOUR— Chappaquo, N Y. MARY DUNN— Rocky Mount EMILY EARLY— Ahoskie CORNELIA EDMONDSON— Plymouth ISABEL EDMUNDS— Lynchburg, Vo. MARJORIE EDWARDS— Peochlond MOLLY EDWARDS— Pinetops BETTY ELLINGTON— Raleigh IL i. Ninety-jour JUNIORS ANN ELLIOT— Fayetteville JEAN EMMONS— Deal, N, J CLARICE ENSLEY— Thomasville MARY EPPES— Annapolis, Md, DOROTHY EVERETT— Ahoskie ELLAINE PATER- Asheville NANCY FERGUSON— Riverside, III. JEAN FINCH— Raleigh BETSY FOLGER— Dobson NELL FORBES— Gastonia ELIZABETH FORGAY— Madison CLARA FORSTER— Raleigh DOROTHY FOUST— Graham GRACE A FRANCK— Scotland Neck LOIS FRAZIER— Spray CARLYN FRANK— Ridgewood, N. J. LILLIAN REBECCA GAINEY— Dunn SARAH GAINEY— Fayetteville MARTHA ANN GATTIS— Clayton HELEN GIBBONS— Hamlet RUTH GILBERT— Black Mountain RUTHANA GILL— Charlotte MARY ELIZABETH GILLIAN— Statesville ELIZABETH ANN GLAVICK— Waynesville Ninety-five Uj UtJw? JUNIDRS MARY GODBOLD— South Boston, Vo MARY ELIZABETH GOFORTH— Charlotte BEATRICE GOLDMAN— New Bern ELIZABETH HOLT GORRELL— Greensboro JEAN GRANTHAM— Wilson MARTHA LEE GRAYSON— Forest City MARY MOFFITT GREGSON— Hamlet DOROTHY GRIFFIN— Charlotte MARGARET GRIFFIN— Woodv: lie VERA GROSE— Harmony DOROTHY GUETH— High Point MAR I BELLE GU IN— Greensboro JULIA GUION— New Bern RUTH HELEN GUNN— Reidsville MARY GWYN— Mount Airy CAROL HALL— New Bern LOUISE HALL— Woodsvi lie VIOLET HALL— Bahama DORIS HAMLIN— Winston-Salem FRANCES HAMMOND— New Bern ELIZABETH HANCOCK— Washvi lie. Go. JOSIE HARDING— Washington LOU HARDY— Sanford NANEARLE HARKEY— Mocksville RkAl fe Ninety-six JUNIORS ELIZABETH G, HARRELL— Coleram VIVIAN HARRELL—Wilmington VIRGINIA HARRELSON— Foyetteville MARYV. HARRISON— Richmond, Va. JANE HASELTINE— Asheville RUTH HASSELL— Greensboro KATHERINE HAWES— Atkinson MARGARET HAYNES— Durham LOIS HEDGEPETH— Ahoskie RUTH HEFFNER— Greensboro VIOLET HEFNER— Wingate FRANCES HENN I NG— Albemarle FRANCES LEE HENRY— Rocky Mount ISABELLA HEWITT— Greensboro GERALDINE HICKS— Winston-Salem HELEN H I GDON— Webster FR ANCES HIGH— Wilson CATHERINE H I LDERMAN— Southern Pines FLAYREE HILL— Union Mills ANN IS H I NES— Greensboro LULAHINTON— Pittsboro ERNESTINE HOBBS— Greensboro VALERIA HOLDER— Saint Pauls HILDA B. HOLL IS— Concord, Moss. Ninety-seven ke aJ a6t L kance o (U e lAndlamhed Spice in the Life of a Junior The pause to refresh at the Junior Dance. Eat, smoke, talk, and be merry for in five minutes you have a class. . . Peg, Fran, Bandy, and Mary Lib go thru ' the process of some wishful thinking via ouija board. Bea and date leave New Hall to lead the Adelphian Dance — ' Twos some af- fair! Play must go on — Scene; Conner hangout — Players: Juniors. Action: well, not very. Is there a doctor in the house? ' — we ' re brewing up a stew! Just that old domestic instinct. Of course, they all laughed when we sat down to play. . . they didn ' t know a side walk could be a bridge table. j AvJm JUNIORS DORIS HOLMES— High Point MARJORIE HOLMES— Red Bank, N. J. RUTH HOLT— Princeton MARJORIE E HOLTON— Yadkinville KATHLEEN HOOTS— Winston -Salem FRANCES HORTON— Albemarle ELEANORA HOUSE— Newton Grove DOROTHY W HOWARD— Wilson JOSEPHINE HOWARD— Fort Bragg LOUISE HOWARD— Buie ' s Creek NANCY HOWELL— Hamlet GEORGIA HUGHES— Oriental SARA JANE HUNTER— Hendersonville EVELYN DEAN HURWITZ— Clinton JANIE HUSKETH— Kittrell CLAIRE HYMAN— Greensboro NANCY IDOL— Pleasant Garden MARY LIB INGRAM— Elkin CHRISTINE ISRAEL— Chandler ELEANOR JENKINS— Gastonia HELEN JOHNSON— Greensboro MARJORIE JOHNSON— Benson HARRIET JONES— Raleigh RUTH JONES— La Grange One Hundred JUNIORS (3f ( 7 i i i VIRGINIA GRAY JONES— Lenoir SALLYE JOSEY— Bethel AMY E J05LYN— Morehead City ALBERTA KECK— Snow Camp RUTH KEITH— Haworth, N. J. MARY PARKER KELLY— North Wilkesboro VIRGINIA KETNER— Salisbury KATHERINE KILLEBREW— Saint Pauls NANCY DIXON KING— Greensboro NANCY JANE KING— High Point BETTY JEAN KNOFSKY— Asheville MILDRED KNOTTS— Lilesville DELIA FAYE KORN EGA Y— Dover MARION KUHN— Davidson JEAN LAPHAM— Charlotte NORMA LARGE— Rocky Mount LILLIAN LAYNE— High Point FRANCES LEE— Newton Grove RUTH LEONARD— Cumberland, Md. PEGGY LEVI NE— Brooklyn, N. Y ELSIE LEWTER— Apex VIRGINIA LISK— Asheboro DORRICE LITCHFIELD— Emporia, Va KATHRYN LITTLE— Winston-Salem One HuiiJrei] One . L!| UiJix!eJ5 JUNIORS MARGARET LITTLE— Greensboro MABLE LLOYD— Eflond MAI DA JANET LOLLAR— Rutherfordton VIRGINIA LYERLY— Wood leaf EUVA MAE LYON— Creedmoor CAROLYN McBRYDE— Roeford DOROTHY McBRIDE— Mcrshville A RANDOLPH McCONNELL— Halifax, Va CAREY McDonald— Gibson DOROTHY McDUFF IE— Henderson MARGARET ELOISE McGEHEE— Greensboro JUNE ELIZABETH McGLAMMERY— Lenoir ESTHER McKOIN— Tfiomasville BARBARA McLAURIN— Bennettsville, S C MARGARET McLENDON— Rockingfiam SARAH MARTHA McLEOD— McBee, S, C MARY WHITE McNEELY— Cooleemee VIRGINIA McNEELY— Shelby ELIZABETH McNE ILL— Fairmont MARTHA WHITE McPHAIL— Mount Olive MARY KATHRYN MacQUEEN— Maxton MARY LOU MACKIE— Gastonio JEANNE E. MAL IN— Greensboro HELEN JANE MALONE— Goldsboro One HundreJ Tu o JUNIORS INEZ MALONE— Burlington LYNETTE MANGUM— Rocky Mount BEATRICE MANN— Whitevi lie DOROTHY MANSFIELD— New Haven, Conn. MAE MARSH— Ma rshvi lie JEAN MASON— Ashevi lie EDITH MATTHEWS— Southern Pines PANTHEA MAYFIELD— Norlina MARTHA MEDFORD— Canton LEVINA MEEKINS— Wanchese INEZ MELVIN— Foyetteville MAE MELVIN— Foyetteville MAUDE M I DDLETON— Walnut Cove AMME LOUISE MIDGETTE— Swannanoa DOROTHY MILLER— High Point WILMA MITCHEM— Belwood SUSIE MOHORN— Weldon MILLICENT MOORE— Burlington NANCY MOORE— Shelby VIRGINIA MOORE— Greensboro GUILLE MORROW— Charlotte MARTHA MORROW— Albemarle CHARLOTTE MOSELEY— Kinston SUE MURCHISON— Rocky Mount One Hundred Three y Uj UwiwiX JUNIORS MARIE MYERS— Liberty BARBARA NEVILLE— Chapel Hill ELOISE NEWELL— Roxboro FRANCES NEWSOM— Winston-Salem LUCILLE NYE— Fairmont UNDINE NYE— Grassy Creek NANCY O ' BRIEN— Greensboro RUTH O ' CONNER— Greensboro ERNESTINE OETTINGER— Wilson BETTY O ' NEAL— Sugar Grove MARTHA OSBORNE— Ashevi lie IDA-BLAND OVERMAN— Elizabeth City KATHERINE PALMER— Albemarle MARY FRANCES PARDUE— Wilkesboro ANNIE FURMAN PARHAM— Oxford CATHERINE PARIS— Greensboro MARY PARISH— Dillon, S, C. BETTY PARK— Greensboro MADELINE ROSS PARKER— Sunbury SELENE PARKER— Dunn ANNE PARKIN— Evergreen ELIZABETH PARRISH— Walkertown NOEL L. PATON— Fayetteville MARY ELLEN PAYNE— High Point One Hundred Four JUNIORS ANNE PEARCE— Winston-Salem ELEANOR PEARCE— Wake Forest PAULINE PEAY—Madison MARY FALLS PEELE— Launnburg HELEN PHILLIPS— Asheboro JANICE PICKARD— Wilmington MARGARET PICKARD— Wilmington MARY ELIZABETH PILLEY— Pontego SARAH MAUDE PITTMAN— Fairmont ALMETA PLEASANT— Roanoke Rapids ROSEBUD PLEASANT— Danville, Va. PEGGY PLUMMER— Washington, D, C. CAROLYN C POOLE— Freehold, N, J. NOVELLA POPE— Dunn CAROLYN POTTS— Highlands MARGARET POTTS— Davidson THERESA PREDDY— Greensboro EUPHA MAYE PRICE— Monroe MARGARET QU INN— East Hampton, Conn. REBECCA RAINS— Kings MARGARET RAMSAUR— Lincolnton DORIS RAMSEY— Charlotte M, FRANCES RAMSEY— Charlotte MARY FRANCES RASBERRY— Snow Hill One Hundred Five U| UMilk JUNIORS MARY LILLIE RAY— Lillington ELSIE REDFEARNE— Camden, S. C MARIE REILLEY— Charlotte HILDA GAE RENEGAR— Elkin FAY REPHAN— Charleston, S C, ANN LOUISE REVELLE— Charlotte BETTY REYNOLDS— Winston-Solem RUTH RHYNE— Mt. Holly JEAN RIDEN— Boonville MEREDITH RIGGSBEE— Durham DORIS ROBBINS— Rocky Mount PETIE ROBERTS— New York, N Y. LOUISE ROBESON— Wilmington RACHAEL ROBINSON— Clinton DOROTHY ROBINETTE— Taylorsviile AGNES ROGERS— Creedmoor CONSTANCE ROGERS— Greensboro N. GERALDINE ROGERS— Clyde LUCILLE ROOK— Roanoke Rapids ALLENE W. ROSE— Foyettevi lie BILL IE ROSE— Henderson DORIS ROUSE— Fcrmvi He HELEN RUDISILL— Marshall EDYTHE RUTHERFORD— Candler i _ mi One Hundred Six JUNIORS ELIZABETH RYAN Asheville MARY SALDER— Charlotte ELIZABETH SARGENT— Mt. Airy POLLY SATTLER— Monkton, Md. MARY ANN SCOTT— Lexington MARY KERR SCOTT— Haw River SUSAN SEAGLE— Hendersonville IRIS SENTER— Kipling NELLIE WILMA SETZER— East Spencer DORIS SHARPE— Greensboro ELLEN SHEILD— Asbury Park, N J. PEGGY SHOLAR— Whiteville MARTHA L. SHOWALTER— Raleigh SALLY SIEBER—Redbank, N. J. D lALEEN SIGMON— Bryson City RHEA GAYNELLE SI KES— Greensboro MILDRED SIMMONS— Winston-Salem ELIZABETH B. SLOCUM— Wilmington BETTY A SMITH— Bay City, Mich. ERNESTINE SMITH— Maxton GLADYS SMITH— Slier City HARRIET SMITH— Laurens, S. C JEAN BALDWIN SMITH— Wilmington SALLIE SMITH— Lmcolnton One Hundred Seven JUNIORS CONSTANCE SMITHEY— North Wilkesboro ELEANOR SOUTHERLAND— Kenansville ELLEN SOUTHERLAND— Kenansville JANE STALL I NG5— Greensboro KATHERINE STAMEY— Lawndole EDITH STATON— Reidsville MARTHA STEAGALL— Morven BETTY NELL STEVENSON— Taylorsville JOSEPHINE STEWART— Julian LOUISE STINEWALT— High Point NANCY STOCKARD— Greensboro HAZEL G, STOREY— Murfreesboro HENRIETTA STRATTON— Charlottesville, Vo. LOIS STR I NGF I ELD— Stamford, Conn. CATHERINE SUGG— Snow Hill MARJORIE SULLIVAN— Winston-Solem MARY S- SUMMERSETT— Salisbury MARY SWAIN— Greensboro MARY ELIZABETH SWEET— Spencer FRANCES TALLEY— Rand lemon MARY TANNER— Henderson MABEL TATE— Greensboro ELOISE TAYLOR— Greensboro MARGARET BUNN TAYLOR— Nashville m ' One Hundred Eight JUNIORS SARAH HARRIS TAYLOR— Mooresvi lie SALLIE F. TEAGUE— Newland FRANCES OSBORNE TEMPLETON— Raleigh MARY GLADYS TENNENT— Asheville BARBARA TERRY— New Canaan, Conn. LUCILE THOMAS— Beaufort JEAN THOMASSON— Spindale GERTRUDE H, THOMPSON— Elizabeth City MARY WHITE THOMPSON— Wilson MILDRED ANN THOMPSON— Mt Gileod SIDNEY ANNE TOOLY— Belhaven HELEN LOUISE TRENTHAM— Mars Hill BARBARA TROXLER— Reidsville MARGARET G TUCKER— Ahoskie NELL TUCKER— Whitokers NAN PATTERSON TURNER— Mt. Ulla ANNE TURPENTINE- Elizabethton, Tenn. V I RG I N I A VAC H E— Greensboro MARGARET VAN HOY— Walkertown KATHERINE VANSTORY— Fayetteville SARA WAGGONER— Charlotte BETTY WALKER— Charlotte BILL IE MARIE WALL— Asheville HENNIE WALLACE— Kinston One Hundred Nine Lj UiJiwi JUNIORS MARGARET WALLACE— Newark, N J. JACKSIE WALSER- Greensboro KATHERINE WARREN— Raleigh ESTELLE WASHBURN— Marion MARVELLE WEAVER— Newton CATHERINE WEBB— Washington MARIE WELLS— Rocky Mount E WENZEL— Rockville Centre, N Y. MARGARET WESKETT— New Bern FRANCES WHALIN— Middlesboro, Ky, JANE WHALIN— Middlesboro, Ky. CAROLYN WHEATLY— Beaufort LELIA WHEELER— Sanford BETTY R, WHITE— Clayton JOSEPHINE WHITE— Charlotte SARAH WHITE— Statesvi lie DORIS WHITESIDES— Newland DORIS LEE WHITFIELD— Hurdle Mills On» Hundred Ten JUNIORS SUSAN WHITFIELD— Asheboro EUNICE WHITLEY— Wilson HELEN WHITLOCK— Albemarle GENEVA WILLIAMS— Seagrove RAY WILLIAMS— Windsor ALICE ELIZABETH WILSON— Greensboro ROSE POPE WILSON— Rocky Mount ELOISE WINBORNE— Sims MILDRED WINFREE— Wodesboro SARAH WITHERSPOON— Murphy SARA CATHERINE WOMACK— Spencer MARY ELLEN WOODLIEF— Kittrell BLANCHE WOOLARD— Wilson EDITH W WOOTEN— Raleigh LEAN WINBORNE WRIGHT— Henderson BARBARA WYCH— Charlotte BETTY YOUNGBLOOD— Concord ROBERTA ZIMMERMAN— Aberdeen One Hundred Eleven UJowvi to the i5vi6me66 or dSe Udcnedd of ( J eina a uimor 9 Traditions— Styled by the Class of ' 42 Polly doesn ' t need o soapbox to carry on — she made a swell president, if we do soy so. . . Ye ole Junior Shoppe — that place where pennies are raked in so the Juniors can give the Seniors a blow out — chief rakers, Aileen and Teenie. . . Those who made a name for them- selves in three years — the WHO ' S WHO of the Junior Class. . . ring tailor of the year, Mary Sadler — and did we feel important that day ' . , . Not exact- ly drafted but just doing our bit for Uncle Sam — Zabelle heads the bond- age rolling. . . After three years we still need ad- vice — Miss Wotkins, Class Chairman, to the rescue. Juniors prepare to entertain their little sisters (Freshies to you) ' Twos a Kay Kayser night with all the trim- mings except " Ye ' s Dance ' " v irph oiMio M The Class of ' 43! Insignia: pick-axes and shovels; battle cry: " Get off that gross. " Woman ' s College salutes you — Mother Nature ' s little helpers! Every inhabitant from dignified Seniors to local order boys hove been made to follow the chalk line (cement walks to you ) as the workout for his means of transpor- tation. This KEEP OFF THE GRASS CAMPAIGN is second in importance only to the annual Student Government elections. Not a trick has this laughing, working Sophomore class missed. Signs, patrol duty, parades and snake dances might seem impressive; but it will be a long time before the picture of these re-foresters swinging pick-axes and planting life-bearing little seeds on those barren, ugly paths will be forgotten by faculty and sister classes on this campus. In fact, OS long as we live in localities where the " green grass grows all around " , each blade will be an individual with its own distinct personality. And then there was clean-up week, a week that extended Gad, one only opened one ' s mail in the privacy of one ' s room for fear it would be snatched by some cleptomaniacs (as for as trash is concerned). To be remembered is the seventh annual Sophomore Christmas pageant pre- sented by the Class of ' 43, The series of tableaux, carried from the traditional to the modern scenes, were bound together bv " The Nativity " as the central theme. Anna Rosa and Anne Pitoniak planned and prepared the scenes, adding color and music, to give their audience a beautiful and inspiring Christmas-tide. The class, at the close of their pageant asked everyone to join their caroling on the Quadrangle Are you interested in the Oriental problem? You should hove joined the Sophomores on the night of March twenty-second — they went Eastern with a capital " E " . And all in a night of dancing. Rather than one of those " China Dolls " as dance chairman, was All-Americon Georgia Keeter. Leading any dance figure Georgia and Gladys Sessoms either solve your problems or make you forget them (the problems). Wearing their first symbol of " upper-classism " the class of ' 43 looks plenty snappy in those classics known as Sophomore jackets. All white Shetland wool red class insignia is, what one means in saving, " It ' s being WORN this sea- son. " Sophomores — to you, your sisters, the Class of ' 41, send love. Carry on. OFFICERS ' " " Spivey, Treasurer; Gladys Sessoms, President; Julia Pepper, Vice-President; Dorothy Severance, Secretary, One Hundred Fifteen U| UiJw One Hundred Sixteen ELOISE ABERNATHY PAULINE ABERNATHY ER IS ADAMS JANE WYCHE ADAM NANCY LEE ALEXANDER CAROL ALLEN FRANCES ALLEN MARY ALLISON HELEN AMES SARA P. ANDERSON EARLE ANDREWS LOIS APPLE LOUISE AYCOCK MILDRED AYCOCK FRANCES BAER BETTY BAKER FRANCES BAKER JULIA BALDWIN NANCY BARDEN RACHEL BARRETT CAROLYN BASON MARTHA BASS BETTYE BATTES EMMA JOE BEAM MARY HI NFS BEARD RUTH BEARMORE ANNA BELL MARY FRANCES BELL ELIZABETH BENDIGO MENEFEE BENNETT PERSIS BENNETT VIRGINIA BENTON DORIS BIERMAN MARGARET BITTICK IDAMAEBLOIS LOUISE BOATMAN JEAN BOOTH PATRICIA BOOTH RUTH BOWDEN KATHERINE BOWLING AGNES BOWEN DORIS BOYETTE MARY BRAMBLE ADA BRASWELL JACQUELINE BRATH JANE BREADY MARIE BRENNAN ESTHER BRICKHOUSE CAVELLBRINSON CAROLYN BROOKS BETTY BRYANT HAZEL BRYANT DORIS BULLARD ANN BURKHEAD MARY MARGARET BURNEY MARY ETTA BURTON ANNE MARSH BUTLER ETHEL CALDWELL JULIA CAMERON JANET CAMPBELL SALLY CARMAN BERN ICE CARTER VIRGINIA E.CARUTHERS CAROL CARVER MSlf One Hundred Seventeen y U| UaJlJttV ' One Hundred Eighieeit RUTH CASH DOROTHY CASH ION MARTHA ROB CHERRY LENA CHESNUTT MARY ELIZABETH CHILDS VANCINE CHOATE CARROLL CHRISTENSEN DORIS CLARK FRANCES CUkRK ELINOR CLEMENT MARY LOUISE CLEMENTS IRMA CLINE SUE CLINE HENRIETTA CLODFELTER BEATRICE COBLE SYLVIA COHEN JEAN COMINS EVELYN CONBOY ANNE LOUISE CONWAY LUCILLE COOK AGNES COOLEY JOSEPHINE COOLEY DORIS CORBIN BETTY COVINGTON DOROTHY COX FLORA MclVER COX KATHRYN COX MARGUERITE COX VIRGINIA COX DOROTHY CREECH PHYLLIS CROOKS SARA CROOKS JEAN CROSBY MILDRED CROWDER EMILY CROWELL MYRA CULPEPPER BETTY DAHLIN BEATRICE DARDEN EMMIE DARK VIRGINIA DAUGHERTY RUTH DAVES HELEN DAVIS JEAN DAVIS MARY ELIZABETH DAVIS MARTHA C DAVIS SHIRLEY DAVISON MIRIAM DAY EULA DEES JOSEPHINE DEES WILLIE DELLINGER HELEN DENMAN MARY L DICKENS WILLIE DICKENSON MARTHA HARDY DIXON GRACE DOBBINS NANCY DOUGLAS DORIS DOWNEY NORMA DOSIER EVELYN EASLEY ELEANOR EDWARDS MARGARET EFIRD FRANCES ELLIDGE SHIRLEY ELLIOTT MARGARET ELLIS Wfi One Hundred Nineteen Uj U Jlwi One Hundred Tweniy PANSY ERWIN NORMA ETHERIDGE JUNE M. FEIKER ANNE FELTON ELIZABETH FERGUSON MURIEL FERRELL ANNA FISHER ELLEN FISHER JANE GREY FISHER JEAN FLANAGAN ELIZABETH FLOWE SUSAN FORBES MARJORIE FOSTER FRANCES FOX EMILY FRANKLIN MARY ROSS FRAZIER JOAN FREEHOF WANDA FRITTS DOROTHY FURR MARGIE GABRIEL MARGARET GARDNER ANNE GARNER VIRGINIA GECKS RAY GEIGER MARJORIE GELSTON MARTHA GENTRY LOUALICE GEORGES RUTH GILBERT MARCIA GILCHRIST SARAH GILL MARJORIE GILMORE MARY FRANCES GLAZE ELEANOR GLENN MILDRED GLENN MARTHA GOBLE JANE GOLDEN MARY LOIS GORDON JEAN GOTTHEIMER JANE A. GRACE CAROLYN GRADY LUCILLE GRANOWITZ MARGARET GRANTHAM JUDITH GREENBERG CAROLYN GREGSON CONSTANCE GRIGSBY JEAN HAIR RUTH CALDWELL HALL MARY LOUISE HAMMER ELIZABETH HAMRICK SARA HAMRICK JANE HARDAWAY MARGARET HARDEN ANN HARDISON MARJORIE K HARRELL MILDRED HARRELSON MARTHA RACHEL HARRIS MARY CARY HARRIS MARY WILL HARRIS EVELYN HARRISON HELEN HARRISON NELLIE HART ANNA ROSE HAUSER SARAH HEATH DOROTHY HENDRIX V vmfc2i2 T AAa Uw£ One Hundred Twenty-one U f Uwiwix One Hundred Twenty-two LOUISE HENDRON CARRO LL HENNESSEE DOREEN HENRY DOROTHY HENDRON MARJORIE HETZ GRACE HICKS HELEN HIGGINS LORAINE HIGHFILL MIRIAM HINSHAW GAYNELLE HOGAN NORMA HOGGARD FLETA MAE HOHN DOROTHY HOKE JANE HOLCOMBE DOROTHY HOLDEN BERYL HOLLIFIELD GRACE HOLLINGSWORTH BARBARA N HOLLISTER MARGARET HOLLOWELL ELAINE HOPE BETTY HOPKINS MARY FRANCES HOPKINS MARY FRANCES HOWELL CHARLOTTE HUDSON MARY HUDSON CARRIE OLA HUGHES MARGARET HUNNICUTT MARGARET HUNT TEXIE HUNTER MILDRED JACKSON WINSTON JAMES PENELOPE JENKINS BARBARA JOHNSON BETTY JOHNSON ELIZABETH ANN JOHNSON IRMA JOHNSON MARJORY WILSON JOHNSON RACHEL JOHNSON ALMA DORIS JONES KATHERINE JONES MARGARET JONES CAROLYN JORDAN JEAN JORDAN PATIENCE JORDAN FRANCES JOYNER CATHERINE JUSTICE ETHEL KESSLER GEORGIA KEETER JANE KEISTER ETTABELLE KELLEY HELEN KEMP ELEANOR KENDALL MARGARET KINLAW MARTHA KIRKLAND VIRGINIA KLAGES MILDRED FAY KLOTZ MARY FRANCES KNOTT DORIS KNOX NELL KOONCE GERTRUDE KARPWRIGHT HARRIET KUPFERER ADELE KUTZLEB CHARLOTTE LADNER ELIZABETH LAMB m£ One Hundred Twenty-three y U| UtJifex Oue Hundred Twenty-four DOROTHY LANCASTER VERNA LARSON WINIFRED LANGLEY MADELINE LATTA MARGUERITE LAUGHRIDGE MARGUERITE LAZENBY MARGARET LEE ANNEMARIE LEHNDORFF ESTA LEONARD MARGARET LINCOLN IRENE LEVINSON HELEN LINDSLEY HELEN LITTLE FRANCES LOHR MARGARET W. LONG RACHEL E LONG MARY LORE AURILLA LOVE DORA LYBRAND MURIEL LYNCH DOROTHY McADAMS HARRIETTE McALLISTER MARY HOPE McCALL DOROTHY McDANIEL BETH McDonald REBECCA McKElTHAN MARY EDNA McLEAN SARA BROCK McLEAN DORIS MacPHERSON DOROTHY MAE McPHERSON RUBY MADRY SARAH MANDEL ALEEN MANESS JUANITA MANESS HELEN MARSHALL MARILYN MARSHALL FRANCES MARTIN SARA FRANCES MARTIN SHIRLEY MASON CLAIR MATTHEWS DOROTHY MATTHEWS VIRGINIA MAUNEY SUSIE MATTOX AUDREY MAY JULIA MEBANE ANNA MEDFORD MAXINE MEEKINS CYNTHIA MENDENHALL DOROTHY MERRITT LAVELLE MICHAEL GLORIA METZGER MARION MIDDLETON JEANETTE MINNIS DOROTHY MITCHELL ELIZABETH MITCHELL ALICE MOORE DORRIS MOORE GERTRUDE MOORE ESTHER MOORE RACHEL MOORE JOAN MORGAN DOROTHY LEE MORRISON MARGARET MORRISON PENELOPE MORTON IvvuJwfiM T ww U MSlt One Hundred Ttfenly-five y U| Uwi«i One Hundred Twenty-six WILMA M MORTON OCTAVIA MULLER ANN MUMFORD DELIA MURDOCH JANE NEAL REBECCA NEAL NONA NELME MIRIAM NEVILLE NITA NEWBOLD JANE NEWELL ELIZABETH NEWTON MARION NICHOLLS GERALDINE NORMAN MARGARET NORMAN GWYNNE NORTHUP RUTH NOTTINGHAM DOROTHY M, ODUM ARLENE OLSEN GENEVIEVE OSWALD CARITA OWEN ELIZABETH OWEN MARY ELLEN OWEN RUTH OWENS MYRT PADGETT ANN PALMER MARY PALMER EUNICE PARKER PHYLLIS PARKER ETTA PATRICK ELEANOR PATTERSON ELIZABETH PEARCE JULIA PEPPER M. ELIZABETH PERKINS BETTY PERRY KIRK PERRY MARTHA PERRY MARY ANN PETTUS CAROL PHILLIPS ELIZABETH PIERCE ROSALIE PILLEY ELLA PINKSTON ANNE PITONIAK LELIA HOLT PLEASANTS JUDITH POOLE LOUISE POORE RUTH PORTER BETTY LOU POWELL REBECCA PRATT ELIZABETH PRESSLEY SILVEY ANN PRESSON GLORIA PRICE LEWIS PRIDGEN ALICE PRITCHETT BELLE HICKS PURVIS SARA QUEEN BETTY QUICK GENEVA RAHONKAMP ELOISE RANKIN MARJORIE RANKIN SARA R. RATLIFF MARGARET RATTERREE CLAIRE BELLE REABEN JANE REEDER EVELYN REINHARDT lvA ufai2 vv T A m Um£ One Hundred Twenly-ieven U| UMi«« One Hundred Twenty-eight MARY JO RENDLEMAN KATHLEEN RHYNE DORIS RICHARDSON JOY RIDEN ANNA FRANCES RIMMER SERENA RISER FRANCES RIVERBARK BETSY H ROBERTS BETTY LOUISE ROGERS ELIZABETH ROGERS ANNA ROSA THORA ROSS CHARLINE ROTHA SARA ROUNTREE ELISE ROUSE TERREISA ROWE VONNIE ROWE BARBARA RUFFIN HELEN SANDERS POLLY ANNA SARGENT BETSY INGLE SAUNDERS MARTHA SAWYER VIRGINIA SAWYER JEAN SCHLOSSER KATHRYNE SCHRUM JEAN SCOTT SUSAN SEARCY SARA SEARS GLADYS SES50M5 DOROTHY SEVERANCE HELEN SHARPE MARGARET SHERRILL MALVENA SHINN RUTH SHULMAN MARY LANE SILER CLARA SKINNER VESTA SLAUGHTER KATHERINE SLEDGE LOUISE SLOAN GRACE SLOCUM DOROTHY W. SMITH MARIE SMITH REGINA SMITH NANCY SOFLEY ANNE SPIVEY HARRIETT STANTON MARILYN STARK FLOSSIE STARLING EDITH STATON MARGARET STEPHENSON ALINE STRICKLAND EMILY STRINGFIELD JUDITH STURTEVANT FRANCES STYRON REBECCA SULLIVAN ROWENA SUTTON MERLE SWAIN CONSTANCE SWEENEY GERTRUDE TANNER HELEN TANNER LILLIAN TATE PAULINE TAYLOE LYDIA TAYLOR MAURI NE TAYLOR IwafeiLvv T AtM ) Slt One Hundred Twenty-nine v U!| UiJi Oiu- Hundred Thirl y RUTH MARIE TAYLOR KATE TEAGUE SARAH THERRELL WILNA JUNE THOMAS MARGARET THOMASON JANE THOMPSON RUTH THOMPSON VIRGINIA TODD EVELYN TOLER ANNA TOMLINSON MILDRED TORPIN ANNE DEAN TUCKER MEREDITH TUNNELL DOROTHY TURLINGTON NAN TURNER MARY TUTTLE MARY TYSON EDNA UMSTEAD MARGARET JEAN VANCANON MARY FRANCES VARNER IDA RACHEL VERNON HELEN VINSON MARIE WADE MARGARET WAGONER SUZANE WALDROP ANN WALKER ELAINE WALKER MARJORIE WALTER MARTHA WARREN MARY MEANS WARREN SARAH WARWICK LYDIA WATKINS JAN IE LEE WATSON JANE WEBB ANN LOWERY WEBSTER MARGARET ELIZABETH WELLES MARTHA WERTZ MARY GRIFFITH WEST CLARA WHISNANT POLLY ANNA WHISNANT CAROLYN MILLER WHITE RUTH WHITE LOUISE WHITEHURST EL0I5E WHICKER BROCKETT WILKINS EDNA MAE WILKINS MARJORIE WILLEY GAIL WILLIAMS MARTHA WILLIAMS MARY ELLA WILLIAMSON KATHERINE WILLIS NANCY B. WINCHELL ALICE WITHERS SARAH JANE WOMACK MILDRED WOMBLE CAROLINE WOOD ELIZABETH WOOD PATRICIA WOOLEY JEANNE WORSLEY MARTHA WYATT JEAN WYGANT RUTH YOFFE DELICE YOUNG MARY FRANCES YOUNG NANCY ABERNATHY MARJOLAINE GAULT MARGARET V. LEWIS FLORA BRIGHT DORIS HANCHEY SYLVIA RUDISILL THE CAMERA SHY CHANN I NG COLEMAN HILDA HILTON MARGARET SLAUGHTER flvv ll)Ui2M t » vtM U Mk0 FRANCES COVINGTON RACHEL KING DOROTHY M. STEERS NANCY DOUGLAS MARY EUNICE LEEPER VIRGINIA WESTBY Oue UiindreJ Thirty-one 16 an Lyid opkofnore L udL r om Ve Specialize in Dramatizing, Digging, and Dancing The class chairman, Dr, Miller, showed the Sophs just how guidance con be done well. . , President Sessoms relaxes and read s — an unusual shot ' cause she really kept up and at it. . . " The Nativity " was the theme of this year ' s Sophomore Christmas Pag- eant — one of THE events of the year. Dig, dig, dig, — yeah man! There ' s not a beaten path left on the camous, they ' ve been dug up by these W. P. L. Workers (We Protect Landscape). . . Even the trees bore the sad story of the unkempt campus — This is one Soph Class that really carried through the custom of " Keep off the grass " with o vengeful action. Class of ' 43 took time out to stage a donee — some shm-dig. " Let ' s Go-o-o-o-o-o, Freshmen! " echoed from one end of the quadrangle to the other and drifted across the campus on that chilly November night when the class of ' 44 held its first pep meeting. There was suggestion from Lib Thrower, our newly-elected cheer leader, shouts of approval from her followers, and six hundred voices burst into a spirited rendition of the class song. Up and down the quadrangle we tramped — singing, laughing, overflowing with energetic enthusiasm for our newly- found friends, the Woman ' s College and her students. We were honored and thrilled with the reali- zation that we were students on this great Southern campus; and our hearts were filled with optim- ism and anticipation for the four years ahead of us. It was with this enthusiastic and optimistic spirit that we began our trek forward early in September, with which we have worked through our first year here, and with which we will continue to work until we have attained the goal — graduation. During that first week on the campus back in September when the only thing we knew was the lo- cation of the post office, it was our sister class, the Juniors, who told us the how ' s, where ' s and when ' s of Woman ' s College To them — for a good beginning — we will always be grateful. Several weeks later we selected our first leaders: Mary Gault, who carried our class banner, and Rebecca Beasley, who represented the class of " 44 on Founder ' s Day. And later on, Lib Thrower was chosen cheer leader; Dorothy Lewis, Rebecca Beasley, and Lois Phillips were elected to the student legislature, Mae Duckworth, Vice-president of the Junior class, has been our faithful leader as head of the Freshman Commission, which directed the class activities during the first semester and part of the second. The members of the Commission were: Ann White, Mildred Phillips, Phyllis Claster, Helen Hilderman, Dorothy Madsen, Cynthia Grimsley, Ann Guilbert, Elizabeth Clay, Mary King, Mary Emer- son, Jean Stephenson, and Daphne Lewis. We ' ve had to work hard our first year, but we think if we learn as much in each of our re- maining three years here as we ' ve learned in this one year, we ' ll be fully qualified to receive a di- ploma. And although we may be reaching for the stars — it ' s our ambition to make our class the most outstanding ever to be graduated from this, our Woman ' s College! One Hundred Thirly-joiir nFFTPFR S Elizabeth Clay, President; Suzanne Walker, Sec- retary; Armantine Dunlap, Dance Chairman; Jean Slaughter, Vice-President; Mildred Phillips, Treas- urer. One Hundred Thirty-five U| i U««iwx VL CLASS FDRTY-FDUR FIRST ROW: Julia Abemathy, Mary Frances Alberty, Sara Lou Allred, Doris Andrew, Ruth Ellen Andrews, RutF Howard Andrews, Arline Armour, Ann Baker, Mary Elizabeth Barwick, Cornelia Battle, Julia Bazemore. SECOND ROW: Hannah Beard, Elizabeth Bennette, Barbara Bentley, Margaret Black, Gloria Blumenthal Janis Bolton, Mollie Bowie, Constance Bradley, Marie Frances Bradley, Helen Brady, Sarah Brawley. THIRD ROW: Margaret Jo Brock, Jean Brown, Sarah Brownlee, Olivia Buckingham, Caroline Cabell, Eliza- beth Caldwell, Frances Cathey, Constance Champion FOURTH ROW: Rosalind Chandler, Kathleen Cheek, Mary Chnsmon, Clara Belle Clark, Elizabeth Clay. Jean Clements, Elizabeth Cobb, Jose phine Collins, Eugenia Cox, Mary Alice Cozort. FIFTH ROW: Sara Culpepper, Norma Daves, Mary Elizabeth Doggett, Betty Dorton, Armantine Dunlap, Emily Dunning. Those whose pictures do not appear: Patricio Abel, Evelyn Adams, Martha Albritton, Mary Charles Alexander, Frances D, Alt, Isabel Allen Corinne Alley, Cornelia Anderson, Mary Elizabeth Anderson, Nancy Andrews, Ruth Lyon Andrews, Elaine Atkin, Marion Axley, Frances Bailey Jean Bam, Mary Boise, Lucie Baker, Margaret Rose Baldwin, Amelie Ballard, Marion Barber, Mane Barnes, Bonnie Barnum, Frances Bason, Anr Battle, Myrtle Batts, Mary Douglas Boxley, Elizabeth Beall, Rebecca Beasley, Anna Kathenne Bell, Jeanne Bennett, Kotherine Bissell, Susar Lee Bizzell, Helen Blalock, Hazel Bland, Rebecca Blanton, Nancy Blue, Frieda Boger, Mary Nellie Boyette, Doris Bradley, Mary Elizabeth Brit- ten, Martha Brower, Dorothy Mallett Brown, Edna Brown, Opal Brown, Sara Brown, Harriet Browning, Frances Bryant, Anne Buckley, Dorothec Bultman, Jacqueline H. Burgess, Barbara Burke, Soldo Burwell, Ellen Butler, Jewel Butler, Virginia Butner, Catherine Caldwell, Mary Calvert Jean Cantrell, Corneille Caraway, Martha Carpenter, Anne H. Carter, Annie Mae Carter, Jacqueline Carter, Sarah Chaffin, Nan Clapp, Joy Clark Marcelle Clark, Barbara Clarke, Phyllis Claster, Janey Cline, Catherine Clodfelter, Dons Cobb, Ellen Cobb, Dorothy D. Cockfield, Mary Eliza- beth Coe, Carolyn Coker, Anna Laura Cole, Mary Jane Coleman, Dons Cooke, Frances Cooper, Lucy Corbett, Helen Cox, Mary Ada Cox, Zel Craven, Ruth Creech, Mary Crumpler, Kathryn Cunningham, Julia Current, Mary Daniels, Mary Helen Daves, Dorothy Davis, Kotherine Davis Sarah Dees, Clarice Dickerson, Jean Dickey, Jean Dickinson, Sara Doby, Ernestine Doub, Bradley Duffy. One Hundred Thirty-six FIRST ROW: Eloise Eakes, Mary Lee Ellis, Molly Ellis, Elaine Erickson, Mary Farmer, Galley Farrell, Josephine Farthing, Christine Faulk, Anita Fife, Martha Fitzgerald, Mary Blanche Freeman, Kitty Fritz, Sara Fulton. SECOND ROW: Dons Gaddy, Helen Goiney, Lena Glass, Mary Grandy, Ruth Greene, Anne Guilbert, Cora Guthrie, Laura Ruth Hagoman, Hen- rietta Hall, Mary Sue Hall, Evelyn Hansen. THIRD ROW: Margie R. Harrell, Miriam Hartley, Mildred Helderman, Frances Helms, Adelaide Henry, Helen Hilderman, Betty Hornaday, Janet Howell, Betty Louise Howser, Janet Hubbard. FOURTH ROW: Mildred Huffman, Marjone Jellison, Katherine Johnson, S. Elizabeth Johnson, De Lon Kearney, Geraldine Kearney, Frances Keel, Nancy Kilpatrick, Mary Kirkman, Betty Kirkpatrick. FIFTH ROW: Mary Elizabeth Kirschner, Elaine Knott, Lucille Kugler, Carmele Lambeth, Edna Earle Leary, Lucille Leovitt, Carolyn Lehman. Those whose pictures do nor appear: Julia Dwiggins, Mary Lee Dysart, Pamelia Eorlie, Marie Edwards, Mary Frances Edwards, Stella Efland, Maria Ehringer, Florence Ellis, Molly Ellis, Annabel Embrey, Mary Helen Emerson, Anna Fake, Valyne Fales, Virginia Falls, Margaret Font] Rosemary Faudel, Frances Faulkner, Ruth Ferguson, Louise Few, Muriel Fiske, Judith Flandreau, Dorothy Flowers, Manlynn Floyd, Grace For- ster, Frances Fountain, Jamie Fowler, Jonie Reid Fowler, Lois Moe Fowler, Martha Frye, Mary Gam, Mary Gault, Emma Lee Gibson, Grace Gid- dings, Margaret Gleim, Melanie Goodman, Isia C Gorham, Rita Gottheimer, Mary Agnes Graham, Zadie Graves, Katherine A, Gray, Katherine C. Gray, Troy Lee Greeson, Jean Gregory, Janet Griffin, Cynthia Grimsley, Pattie Guion, Betty Halligan, Cynthia Hancock, Juliana Hanks, Margaret Hardee, Ida Harper, Martha Jane Harrelson, Dorothy Horword, Dorothy Hatch, Betty Jo Hauser, Grace Haynes, Cornelia Hedrick, ' Dorothy Helsabeck, Frances Helsabeck, Rachel Herring, Rebekah Herring, Mattille Hicks, Ann Highsmith, Joan Hill, RuthHill, Miriam Ethel Hines, Gloria Hogewood, Mildred Holland, Annie Holmes, Margaret Holt, Margaret Honeycutt, Janice Hooke, Ruth E. Hooper, Ann Hoover, Sarah Hooper, Grace Hoppers, Anne G, Hughes, Margaret Hughes, Betty Huneycutt, Rachoel Hunt, Jean Hurst, Mary Frances Hurst Louise Israel, Nancy Lee Jackson, Mary Elizabeth James, Elizabeth Jardine, Betty Louise Johnson, Chose Johnson, Lola Moie Johnson, Mar- garet Johnson, Gladys Johnston, Betty Jones, Mary Jones, Elizabeth Jordan, Mary Ellen Justus, Jeane Keeter, Mary Frances Kellam, Nancy Kel- ler, Bobette Kelley, Betty Lou Kilgore, Lura Kincoid, Betsy King, Elizabeth King, Mary King, Ruth Ann King, Nancy Kirby, Sarah Ruth Knox, Molly Kramer, Julia Elizabeth Krickhon, Martha Lassiter, Daisy Lawrence, Louise Lazarus, Jean LeCluse, Flora Nancy Ledbetter, Ruth Lef- kowitz. IvviajbziZM T AM U Vifi One Hundred Thirty-seven y U fwC UtJwix :jl class forty-fdur FIRST ROW: Barbara Lennon, Christine Lentz, Dorothy Levis, Katheryne Leyis, Corinne Levy, Mary Lewellyn, Daphne Lewis, Elizabeth Lindsay, Doris Little, Gladys Lloyd, Paige Lohr, Clara Lorch, Antoinette Lupton, Myrle Lutterloh, Helen McBee, Anne McBride, Annie McCormick, Jane McCormick, Theresa McCormick, Anne Mc- Coy. SECOND ROW: Layne McCullock, Ruth McCullough, Lynn MacDonaid, Constance McFarland, Mary McFar- land, Kathryn McGowan, Georgia McKeever, Mary McKethan, Mozelle McLeod, Jane McLure, Leslie McNeill, Claire McRoberts, Doris McRoberts, Dorothy Madsen, Ruby Magness, Phyllis Mair, Hal March, Marjorie Marks, Julia Marsh, Marjorie Mason, Myrtle Massengill. THIRD ROW: Susannah Matthews, Eleanor Maupin, Emileigh Maxwell, Virginia Mayberry, Hattie Meadows, May Meadows, Dorothy V, Med- lock. Alberta Menzies, Nancy Middleton, Kotherine Midgett, Jane Millar, Dorothy L. Miller, Jacqueline Miller, Doris Mills, Elizabeth Mills, Margaret Mills, Mary Mitchell, Marguerite Moberg, Jean Mooman, Frances Erroll Moore, Jeanne Moore, Moxine Moore, Peggy Marie Moore, Evelyn Mooring. FOURTH ROW: Mary Evelyn Morris, Betty Howard Morrison, Caroline Morrison, Isabelle Morrison, Diene Moskow, Evelyn Moskowitz, Margaret Moss, Ann Murphy, Virginia Murphy, Errima Nichols, Anne Nicholson, Mary Elizabeth Nickerson, Billie Nifong, Eleanor Nobles, Mary Northcutt, Kathryn O ' Brien, Margaret Odum, Rebecca Oehler, Lida Ormond, Carol Overcosh, Nancy Parcell, Martha Paschal, Annie Louise Patterson, Ruth Peacock, Alice Peeler. FIFTH ROW: Maunne Perrymann, Lois Phillips, Mary Louise Phillips, Mildred Phillips, Mary Elizabeth Pilond, Jane Pittard, Gladys E. Pittmon, Jean Poindexter, Mary Julia Pollock, Blanche Poole, Josephine Poore, Madelyn Pope, Edna Powell, Laura Mae Powers, Mary Belle Price, Ruth Privott, Lucile Proctor, Doris Ratley. Names of those who do not appear in picture: Evelyn Leonard, Marie Lewis, Edna Linder, Carolyn Lore, Margaret Lumpkin, Mull Lutz, Linda Lyon, Elsie McCain, Phyllis McCollum, Anne McConnell, Jean McCuen, Anne Irene McDowell, Harriette McGraw, Lois McLeod, Beth McSwain, May March, Jonie Marlowe, Elizabeth Martin, Zyba Massey, Goynor May, Jane Merrill, Ruth Miller, Betty Shaver Moore, Helen Moore, Dorothea Morphis, Doris Murph, Dorothy Park, Mary Louise Parks, Doris Parker, Mary E. Pattee, Patricia Patton, Lucy Belle Payne, Dorothy Perkins, Nancy Pierce, Marjorie Porter, Mary Davis Pou, Betty Jane Powell, Ann Rainey, Mack Ray. One Hu ndred Thirty-eight FIRST ROW: Anne Queensbury, Catherine Reeves, Lois Reeves, Rosalyn Reid, Kathryn Rantz, Mary Nena Rhyne, Allison Rice, Jean Rickert, Edith Rickman, Jeanne Rigler, Ann Robertson, Mary Eleanor Robeson, Geroldine B. Rogers, Lilian Rosenfeld, Mary Rothrock, Rebo Ellen Roush, Barbara Roy, Sarah Rudisill, Doris Sobiston, Nancy Sadler, Margaret Sawyer, Mary Harriet Sawyer, Carolyn Scarborough, Natalie Schlossberg, Ruth Schohn, Dorothy Scott, Hildq Scott, Dorothy Seegers, Fleeta Lee Setzer, Betty Severance. SECOND ROW: Mary Alice Shakelford, Virginia Sheild, Hildan Shepherd, Mcrione Shepherd, Mary Eleanor Shernll, Sybil Sholar, Elizabeth Shumaker, Irma Shore Siceloff, Loraine Sigmon, Mabel Sikes, Jane Simmons, Bennie Simpson, Margaret Simpson, Kathleen Skipper, Mary Ward Slade, Dorothy Anne Sloan, Annie Ruth Smith, Bcrbcra Ann Smith, Betty Irene Smith, Edith Smith, Lidie Smith, Louise K. Smith. THIRD ROW: Margaret Snyder, Elizabeth Sofley, Hazel Solomon, Mary Ann Sorrell, Beatrice Stanley, Geneviev ' e Stanley, Arline Steinacher, Jean Stephenson, Blanche Stevens, Clara Burt Stevens, Mozel Stilwell, Mabel Louise Stirewalt, Maggie Belle Stone, Carolyn Stout, Myro Stowe, Virginia M. Stroupe, Jane Strozier, Verna Suitt, Helen Sullivan, Mary Louise Talley, Ann Campbell Taylor, Ellen Taylor, Hazel Taylor, Kotherine R. Taylor, Lucy May Taylor. FOURTH ROW: Nancy Taylor, Shirley Tewell, Blanche Thies, Mildred Thorp, Susan Timberlake, Gloria Tinfow, Jane Tulloch, Ruth Turner, Mary Scott Tyree, Virginia Tyree, Clarice Tyson, Edith Uden, Willie Upchurch, Margaret Vestal, Jewel Voss, Louise Walker, Suzanne Walker, Geroldine Wall. FIFTH ROW: Rita Wallace, Dorothy C. Warren, Rosalie Watson, Annabelle Weinkle, Helen Wells, Margaret Werness, Bessie Mae White, Mar- garet Ann White, Josephine Whitley, Clara Wiesmann, Emily Louise Wilkins, Annie Hazel Williams, Lois Williams, Elizabeth Williamson, Jean Willson, Helen Winslow, Jeanette Winstead, Leah Dae Winstead, Julia Wolff, Mary Louise Womble. SIXTH ROW: Margaret Woodward, Margaret Woosley, Eris Worsley, Nancy Worsley, Marjorie Wright, Carol Yelverton, Hulda York, Rebo Young. Names of those who do not appear in picture: Mabel Reel, Ruth Leigh Reilley, Lois Richards, Lillian Roberts, Vivian Robinson, Marjorie Rue, Jane Sanderlin, Sara Shuford, Jean Slaughter, Evelyn Smith, Helen Irene Smith, Kotherine Smith, Betty Snider, Margaret Snider, Barbara Snowden, Margaret Spoon, Dorothy Stewart, Dora Margaret Stroupe, Ruth Supplee, Martha Teeter, Juanita Thayer, Marjorie Thomas, Gene Thompson, Martha Thornton, Elizabeth Thrower, Wilmo Tillett, Winifred Tilley, Noranne Tuttle, Ruth Tyson, Mary Alice Vann, Elizabeth Wade, Marion Waite, Mary Walker, Mary H, Warren, Elizabeth Wenzel, Janet Wheeler, Dorothy Whitlock, Barbara Williamson, Beverly Wilson, Louise Work- man. nvvuJtkfiM T Afcw KJmSU .IB ' JTM One Hutidred Thirty-nine [ e ll5eain _Juy mk o vuard The Wearing-Dff of the Green Not Hitler with Nazis— |ust Lib Root, President of Cornelians with plebes on initiation day. They showed us how — those Junior Advisers — Polly Creech mothers her brood. That was the real beginning — Reg- istration Day. It takes spirit, but we have it, . . with Lib Thrower cheering us on. . . Closed study: Watching the clock until ten-thirty — then freedom. A meeting of the Freshman Com- mission with Mae Duckworth officiat- ing. They served us faithfully with abil- ity plus. Dancing?, , . but definitely ' ' ! At the Freshman Formal — the climax of a metamorphic year for the class of ' 44. iMMld ) Type, type, type — well a I cial Class of 1941. right! No, they aren ' t jitterbugs, they are the Commer- " In a short intensive study such as our Commercial course, we have to give up a good many things, " Miss Harrell, class advisor tells these girls. Four years of col- lege in one, isn ' t a job at which one sneezes. Under the leadership of Madge Fu- quay, class president, the Commercial Class of ' 41 has made a lasting attempt " to become more of a college class. " Madge, always charming, inspired these COM- MERCIALITES by the old rule " work when you work, play when there ' s time. " Just before Christmas, the commercials knock on every door, displaying annual di- rectories. Nifty bargains — to be sure- we have to send Christmas cards; commer- cials have to have money for their dance. And speaking of dances — this year ' s was one of THE campus successes. Jackie Peddicord and Madge led these " big business " ladies and their escorts into a night of memories in " Make-Believe Land. " THE HIGHER WE RISE, THE BROADER THE VIEW— that in itself is a nice idea; but put it into action, and it becomes the standard for the Commercial Class of ' 41 , This class does not intend to be forgotten — it isn ' t here today and gone tomor- row. Each succeeding class may proudly salute the maroon and white as the first banner unfurled by a commercial class — that first class came in the year of 1941 . An Alumnae Day has been established by this class that is to be an annual affair. Heading plans for this organization is Betty Miller, permeated with personality and ideas. Betty introduces a day in which former commercial students return as guests of the class to be entertained informally — y ' know, meetings, supper, and dancing. This isn ' l a meaningless gesture, it is one that will live. Yes, the class of ' 41 will carry on. To be remembered here, at the request of the Commercial Class is Miss Elizabeth Hathaway, counselor for these hundred and thirty-six girls. " Counselor " is a most formal term — it is much better to say that red-headed Miss " Sass " is the lady who not only puts her girls on the right track but also sees to it that they stick. And they love it! One Hundred Forty-two npiTTnpDC Emily Harriss, Treasurer; Madge Fuquay, Presi- Ui i J jg . g Q Secretary; Jane Murray, Vice- President. One Hundred Furty-lhree Lj Uwlwi. COMMERCIAL CLASS First Row; MARY ELLEN ADKINS RUTH BAILEY ROSE BAILIFF MARY ANN BALDWIN JEANNE BARBER BILLIE BARNES CARRIE BEASLEY LURA MAY BELL ELEANOR BENNETT MABEL BENNETT HELEN BERLIN MARY ELLA BISHER FLOSSIE BIVENS NANCY BLAYLOCK CAMILLA MAE BOGLE SARA GRIER BOICE MARGARET BRADLEY MARY ELIZABETH BRASWELL FLORA ANN BROCK RUTH BROWN ROSALIND BRUMMITT ROENA BULLIS MARGARET CANNON JOSEPHINE CARRIGAN IRMA LEE CLAYTON MARY CONRAD DIANA DARDEN Second Row ; EVELYN CAROON RUTH CAUDLE FRANCES CAUSEY ' DOROTHY CHANDLER MARY CATHERINE CONRAD EUGENIA CRAFT FRANCES CRAVEN RUTH CURRIN ALLEENE DARLEY MARGARET DAVIS ISABEL DEAN CANTEY V, DEVANE DOROTHY VIRGINIA DICKERSON VIRGINIA DUNLAP GOLDIE ERICKSON EVELYN ERVIN NELLIE FERGUSON Those whose pictures do not appear: HELEN DOUGLAS ALMARGIE FEEDER CATHERINE FLEET HAZEL FRAZIER NANCY HOLT Third Row; GEORGIA FINCH ROSE ALLEN FISHER LOUISE FRYAR MADGE FUQUAY MARY LOUISE GENTRY CAROLYN HALE JEAN HAMILTON EMILY LONDON HARRISS HELEN HARTLEY ALBERTA HEARN AMY HEWITT ESTELLE HIGHFILL SARAH HILL MARILEE HODGE HENRIETTA HODGIN DOROTHY HUFFMAN RACHEL HUNTER MARY JOSEPH HUSKETH ALICE MARIE GROOME WANDA HAMMER WILMA HARVEY MARGERY HODGIN One Hundred Forty-jo First Row: MARJORIE JONES ANN ETTA KEMP DOROTHY KEMP ADA SUE KILBY NANCY LAMBE LI LA MAE LA5LEY LOUISE LEDFORD ELOISE LEWIS MRGARET BETTS LEWIS RUTH LINEBERGER MARY LLOYD CORA LONG HELEN McCLENNY ,NNA CLARK McDONALD DOROTHY McLENDON MARJORIE McNAIRY CORA MARLEY MARY BELLE MARSH MAE MARTIN CHRISTINE MAUNEY BETTY JEAN MILLER LOUISE MOODY Second Row. ELIZABETH F. MORTON ANNA ROSE MOSCOVITZ SARAH MOLLIS JANE MURRAY MARY JEAN NANCE CAROLYN PARKER DORIS PATLA BEATRICE PEARSON JACQUALINE PEDDICORD NANCY PILLEY SARA PLEASANT VIRGINIA POORE JEAN PRIOR LYNDA QUINN EDITH REINHARDT HELEN REYNOLDS CHARLOTTE JOSEPHINE RHEA LIZZIE LAWRENCE RIDDICK VIRGINIA RUTH ROBBINS Third Row LENA SCHOLTZ ELIZABETH I. SCHRUM WILENE SEVIER EDNA LEE SMITH NANCY SOLOMON ELAINE SPENCER MARIE SWIGGETT BROOKS TAPP ALLYNE TEAL CORA ANN TROGDON MARY ADELYN TURNER MARY RUTH WARREN SHIRLEY WEAVER JOYCE WOMACK NANCY YORK LILLIAN YOUNCE ALMA JOHNS EVA JONES FRANCES LINDER MARIAN MORRISON Those whose pictures do not appear: ELIZABETH NIFONG DOROTHY PEARCE MARILYN REAVES LUCILLE ROSEBERRY NANCY SHEPPARD iWJbifiM t AM U Mkt MARY STIMPSON ELOISE THOMAS ALINE THOMPSON JEAN TRIMBLE One Hundred Fori y- five uC- tbfHJ WHY WE WEAR DUT SADDLE SHOES Mrs. Roosevelt may be a busy woman, but we contend we are about OS dated up on our calendar as she. There are activities galore at W, C; anyone could get a good major in the science of extra-curncu- lors — The 4-H Club is one of the many — the American History Club, a group of voluntary get togethers — the Pi Kappa Lambda starts off With a bang — Dr. Stiven, Honorary Head, no less, at the initiation exercises. One Hundred V-orfj-eight Miss Boyd, direclor of Religious Activities, is one of the most assidious persons on campus. . . Who can deny that looking beautiful and working at the same time is a hard job? ' Ask Doris and other marshals — Culture and talent in action with the Young Composers. . . Miss Byrd, Secretary of Alumnae Association, helps to keep us busy in a pleasurable way with parties and receptions. mmmi One H:i»iired Foriy-iune THE ALUMNAE AND FORMER STUDENTS ASSOCIATION, INC. OFFICERS AND BOARD MEMBERS President: May Lovelace Tomlinson (Mrs. C. F,), High Point, Vice-President: Gertrude Hatcher Parker (Mrs. A. M., Jr.), Raleigh; Hon- orary President: Miss Laura H Coit, Black Mountain; General Secretary: Miss Clara B. Byrd, Greensboro, Members of the Board: Martha Blakeney Hodges (Mrs. Luther), New York City; Dr. Ma|orie Mendenhall, Greensboro; Dr, Mary Poteat, Durham; Marie Cranford Carter (Mrs. W. L), Greensboro; Annie L. Stafford Greenfield (Mrs. Kenneth), Kernersville; Miss Margaret Gil- bert, Raleigh; Moffitte Sinclair Henderson (Mrs. J. L,), Hickory, Caro- line Goforth Hogue (Mrs. Richard), Washington, D. C; Carrie Tabor Stevens (Mrs. C. E), Council; Sue Ramsey J. ' Ferguson (Mrs. R S. ), Taylorsville. What does the Alumnae Association do Here are the general classificat ions: The Alumnae Office The Alumnae House The Alumnae Magazine Homecoming Alumnae Day Class Reunions The Alumnae Council The 56 Local Alumnae Clubs and Associations Following up the thousands of alumnae and former students: their occupa- tions and activities; their changing names and addresses Seminars Scholarships Hospitality and Entertainment Aid with the Legislative Program The Alumnae Association is the connecting link between the Alum- nae and their College. It is the highway over which the alumnae travel back to their College and remain a pari of its growing life. One Hundred Fifty SOCIETIES Our Chief Marshal, Julia Paschall, is the official hostess of Woman ' s College. Charming and gracious, she presides over all concerts and lectures in Aycock Auditorium. One Hundred Fifty-one DYSSTEDMAN Vice-President M " - IMOGENE CASH ION PAULINE DOUGLAS Recording Secretory Corresponding Secretary ADELPHIAN SOCIETY Having no sororities, W. C. ' s social life is sponsored by four lively societies — Adelphian, Cornelian, Aletheian, and Dikean — whose combined membership is the entire student body and whose activities are manifold. Four of the outstanding social affairs of the year are sponsored by these societies. What — in the mind of a girl — is a more blissful or thrilling event than a super-formal dance? One at which she can don a strapless evening gown, place orchids in her hair (depending upon Bill or Bob ' s thoughtfulness and pecuniary status), and dip and pirouette upon a dance floor amid a pastel swirl of foamy tulle or net in a manner devastating to masculine eyes and hearts? These society formals are eagerly awaited and girls beg ' n to fill out their dance cards many months ahead and to ask their o.o.o. ' s (all college girls aren ' t fickle!) to remember that THAT particular evening will be spent at W. C, Other girls, more coy, wait and ask their dates only a few weeks in advance; but you may be sure that all of them — coy, settled, undecided, indifferent, or otherwise — have de- cided upon their dresses and filled their cards long before. Nor are they the only ones who " chart their course ahead. " Many confabs are held, and there is much debate over the theme and decorations for the formal — shall the gym be converted into a colorful cir- cus tent or a picturesque garden of the Old South or a trim ocean-going liner? Whose or- chestra shall they have? What figure will they use? Finally decisions are made, and many grueling hours ore spent in working out the details JANET MURPHY President OCTAVIA MULLER SALLIE WARD Treasurer Infer-Society Representative One Hundred Fifly-tuo ADELPHIAN MARSHALS JOSIE HARDING, KATHERINE McLEOD, LULU HINTON PEGGY PLUMMER, BOBBIE LEE CLEGG, BUNNY CROSS, RUTH McKEITHAN BETSY WEST. One Hundred Fijty-lhree ALETHEIAN MARSHALS I AMY JOSELYN, EDITH GOODMAN, JANE O ' CONNER, MARY DIA- MOND, DORIS AYRES, SHIRLEY PILLAR, MARY GORDON BREEDEN, ELIZABETH SARGENT. One Hundred Fifty-jour ALETHEIAN SOCIETY Eventually THE week-end arrives. Festivities begin Saturday afternoon with a tea dance, usually held in Spencer game room. If you want to know what is being worn by smart young ladies this season according to MADEMOISELLE and VOGUE, just watch the pretty maids as they go on their way to the game room ! The tea dances are girl-break and are very popular as the girls delight in giving the males a " taste of their own medicine " — OS the saying goes. By late afternoon the campus streets are full of cars — cars of all types, . . from 1941 Buick convertibles to arks boldly proclaiming by means of red paint upon doors that their names are " Lizzy " or " Puddle|umper " or " Skeepopulus " . The num- ber of out-of-state licenses bears witness to the charm of W. C girls After the tea dance, the couples go downtown for dinner or — if the girl ' s persuasive powers ore great enough to overcome her date ' s " natural " dislikeir ' ) of being conspicuous — they go to one of the dining halls where all her friends — and enemies — stop to speak to her about some- thing that just CAN ' T wait until Monday. Immediately after nightfall, dormitories are ablaze with light and hum with activity. An air of expectancy hovers over the campus. Helen breathes a sigh of relief when her flowers arrive and don ' t clash with her dress, and somehow she manages to think of something and lives through that awful moment when Johnny calls to tell her he has left his dress shirt at Duke! Later on at the gymnasium — you won ' t recognize it as anything so unromotic as a gym but as a scene from one of your favorite dreams — the orchestra is beating out that ANNE BOYETTE President MAE DUCKWORTf r-Society Representat BELL HICKS PURVIS JANE THOMPSON Corresponding Secretory Treosurer JEAN CHURCH RUTH JONES Vice-President Recording Secretary One Hundred Fifty-five CORNELIAN SOCIETY ANNA MAE HATCHER Vice-President sophisticated rhythm that makes everyone ' s teet want to move Needless to say, the for- mal IS huge success; and afterward the " I said ' s " and the " he said ' s " echo down dorm halls far into the night! Monday morning after such a gala week-end a girl may be a bit slow in answering Dr. Clark ' s questions in Philosophy. . . but only becouse she has been putting Epicurean principles into practice, and after all — unlike Christmas — society for- mals come but four times a year ' The thirty-two charming girls who serve as marshals at all college functions are cho- sen by the societies, and the chief marshal is elected by the student body. It ' s quite an honor to be a marshal; and when they appear, looking smooth and lovely in their long white dresses, they ' re the envy of all the girls ' In the spring Sports Day brings the rivalry among the societies to the fore. Afternoon classes are suspended, and all loyal society members ad|Ourn to the playing fields to " do or die " for their color. All participants wear hair ribbons of their society color; and every time they place in an event, points are chalked up for their side. At the close of the day, these points are totaled, and the society having the highest number is ad|udged the win- ner — and don ' t think they don ' t gloat over it! There ' re all kinds of sports: tennis, bad- minton, pingpong, horseshoe-pitching, track, and various relay races. The funniest of the relays is usually the slow bicycle race. Last year during the tug-of-war the girls were so strong and pulled so hard that the rope broke (I guess that proves that they feed us ELIZABETH ROOT President CAROL PHILLIPS BARBARA NEVILLE Secretory Treosurer MARTY COCKFIELD Inter-Society Representative One Hundred Fijty-six CORNELIAN MARSHALS Agnes Rog ers, Annette Bridges, Peggy Wallace, Dorothy Bcrtlett, Moi- jorie Norton, Sallie PiU Cobb, Peggy Hammond, Mar|orie Conklin. 0«f tiitndred Fifly-sei ' eii DIKEAN MARSHALS JEAN GRATHAM, BETTY PREVETTE, KITTY BAIN, MILLICENT MOORE, JANE COOK, ELLEN SELF, FRANCES HENNING, EVELYN HORNE. One Hundred Fijiy-eighl DIKEAN SOCIETY well up here ' ). The most exciting events of the afternoon are the two baseball gomes in which members of the faculty play on the society teams and Dr. Graham and Dr. Jackson ore required to toss coins to decide which game they ' ll play in and for which society These two games are the World Series of W C. and arouse fully as much interest The freshman is introduced to the societies after her first three weeks of college life when an invitation to join one or the other of them is slipped under her door in the wee hours of the morning Along with this invitation is a little cardboard slip announcing the rules and regulations for Initiation Day. . . The main one being " Obey all upperclassmen in your society ' " What a world of activity that one short rule governs ' If you see a girl down on her hands and knees on the bridge with her nose close to the ground, she ' s not playing Sherlock Holmes nor is she a Scotch lass hunting for a penny but is a freshman meekly obeying the command of her bettersi? ) to " sweep the bridge with a toothbrush " The astonishing number of clean saddle shoes on upperclassmen feet the following day is the direct result of the elbow grease of quite a few freshmen. The same can be said for the spotless rooms Mrs. Boyd finds in her weekly dormitory room check. The initiates be- gin the day by complaining over be ing denied the use of cosmetics, but they end it by fervently declaring that they ' re so tired that one extra gram of anything (even their be- loved make-up) would cause a total collapse. However, they ' ll usually concede — after a day ' s rest — that it WAS fun. One night after they ' ve recuperated, formal initiation is held. This is an impressive ceremony followed by a wonderful banquet and a good time is had by all. GLADYS TILLET President ALICE PETERS Inter-Society Representative ANNA BELL TINA OETTINGER Corresponding Secretary Treasurer KIT CALVERT KAY COAN Vice-President Recording Secretary One Hundred Fifty-nine THE PINE NEEDLES ROBERTA DUNLAP ppi-r r, ,►, :-HIEF Have you ever stood before a firing squad? (No, of course you have- n ' t. ) Well, we know how it feels. Before our feeble brains started manu- facturing ideas(r ' ), we were told this year must be the year for a good annual They (the public) didn ' t mean perhaps. Frantically we groped for what we felt would please the girls, the faculty, and the taxpayer. ' Twos a job — but then that ' s meat to editors. We ' ve broken so many precedents (it ' s a hobby) that the mere men- tion of " it has always been done like this " has sent us into hair pulling rages — almost anyway. We ' ve established one thing rhough: a trade mark for the PINE NEEDLES. Anyone seen stumbling along half asleep with dark circles from the lack of that " balm to hurt minds " is bound to be one of the slaves for Ye Ole Yearbook. When we needed the comfort and advice of wiser heads than ours, we dashed to Miss Largent. When we became strangled by commas and gerunds, we wailed for Dr Kholer. When we violated good art form, we called on Mr. Ivey. And we can never forget the soothing and inspiring words of Dr. Jackson: " Where the annual is concerned, the editor is boss. . . if you please. " The day the cover design arrived we felt that miraculously " the thing " was actually going to be a book. The proof is in your hands. After all this jargon, we really mean to say: if you like it, we haven ' t toiled in vain. —THE EDITOR. ELEANOR 50UTHERLAND BUSINESS MANAGER One Hundred Sixty T if llyieteen . J iindmd and J ' oAu Jvie :jl staff at work One Hundred Sixiy-one The CAROLINIAN The campus weekly newspaper, aimed in 1940-41 to record and inter- pret campus life as a " democratic, free-speaking, student champion of a newspaper in a college ' Distinguished for its Democracy ' . " The Staff at Work One Hundred Sixty-two MARTYCOCKFIELD BUSINESS MANAGER PEGGY DEAN EDITOR-IN-CHIEF And wouldn ' t you know that there would be a newspaper-minded bunch of girls mixed in with all the Woman ' s College horde? THE CAROLINIAN, cam- pus weekly, is the extra-curricular journalistic workshop. And wouldn ' t you know that there would be a bunch to cover the campus for news like a flu epidemic at exam time; to cover the odvertising men of Greensboro for ads like thot swarm of locusts covered " THE GOOD EARTH " ; to poke their noses- for-newsies into art lobs and the laundry and the registrar ' s office and heaven knows where else in search of feature stories when all such places ore raising hives on themselves being busy bees; to spell things wrong, particularly names, to read copy and miraculously find no breaches of CAROLINIAN, or otherwise, etiquette; to write headlines and benignly insert a breach of CAROLINIAN, or otherwise etiquette so that the count will meet the requirements of the style sheet; to entirely overlook or fail to uncover THE story of the week until after the printer hod slapped the embryo CAROLINIAN onto the composing stone Thursdoy night? Ah, wouldn ' t you know that there would t?e such a bunch? The bunch is composed of 105-odd girls. The editor-in-chief, Peggy, ad- ministrates the editorial staff with the aid of the faithful managing editor and three hard-working associate editors. The editorial staff is composed of an editorial board, two sports editors, headline writers, two staff artists, two ex- change monagers and their helpers, two circulation managers, a staff photog- rapher, and some 35 reporters When Friday nights roll around, each hall sends two newsgirls after the CAROLINIAN and the COLLEGIATE DIGESTS, brown rotogrovure sections, to be distributed soon after dinner at each girl ' s door. The business manager, Marty, administrates a business staff of some 15 girls with the aid of the advertising manager. On Tuesday and Wednesday nights the CAROLINIAN office, located on the ground floor of beautiful Alumnoe House, is a volcanic miniature of a hustling, paper-strewn, smoky city room of a giant metropolitan doily in the last throes of going to press, for on Wednesdays and Thursdays at eight o ' the morning the printer comes chorging up to the office in his ' 33 Chevy to collect copy and ads to be printed, advertising and editoriol mats to be poured. On Tues- day and Wednesday nights the editors read and rewrite copy. They yell at each other above the tack-tock-tack of the typewriters. Headlines are written amidst sweat and blood. The paper ' s six pages are made up. The assignment editor chases down by telephone reporters disrespectful of deadlines and blesses them out helpfully. The business manager and the advertising manager, with calm, business-like air, rake in the money and ads from a circle of poking od-gotherers. On Thursday afternoons members of the editorial staff read proof out at The Printer ' s. And then on Fridoy nights — 28 in the collegiate year, 1940-41 — Woman ' s College reads about its goings-on in the six pages of THE CAROLINIAN. One Hundred Sixty-three MARGARET CO IT EDITOR-IN-CHIEF FRANCES STATON BUSINESS MANAGER CQRADDI Under the leadership of Margaret Coit as Editor-in-Chief and her assistants, Gwendolyn Gay, Poetry Editor, and Frances Temp- leton. Art Editor, CORADDI, the college literary magazine, has been walking a tight rope. In the past the magazine has set such high standards that only a few contributors were able to uphold them. This year the scope has been broadened in an effort to enlarge the number of contributors while still retaining these standards. Although keeping the contributions " literary " , Mar- garet has attempted to include humor, romances, and material of contemporary social significance as well as of literary value- Twelve new contributors have been presented to the college public by the magazine this year as a result of its new policy. The material published has been as varied as possible. Advisers of all tastes and types have been consulted. The magazine has printed three short stories on issue, several poems, an article of literary criticism and one of news, personality sketches, and mis- cellaneous essays, satires, and sketches. As all college literary magazines, the CORADDI has been greatly influenced in the style of its writing by contemporary writers. Much of the poetry and prose had been under the direct influence of Mr and Mrs Allen Tate up until a year or two ago. This year, however, has shown tendency on the part of collegiate contributors to fall into the terseness of Mr. Hemingway CORADDI aims to please the hardier souls on campus too The art work, modern in trend as in previous years, has begun to be supplemented with on occasional photograph and with illus- trations for the stories. In variety of mediums, the art of the campus IS represented by water colors, lithographs, pen and ink, and pencil sketches. Modernism is even more pronounced than in the poetry and prose departments. This modernism is largely responsible for the literary tone of the magazine CORADDI has walked a straight and narrow rood in an effort to be at once the voice of the college and the literary medium of expression for those groups of students interested in creative writing. The business end of the magazine has been ably upheld by Frances Stoton and her assistants. The cooperation between Frances and Margaret has added to the success of the CORADDI. Owe lliindicd Sixly-juur :jl staff at work PLACE: Basement of the Alumnae House. . . TIME When those writing moods strike, . WHAT: Four publications annually. WHEN CREATIVE GENII GET TOGETHER One Hundred Si.-ity-fit ' e THE HDME ECDNDMICS HDNDR SOCIETY " Onward to Omicron Nu " has been the byword for the Home Economics Honor Society this year. This organ- ization composed of Junior and Sen- ior Home Economic Majors, is a rec- ognition of excellence in scholarship and leadership. It corresponds in academic standards to Phi Beta Kap- pa of the Liberal Arts School, end has worked toward becoming a mem- ber of the Omicron Nu, the corre- sponding national organization. In addition to this goal are the tradi- tional aims of recognizing and pro- moting scholarship end leadership in Home Economics. GAMMA ALPHA While all the other departments were organizing clubs of various sorts, the Secretarial Administrators put their heads together and organized the Gamma Alpha Club for Juniors, Seniors, and Graduates of the Department of Secretarial Science. The Club has for its aim to create a professional attitude of its members by contact with business leaders all over the state, and by studying and discuss- ing present problems and movements in the business world. With the help of Business Secretarial Graduates of Woman ' s College, the Gamma Alpha is attempting to form similar clubs over this and other states. Rebecca Woosley, president of the Gamma Alpha Club, has instigated the publishing of a newspaper for the High Schools. One Hundred Sixty-six THE HANDBDDK Come September, comes the handbook — a pocket-size dictionary of W, C. complete with c map. . . and oh, how big that mop looks to freshmen (but by their second day up here they vow it minimized distances!) . This little book can tell you just about anything you wont to know about Woman ' s College — its clubs, athletic association, recre- ation centers, snack shops, dormitories — in other words It ' s a " Who ' s Who " and a " What ' s What " of W. C We all get that " back to school and in the groove " urge about the end of the summer when we begin to buy fall clothes and the postman leaves the new handbook in the mailbox. NANCY WHITE, Editor FRANCES LITTLE, Business Manager INTER-FAITH COUNCIL The primary purpose of Inter-Faith Council is not to be an efficient business organization but to promote cooperation and understanding among the different denominational groups on campus. Each religious group has two representatives on Council (usually the president and — if there is one — the student secretary of the group); the Y. W. C. A. also has two. At the beginning of the year, Inter-Faith Coun- cil plays its part in making the incoming freshmen feel welcome by appointing committees to meet them at the stations and, later in the week, by having a special worship service for them. It also keeps a watchful eye on the parties which are given by the groups for the freshmen to be sure that no minority religious groups are overlooked in the rush. All during the year it keeps each group informed of the activities of the other groups in order that they will be coordinated to some extent and that there will be as few conflicting events as possible. 0 ie Hundred Sixty-seven YDUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION BESS JOHNSON PRESIDENT We may well feel proud of Bess for the wonderful job she ' s done this year. Being president of the " Y " is one of the hardest tasks on campus — to be successful one must have as many arms as on octopus and as many ideas as F. D, R. Dignity, re- sourcefulness, graciousness, and on even temper ore necessary qualities — Bess has them all. She has managed to inject a personal touch info the " Y " and has really gotten results. If Woman ' s College hod a bakery shop, the Y.W.C A. would have a " finger in every pie " ! Its activities on our campus are mani- fold and ore as varied as college girls ' coiffures. Next to the dining halls the " Y " is about the first thing with which the bewildered fresh- men become acquo ' nted. They ' re introduced to it by means of some entertainment and are invited to join one of the freshmen clubs, which aid the new students greatly in becoming adjusted to college life. Your first year at W,C is not really complete unless you belong to a Freshman " Y " Club — the fellowship you find there (and elsewhere in the " Y " ... on Cabinet, in the Sophomore Clubs) is something to be prized as such fellowship is rarely experienced. This year the freshmen had parties for underprivileged children, a faculty tea, a deputation from Carolina (how the upperclossmen envied them that week-end!) a retreat with the sophomores at which Dr. Kenneth Foreman of Davidson led the discussions, and — at Christmas — the making of wreaths and the traditional " Hanging of the Green " preceded by a worship service and followed by open house. The class of ' 42 liked the freshman clubs so well that it asked for a Sophomore Club, and the class of ' 43 did the same this year. This club has reolly filled a vacant place on campus. It has successfully carried out several worthwhile projects — such as the sole of T.B. seals and the distribution of Thanksgiving baskets. This latter project had never before been attempted on a campus- wide scale, and we were all delighted when it went over with a bang. Many girls on campus are under a gross misconception concerning our " Y " , To them the words " Y " Cabinet ore synonymous with the " Y.W.C, A. " In reality, the Cabinet is a port — a very integral part, to be sure — but still only a port of the whole organization known as the Y.W.C. A. It is the " guiding spirit " , the " planning board " , the " board of directors " , so to speak, for the larger WC " Y " whose membership is several hundred. The Cabinet meets once a week and has a supper-meeting once a month of which time they either hove a speaker or a deputation from another school with them (this fall it was Duke). The retreats in the spring and fall are among the fondest memories of those who have attended them; fellowship, prayer, discussion, and loads of fun , , . that ' s Cabinet retreat. Oh! we almost forgot that very important personage, the temperamental weather man . . . someday the girls ore going to surprise themselves by taking the right amount of cover! The home of the " Y " is in the R .A Center, and the main room with its Venetian blinds, lovely draperies, and modernistic furni- ture closely resembles the living room of your dream house. This room was the setting for a wonderful student-faculty party (wish we hod more of them) in December, a tea for transfers early in the fall, and many other distinctive social and religious gatherings. This winter the " Y " became political-minded and sponsored a debate which will long be remembered: Coit (for Willkie) vs Tillet (for Roosevelt) with Dr. Pfoff as " referee " . " International Week-end " brought many foreign students to our- campus in November and was o tremendous success. As usual the " Y " has been the instigator and sponsor of many affairs beneficial to the college and the community at large: open forums, exam teas, Sunday night open house for girls and their dotes, community service work . . . particularly with the Girl Scouts and Girl Reserves in town, discussion groups, and other events too numerous to be mentioned in on article with o " word-limit " ! One Hundred Sixty-eight THE Y. W. C. A, CABINET The nucleus of the " Y " with Miss Helen Boyd as its adviser. One Hundred Sixty-nine THE TOWN STUDENT ' S ASSOCIATION Conga. . . Rumboogie. . , or whatever you may call it . . that was the anvil chorus for our Town Students this year. The Second Annual Formal Dance was a spectacle of lovely senoritas and gay caballeros dancing " The South American Way " - — and like the Pan-American Better Relationships Envoy, Doris Shaffer, the president, has created a closer union between the South Ameri- cans (Town Students to you) and the United States (the campus brats). Proof? Drop in the Day Student ' s room any day and try to find out which ones are which. Or just browse around at any resident hall entertainment, and see the Town Students there as much at home as the house president herself. JEAN BERTRAM VICE-PRESIDENT DORIS SHAFFER PRESIDENT JANE WEBB SECRETARY-TREASURER One Hundred Seventy PHI BETA KAPPA Each spring we suddenly realize the inner depths of some of our fellow students. Comes o certain chapel morn- ing and word gets around that Phi Beta Kappa elections are to be announced. We go, as always, and sit, half in awe and half in triumphant jubilation, as our best friend, who takes off every week-end and doesn ' t miss a dance for miles around, walks hesitantly out on the platform. We crowd around the fledglings afterward and nearly deafen them with congratulations. We are proud that we can say now that we helped a Phi Beta with her knitting when she got into difficulties. We are almost as nervous and excited as they are. It ' s a wonderful feeling! This spring, in addition to the three girls elected last year as Juniors; Johanna Boet, Margaret Dickson, and Jane Parker, thirteen Seniors: Alma Brewer, Alice Colder, Bobbie Lee Clegg, Jane Gillett, Peggy Hammond, Virginia Lee, Dora Oliver, Helen Parker, Elizabeth Patten, Alice Porter, Betty Prevette, Betsy Sanders, and Helen Williams; two Juniors: Jean Grantham and Mary Lou Mackie; and two faculty members: Miss Josephine Hege and Miss Kotherine Taylor were installed into the oldest Greek letter society in America. Originally formed as a social fraternity for college men with interests in common. Phi Beta Kappa has lost this aspect and become a symbol of the highest achievement a major in the college of arts and science can obtain. It is now a scholastic honor to receive a bid to membership. The Woman ' s College section of the national Phi Beta Kappa was installed in December, 1934. This section is a part of the Alpha Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa in North Carolina; that is, it is a part of the chapter which includes both the Woman ' s College and the University of North Carolina, two of the three components of the Greater Uni- versity. Previous to the organization of Phi Beta Kappa at the Woman ' s College, there had been an Honor Society in existence for several years which gave recognition to students for high scholastic achievement in much the same way that Phi Beta Kappa does now. This Honor Society included the faculty members who were members of the Phi Beta Kappa and Sigma Xi Honorary Societies. Phi Beta Kappa is an honor society for students in the Liberal Arts division of the college. Only those who study the Bachelor of Arts courses are eligible for this honor. The general purpose of the organization is to promote scho- lastic endeavor in this field through giving recognition to those students who make outstanding records. The mem- bers in course are elected early in the second semester after having completed seven semesters of work in the Wom- an ' s College. Transfer students are also eligible for membership under certain conditions. The officers of the section at Woman ' s College are: Miss Bernice Draper, President; Dr. L. B. Hurley, Vice-Presi- dent; Dr. Key L. Berkley, Corresponding Secretary and Treasurer; and Miss Kate Wilkins, Recording Secretary. FIRST ROW: Dr. Frank Graham, Miss Kotherine Taylor, Miss Josephine Hege, Miss Bernice Draper, Dr. W. C. Jackson, Dr. L. B. Hurley, Dr. Key L. Berkley. SECOND ROW: Bobbie Lee Clegg, Helen Williams, Virginia Lee, Helen Parker, Alice Colder, Betsy Sanders THIRD ROW: Betty Prevette, Johonna Boet, Jane Parker, Peggy Hammond. FOURTH ROW: Margaret Dickson, Alice Porter, Elizabeth Patten, Dora Oliver, Jane Gillett. FIFTH ROW; Alma Brewer, Jean Grantham, Mary Lou Mackie. One Hundred Sevenly-one PLAYLIKERS Sc If anything causes a W. C, girl to beam happily, it is the mention of the Playlikers. All of us ore very proud of and interested in the work of our splendid dramatic society. The Playlikers ' 1940-1941 season opened with a colorful, bright, Amazonian comedy, " Warrior ' s Husband " , directed by Mr. Wilbur Dorsett. And what a comedy it was ' , . W, C. has never seen its like before! Mrs. Marion T. Fitz-Simmons directed the next play, " Family Portrait " . This was a beautiful story of Christ ' s family and was given on two consecutive nights as a timely and fitting pre-Christmas production. In Febru- ary came a psychological mystery play entitled " Kind Lady " and directed by Mr. W. R. Taylor, Following this, in March, the Playlikers presented a tragic folk-fan- tasy called " Wild Birds " with Mrs. Fitz-Simmons as director. The April play was given for the benefit of the children in the vicinity, and was an attempt to bring WARRIOR ' S HUSBAND MR. RAYMOND TAYLOR, Sponsor JEAN McDonald, President O h- I hnidreil Seventy-two jm l iauiikers j- rod actio n6 the theater to them as well as to adults, Shakespeare ' s poetry was heard again this year in Aycock in the May performance and in the commencement performance of his lively comedy " Twelfth Night " . This play, direct- ed by Mr. Taylor, brought the season to a close. The third annual version of " Heck ' s-a-poppin ' " was present- ed in the spring when the Playlikers took time off to poke a little fun at themselves and to have a good time which could be enjoyed in an informal and intimate way by their audience. The Playlikers carried on a program of expansion this year. Besides devoting a major production, the idea of bringing drama to them was furthered by a radio script writing group, newly-organized under the sponsorship of Mr. Dorsett, and by numerous other small channels and contacts. The speech choir, under the direction of Mrs. Fitz-Simmons, was another new project which attracted many people. It made its ini- tial appearance when it did " Nightmare at Noon " in the Thanksgiving chapel program. Much of the most important and most interesting work of the organization is carried on behind the scenes — the girls who handle the lights, paint the scen- ery, design the costumes, and put on the make-up will vouch for that. The technical crew was kept very busy lending assistance to various programs, concerts, and dances given by other campus organizations. It also helped with the chapel programs and throughout the year aided professional groups performing in Aycock. There was more student participation than ever before m dsigning costumes and sets, and much new talent came to the fore both on stage and back stage. One lIiDhheil Smeiily-lhrei THE COLLEGE CHDIR " Can you carry a tune? No voice lessons? That ' s all right — you can still sing in the choir. " This might have been the conversation on any corner at W C. When the choir was being organized by Mr. George Thompson, over a hundred girls readi- ly accepted this " invitation to singing. " The outcome has been one of extreme success Almost every Tuesday at chapel the choir affords us music that we feel proud to call our own not only because it is made by the girls of W. C , but also because it is music almost in- comparable to other college choirs. As we think of Christmas on campus, we shall always re- member the lump in our throats as we left the Christmas Con- cert. The choir got as much thrill out of it as we did. ean WS iamd, PRESIDENT One Hundred Sevenly-four THE CDLLEGE BAND A roll of the drums, a " Forward, March ' " and they ' re off! Stepping like Kentucky thoroughbreds, the majorettes lead the college band: a spirited unit in dashing yellow uniforms that impart color, pep, and life to the outstanding athletic events of the fall, affording keen competition for the bands of the University of North Carolina, North Carolina State, Wake Forest, Davidson, and for the bands of other colleges. The members of the band contribute greatly to the building of an enthusiastic, loyal spirit on the campus of Woman ' s College. In winter, the band functions as a concert and symphonic or- ganization; in spring, it is hostess for a week to high school students participating in the State-Wide Music Contest. While enjoying musical recreation, the band members contrib- ute to the musical advancement of the entire student body at Woman ' s College They ' re active ' they ' re perseverant! they ' re energetic They ' re doing their part to maintain on this cam- pus the spirit of democracy! Jo ce Safnt, PRESIDENT One Hundred Seventy-five fjaomi Smllk, PRESIDENT THE GLEE CLUB " You ' re on the air ' " the announcer barked, and the Glee Club gave forth such superb music that they were asked to sing again on the nation wide hook-up of the Columbia Broadcast- ing System. The Glee Club has given performances in nearly every town in North Carolina. They should cribbage on the Navy motto and say " Join the Glee Club and see North Carolina " . The only drawback is that to be a member, you have to be a stu- dent of the voice department. But that isn ' t all — you are cho- sen for musicianship and reliability. The two objectives of the Glee Club are to contribute to the musical development and vocal maturity of the individual member, and to give performances of compositions for wom- en ' s voices not commonly heard. All of you musical neophytes take note ! I t ' s an honor to be asked to join the Glee Club, and the only way is the hard way. We aren ' t discouraging you; we ' re just telling you. One Hundred Seventy-six Jane WaiL, PRESIDENT THE MADRIGAL CLUB Music is a medium by which we all find common bondage. Jane Walker, president of the Madrigal Club, felt this and decided to use it to advantage. The club has directed the Sat- urday night sings, the dorm sings, and the traditional Christ- mas carols wherein we can all vocalize to our lungs content. The Madrigal Club is composed of Majors in the School of Music under the leadership of Miss Grace Van Dyke More. This organization provides an opportunity for companionship for those students whose chief interest lies in the field of public school music teaching. The members are able to discuss their pleasures and problems of music from piccolo to bassoon. A passerby at one of their meetings would probably think o foreign language club was assembled; but CRESCENDO, PIZ- ZICATO, andCANTIBLE are words of their workaday vocabu- lary. Not only can they pronounce them, but they can use them correctly. One Hundred Seventy-seveii THE SOCIOLDGY CLUB Man is a funny animal — especially when he is herded with more of his species. The Sociology Club has made fascinating searches into the actions of these gregarious creatures. As a field in which to find socio! problems the Club has centered its activities in Greensboro. The members, all Sociology majors, find that this organization with its practical experience has aided them to select this field for future life. To add to their surveys, speakers have been invited to give different phases of social work of other districts. White, black, or yellow — man behaves in various and sundry fashions, and the search for the key to his behavior is just as thrilling as a trip into the unexplored wilds with Frank Buck or any of those tiger hunters. This the Sociology Club will as- certain. Annette Bridaei. PRESIDENT ei, One Hundred Sevenly-eighl THE QUILL CLUB Criticism flies thick and fast at every meeting of the Quill Club, but nobody minds. The most minute details of the pri- vate lives of the fictional characters of each new story written by a member are carefully scrutinized and held up to the strict but friendly criticism of the other fifty members. The reason that nobody minds is that the Quill Club was founded primarily for this purpose. It is the student literary organization of the campus, a band of girls interested in creative writing. Prose and poetry are given an equal opportunity to be heard. All is not work, however. Even the most ardent needs a moment of relaxation; so, interspersed with meetings of seri- ous intent are parties and teas. Teas are held once a year to entertain one of the lecture program speakers who has dealt with some phase of literature. JanePa r, PRESIDENT One Hundred Seventy-nine Jomtkif Johnson, PRESIDENT CHEMISTRY CLUB Test tubes. . . Bunsen burners. . . oxidation and reduction. . . . smell of hydrogen sulfide. . . atomic theory: is that interest- ing to you? Do you realize the importance of three-hour lobs in the scheme of things? ' If so, then work hard, make good grades, and you might be asked to join the Chemistry Club. All Junior and Senior Majors and Minors are eligible for mem- bership as well as some interested A and B students who may be voted into the club. This year the programs have been on the history of chemistry — this really is not as dry as it first sounds; they tell me that they ' ve been grand programs and were arranged so as not to go over the heads of the younger members. The girls also dis- cussed recent developments in the field of chemistry and their application to modern industry and this world-we-live-in. And — lest all work and no play should make Jill a dull girl — there- ' ve been several " social " meetings during the year. One Hundred Eighty c Luia SaunJen. PRESIDENT ae — jaunderd MEDICAL TECHNOLOGIST CLUB When you ' re in a hospital and hove a shiny needle plunged into your favorite finger, remember the trials and tribulations undergone by these girls while trying to learn how to do this self-same trick with a swift stroke. If this prick is accompanied by a couple of rather ancient jokes, — for the sake of your alma mater ' s Med Tech Club — laugh anyway. This group of poten- tial young scientists, who love to mingle fun and informality at meetings with their training, may have dark shadows under their eyes most of the time; but it ' s all due to burning the mid- night oil in order to learn the life cycle of some particular parasite. If you ' re inclined to think life in a hospital might be dull, peep around the nearest corner at the tall, handsome in- ternes (mind the competition at the corner!) — methinks there ' s method in the would-be technologists ' madness, even though they do spend most of their college days in a lab. One Hundred Eigh y-one BOTANY CLUB Fraternity pins galore have been lost on campus recently; therefore, if you see a girl snooping around the grass, she ' s probably either (1 ) a broken-hearted lassie, or (2) a member of the Botany Club. This club is an affiliated member of the North Carolina Academy of Science, and this year is cooper- ating with the North Carolina Federation of Garden Clubs in labeling the trees on campus. The youthful botanists do an unusual amount of field work such as planting trees and tak- ing trips to study plant life. They also try to conserve natural beauty on campus and off. Their semi-monthly programs are usually botanical movies, discussions, or speeches given by leading North Carolina botanists. Due to the early appear- ance of a certain plant, the Botany Club forecast an early spring this year which means that sneezing and the proverbial " change in a young man ' s fancy " will both get a head start! La i3.ewe.. PRESIDENT One Hundred Eighty-two PI KAPPA LAMBDA April 30, 1940 marked the instollation of Tou Chapter of Pi Koppa Lambda, Honorary National Music Fraternity, a society which recognizes the superior student in professionol music courses. Chap- ters of the society are established in music schools ond departments of music in colleges and universities of recognized musical standing that offer a Bachelor ' s degree in Music. Election to this society means for the music student what election to Phi Beta Kappo means to the Liberal Arts student The Chapel exercises on April 30th were in honor of Pi Kappa Lambda Day, and the new chapter was installed at thot time. Presi- dent Frank Grahom presided; Miss Grace Van Dyke More, of the School of Music faculty, described the organization and announced the newly elected members, both from former classes and from the Class of 1940, and the faculty members. The new Tau Chapter was installed by Director Frederick B. Stiven, of the School of Music, University of Illinois, and President Grahom accepted the charter. FACULTY MEMBERS OF PI KAPPA LAMBDA First Row: Left to right — Dr. Ruth Honnas, Miss Grace Von Dyke More, Dean H. H. Altvater, Miss Dorothy Clem- ent, Miss Birdie Holloway. Back Row: Left to right — Mr. George M. Thompson, Miss Mary Lois Ferrell, Miss Alline Minor, Mr. Paul Oncley. One Hundred Eighty-three L amime =Lc anadt f er. PRESIDENT THE ART CLUB When good fellows get together you hear such words as " surrealistic " , " modernistic " , and " impressionistic " — that is, if they are members of the Art Club (which means — nine times out of ten — that they ' re art majors) . They ' re marked not only by their vocabulary of " fifty-cent words " , but also by their be- spattered smocks, paint on the tips of their noses, and pencil smudges most anywhere. However, you really don ' t notice their appearance so much because you have to peep over or behind huge portfolios to see them at all. All kidding aside, we ' re very proud of our campus artists, and they ' ve done plenty of good stuff as a visit to some of the exhibits will prove. This club sponsors exhibits of the works of students as well as other contemporary artists during the year; and at their meetings there are usually talks m some field of art by post-graduates or members of the faculty. One Hundred Etghty-jour Kthe l o6a, PRESIDENT HOME ECDNQMICS CLUB This year the members of the Home Economics Club — real- izing that there is more to Home Ec than a broom, a sewing machine, a stove, and a dishpan — decided to have a program which would bring to light (and to mind) the various existing angles of their subject Their monthly meetings, therefore, revolved around the general theme of " Agencies Which Con- tribute to Home Making Education " , or, as someone coined it, " Spokes in the Wheels of Home Ec Progress " . With the aid of some of its financial wizards, the club put on a Christmas sale to raise money for the emergency loan fund which is available for the use of any Home Economics upper classman. They also gave a lively and generous Christ- man party for twelve needy little girls. ' Twould be nice to be a Home Ec major so you could be in this club; and then, too, the little birdie says that the reason there ' s always an opening for a Home Ec Teacher is because they all get married! ■ Hi 1 One Hundred Ei hty-fne THE SQUARE CIRCLE Can she give a geometric proof? ' Does she know a SINE from COSINE? Can she work with logarithms! ' Naturally! she ' s a member of the Square Circle ( ' tis a wondrous age we live in — they ' ve even invented square circles since our mothers went to school)- All Junior and Senior Math Majors are automati- cally members of this club; other students are invited to join if they make an A or B. Speaking of these other students: forty- four freshmen were eligible for membership this year, forty- four invitations were issued, and forty-four girls were initiated! — how ' s that for keeping the figures straight? These girls were initiated in February with the traditional initiation ceremony at which — so we hear — the president, temporarily forgetting one of her speeches, brought " tradition " up-to-date This club fosters interest in mathematical problems outside the class- room and promotes friendship among the Math students. Who knows but that someday one of these budding geniuses may trisect an angle! amai e ' 9 t 2)icLn, PRESIDENT One Hundred Eighty-six PHYSICS CLUB You may not understand Enstein ' s Theory of Relativity; but if you are a member of the Physics Club, you have heard it discussed this year and should, by the theory of association, know something about it. True believers in " variety is the spice of life " , the Physics Club has had for discussion everything from doorbells to Electron Microscopes. One meeting found the members atop the Science Building studying the stars. One romantic physicist bewailed the fact that the club didn ' t have honorary male members. Cheer up — there may come a day. Eligibility to the club is based upon grades made in a begin- ning Physics course. Dr. Tiedeman, of photography fame, is the faculty adviser. Ask any member, and she will tell you how well he has guided them. Just the mere mention of Physics may make some people shudder — but not a member of the Physics Club. They are an enthusiastic group with the ability to make pleasure out of something that could have been merely an extension of class room work. Scfki EatcLL, PRESIDENT One Hundred Eighty-seven SaU Wldome, PRESIDENT THE EDUCATION CLUB " I ' m not a student teacher, and I don ' t knit, therefore, I have no topic for conversation " , one Senior remarked to on- other. Student teaching at Woman ' s College is the milestone that morks the road from double features and hot fudge sun- daes to wondering who ' s pay roll we ' ll be on this coming fall. If there is any group working for a purpose on this campus it IS the Education Club. Why? It is the common meeting ground for every phase from Physical Education to Art. Com- posed of earnest students classified as senior teachers and the faculty of the Education Department, this club really pursues a mutual goal. Every effort is made to prepare us before leav- ing for our respective classrooms — we meet the leading educa- tors of the state; we have groups discussion; and we try com- bining theory and practical application. Through it all the fa culty bears with us in thick and thin. In case anything is forgotten, we have only to turn to this club and its facilities. One Hundred Eighty-eight USeiA lak Jjare yjfmand, rnhjlJJJLJNl SPEAKERS CLUB " Ladies and Gentleman " (here it ' s usually just " Ladies " ), begins the ambitious member of the Speakers Club as she orates before her colleagues. Some years ago, students all over the country became phonetic conscious. Woman ' s College did not neglect her soft drawling " So ' th ' n ' " lassies, nor did she neglect her daugh- ters from beyond the Mason-Dixon. A club was organized for those girls interested in facing a group and " stating their case " . Meeting every second Wednesday night, these girls under the supervision of Dr. Kohler, faculty sponsor, have made out- standing progress. The meetings consist of impromptu talks and debates by students and faculty members. This year, the members. hove been invited to neighboring high schools to serve as judges for debating tournaments, an interesting as well as inspiring activity. Oat Hiindreil Eighly-nim CLASSICAL CLUB There ' re some girls on campus who don ' t groan over their Greek and Latin. There ' re many girls on campus who love their mythology. There ' re a lot of girls on campus who really get a kick out of finding out how the ancients did it. It was for these smart and interested girls that the Classical Club was organized on a scholastic basis about three years ago. If you ' re the type of person who struggled through two years of Latin in high school just because it was required or who starts thinking about Johnny ' s adorable drawl every time a professor mentions anything that happened more than a month ago, this club is not for you ! — you most decidedly would be out of your element and over your head. The programs this year were built around six lectures given by students covering, in so far as possible, the six major fields of literature as developed by the Greeks: epic poetry, lyric poetry, dramatic poetry, philosophy, history, and oratory (re- member that, girls; it might stand you in good stead some- day) ! Wa4n i arLiew, PRESIDENT One Hundred Ninety INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB Biitzkreig — war — famine — strikes — defense — Hitler — |olly old England that used to be — These make up the exciting program of the International Relations Club, In this day of propaganda and censoring of foreign news, it is hard to look at the chaotic world objectively; it is even more difficult to view the war impartially. But this the Club has tried to do. The International Relations Club, financed by the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, has endeavored to touch upon the problem of peace between nations after this night- mare is over. It may seem idealistic and perhaps fanciful for students to attempt to solve problems much too tremendous for the greatest thinkers of our day, but the club works from the viewpoint that mighty oaks from little acorns grow. Who knows but what the solution to the world ' s problems will arise from such a gathering of stimulated minds? J atUine PaU, PRESIDENT One Hundred Ninety-one ttu P.evdte, PRESIDENT LE CERCLE FRANCAIS " Par!ez-vous francaisr ' " . . what a lot you miss if you don ' t. From the amount of English spoken in this club you would think it were the unknown language, Le Cercle Francois gives girls — with a good scholastic average — an opportunity to become better acquainted with France. . . its people, its culture, and its arts, and to improve their conversational French. The yearly program of the club includes two distinctive events ■ the Christmas pageant and the May play, and an effort has been made to present something new and unusual in each of these. This year for the Christmas pageant the club pre- sented the " Pastorale " from the MYSTERE DE LA PASSION written by Arnold Greban in 1452. This was the first time that the " Pastorale " , or anything of its kind, has been given in an American college. By the way, M. Hardre is the official spon- sor of the club. He directs the pageants and brings the unique songs and manuscripts from his native France. One Hundred Ninely-lwo HELEN PARKER PRESIDENT NANCY FLANAGAN VICE-PRESIDENT HELEN SHERWIN SECRETARY-TREASURER ANNA MEIXELL PROGRAM CHAIRMAN BETTIE BAISE PUBLICITY CHAIRMAN THE ZDDLDGY FIELD CLUB (Affiliated with the North Carolina Academy of Science) The Zoology Field Club wishes to dedicate its page this year to one of its Honorary Members, Dr. Anna M, Gove, who, as college physician, has been associated with Woman ' s College since the second year of its existence. Her understanding care of the sick and well has established a monument of apprecia- tion and gratitude in the lives of thousands of young women. Her continued advanced study in clinics and hospitals in the United States and Europe, together with her active participa- tion in the work of various national organizations interested in various phases of public health work have helped keep our col- lege among the leaders of American colleges in public health work. The Zoology Field Club, with student and faculty members, aims to obtain a more thorough knowledge of animal life by means of field trips to various places of special interest and by contributions of individual members. It has sponsored the construction and work of the Carolina Marine Laboratory at Beaufort, DR. ANNA M GOVE One Hundred Ninety-three GREENSBDRO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA The hearty reception given to the Philadelphia Symphony Orchestra on its yeorly visit to W. C. has shown the desire and enthusiasm of the students for classical music. To supply the demand for more such music, the Greensboro Symphony Orchestra has been formed under the direction of Dean H. Hugh Altvater of the School of Music The members, sixty in number, ore from Woman ' s College and Greensboro Senior High School. Two concerts, one in the fall, and one as a part of June Graduation exer- cises are given each year. FIRST VIOLIN Marty Cockfield George Dickieson Mrs. George Henry Jean LeCluse Jean E. McDonald Frances Sloan CELLO George Henry Maureen Moore Helen Collison Mortha Corpendar SECOND VIOLIN Hugh Altvater Mildred Simmons Frances Cooke Virginia Butner Elizabetln Cloy Morgaret Honeycutt Victor Melts BASS Mary Miller Heffner Carrie Lee Beasley Meredith Riggsbee (trumpet) Mrs. Raymond Brietz Helen Hartley VIOLA Virginia Carruthers Anna Jones Paul Oncley Raymond Zouber G, Grimes WIND INSTRUMENTS Doris Biermon Charles Anderson Mary Jo Rendleman Kitty Lee Fritz 2), ' ean n . y uak iL ler, DIRECTOR uacer. One Hundred Ninety-four MASOUEHADERS Next to being a member of Alpha Psi Omega, the national honary dramtic society, the highest honor which can be be- stowed upon a Playliker is to be tapped into the Masque- raders. To be selected you must be a Playliker, have worked in two fields and on three plays AND — be plenty good! Many a freshman suffers indigestion one night in the fall and one in the spring when she looks up from her plate and sees mask- ed women parading the dining hall. An upper classman hastily assures her that she isn ' t ready for Dix Hill. . . that it ' s only " tapping-time " for the venerable order of the Masqueraders. The lucky girls (the ones who are tapped) are given black masks which they must wear for three days (the old members wear gold ones) and are sent home to put on their best bibs- and-tuckers in order to attend a brilliant banquet in their hon- or at a downtown hotel. ean WcU o Jd, PRESIDENT 0 2e Hundred Ninety-five d dsie Lji " roues, PRESIDENT THE YGUNG REPUBLICANS A little late at the starting line — but we will be there at the finish. There ore two sides to every question, and we hereby organized to make The Young Republicans known. Interested in international as well as national politics, our club has had a most prosperous and beneficial year — prosper- ous, in that more and more girls have become interested in our functions; beneficial, in that the founders of this organization as well as our new members have been exposed to a brief yet informative study of politics and government. As a club for Young Republicans, we are frank in saying our location puts us at a disadvantage — we ' ve learned the def- inition of that term DYED-IN-THE-WOOL, The fact that we have had competition has only made it more interesting. And to say the least, it has suppl ' ed circumstances for a more well rounded study of our nation ' s political systems. One Hundred Ninety-six CUu, HilLt, PRESIDENT THE YOUNG DEMOCRATS November 4, 1940, a date that made its place among others that march gaily across blackboards. This one will come to college along with 1066 and 1492, Yes, we celebrated the above mentioned — and so did everybody else — or we knew the reason why. It was some night — victims ducked under cold showers and tossed into " pie-beds " . Not many years ago, a need for an understanding and ap- preciation of our system of government was felt among the undergraduates of Woman ' s College. Just where did we, as women voters stand and what was our future as politicians The glorious phrases, " of the people, by the people, and for the people " were words the masses dwelt on, but what did they honestly mean? There seemed no better way to find out than open forums and those underestimated meetings around the soap box. Henceforth, The Young Democrats ' Club. Politics, platforms, Australian Ballots, and parliamentary procedure — they all assume meaning, if attacked with YE OLD SCIENTIFIC APPROACH. Oh, we ' re very scientific, but we did enjoy that event in 1940. One Hundred Ninety-seven ' NOTABLES DF NINETEEN The power behind the May Queen ' s throne: Root and Tillett Wash and Murph, versatile lassies with fingers in every pie. Anne Boyette and Helen Morgan, oilers of student government machinery ... Jo and Jill, loyal standbys when efficient workers were FDRTY-QNE needed Tun Hundred Sue Bishop and Dons Shaffer bridged the gap between campus and town students A human dynamo, Lessie Spivey, mastered one of the hardest jobs on campus as Tavern manager (Remember those swell milkshakes?) When the " Y " , the S. G., or anybody wanted something done well, they called on Sweetie and Al Colder . . . Jane Parker and Margaret Coit, braintrusts in action. Ttvo Hundred One ELEANDR ECHOLS MILLS Ljreeniooro, riorth L arouf. The charm and graciousness of the traditional lady of the deep South becomes not just tradition when you know " Echie " . Her lovli- ness has made living and working with a wonderful " little lady " something to write home about. To the girl with the lovely voice and beautiful eyes — we ' ll always remember as a leader in the Class of ' 41 . Two Hundred Threi Known to all of us as " Buzz " , she has lived up to that old say- ing that a girl with a nickname must be popular. With a smile and a gay greeting, the President of our Senior Class has endeared herself to both students and fac- ulty. With her initiative and ca- pability, she has ruled wisely and well. ELIZABETH FALLS S kewu, rlortk L arout Two Hundred Four PEGGY DEAN [ initon- S aiein, riortn L arolb It ' s " Peepye ' s " wit that makes a day brighter, a class peppier, and an editorial worth reading Peggy is that conscientious person who has edited the CAROLINIAN with such brilliancy all this year. Along with that full time job, she has done well academically and has had time enough to spare to be one of the most friendly girls on campus. We who have met " Annie B., " know her as an outstanding cam- pus personality. This Eastern Car- olinian, known for her likeable and friendly disposition, is Vice-Presi- dent of our Student Body. It is recognized at W.C. that this job IS one of the most difficult posi- tions on campus. Annie after much previous experience in of- fice has made of it an excellent success. ANNIE BRASWELL Mocku fflount, Iflortk L atoiu Two Hundred Six ELIZABETH PATTEN iKaleiqk, Vfortk L arolu Everybody loves our " Ibby " . From her Freshman year she was destined to become the President of the Student Body. She has that rare capacity of sincere friend- ship and genuine hospitality to all. She typifies all those virtues that we aspire to be. " Ibby " is the possessor of charm, beauty, and intelligence. We, without hesitancy, predict a brilliant fu- ture for her. Two Hundred Seven Judy, as Chief Marshal, has held this year a position that re- quires patience, charm, gracious- ness, and capability. She has made a great success for she is the possessor of all these require- ments. We have been proud to recognize her as our official host- ess. She has not only won the admiration of the marshals of whom she is in charge but of the entire student bodv. JULIA PASCHALL u6on. ' ., I fortk K arout Two Hundred Eight FRANCES DANIEL J enderion, r (ortk ( arolit We ' ve read stories about blue- eyed, curly-headed brunettes with one of those PLUS PERSONALI- TIES that makes living with them a privilege and a pleasure, " Fran " Daniel is just one up on those story book heroines in having the ability to work with people that comes from being one-half idealist and one-half realist. As one of those girls we all like to know, Fran has a smile that makes any day grow brighter. Never lose that smile, Fran. Two Hundred Nine In Bess we find a truly well- rounded individual. As President of the Y.W.C.A., she has proved to the students that the " Y " is a vital part of our campus life Bess has won the acclaim for be- ing a lovely girl with an equally beautiful personality. Having been leader from the first, she has executed her present position with wonderful success. BESS JDHNSDN --Menderion, rjortn L aroCit Two Hundred Tea MAY DAY ip on the L a npud Gladys Stedman, Queen of the May Two Hundred Eleven MAY DAY Once upon a time, ' twas in May, the year nine- teen hundred, forty and one, loveliness and beauty came to rule at Woman ' s College. Though the world rocked with wars and rumors of wars, two thousand five hundred girls, their parents, and their faculty paused to pay tribute to youth in all its glory. Basking in the dreaminess that hung over campus, those parents and faculty felt the tingle of success and pride. To the student body, thirteen girls, chosen to represent their ideals of beauty and charm, that May Day left its cool fragrant impression — " A thing of beauty is a Joy forever " . Now it happened on that day, messengers went through the kingdom proclaiming the king would visit the new lake that he hod built for his sub- jects, and he asked for his people to join him. It was a gala occasion when all the choir sang and AND THER EK WERE MAYDES OF HONESTEE TWEYE, AND SHE WAS CLAD IN WHYTE Two Hundred Twelve imm ' immmmmm . ■ 4jti LEFT TO RIGHT — Eleanor tciiols Mills, Elizabeth Patten, Bess Johnson, AnLt: Heit ' ib, fxumu biuLkwell, Juliu Puseii Stedman, Dorothy Bartlett, Rosemary Cross, Frances Daniel, Katherine Barber, Helen Morgan, Florence Barnes. biUuyb the palace dancers waltzed among the villagers, and the lake sparkled and patted its shores. There dwelt in this kingdom a lovely princess and her chosen court — known tor not only their physical beauty but also for their worthy stand- ards of young womanhood. They came on this day to view the lake, and the regent passing among his people was struck by the exceeding loveliness of the princess Ah, he was not a lone admirer, as there chanced to be in this kingdom the noted Prince Charming, who was by no means unaware of the mortal queen of the graces. Now my story ends — the princess crowned as fairest of the fair was claimed as queen of the kingdom, and yes, dear readers, as queen of Prince Charming. And, complete with prince and crown, Queen Gladys led her recessional through the vil- lage of beauty and love. " IN HYM NE DEYNED SPARE BLOOD ROIAL THE FYRE OF LOVE ... " Tuv Hunilred Thirteen A J " " 1 .-W) %» ' jpcAJ IN THE SOUTH WE PLAY THE YEAR THROUGH From the expression on their faces, hocl ey seems to be a happy game. The Honorary Hockey team chosen at Duke University Hockey Play Day . . . Just in case we ever take an ocean voyage, we practice that ship board favorite — shuffleboard. Symphony of strings — " I shot an arrow into the air. It fell to earth, I know not where " — I lose so many arrows that way. Tuo Hundred Sixteen When the trees begin to bud and white shorted players bespeckle the asphalt courts, we all know it ' s Spring . . . Tis a love of a game. Merrily we roll along — until we fall. And I ate my supper off the mantelpiece that night. Two Hundred Seventeen ATHLETIC ASSDCIATIDN MISS GIBSON, WE SALUTE YOU! To you, as president of the Athletic Association for the year ' 40- ' 41, the student body expresses our deepest appreciation and respect. Feeling the as- sociation, as a culmination of all athletics on campus, lacked real copacities to meet our needs, Edno, her cobinet, her advisory board, and Miss Martus as faculty head set about aiming at a higher goal. Their theory was simple: if an organization doesn ' t come up to par — then serve us a reorganization. At this point, the Athletic Association of Woman ' s College has gone in for organized (all right, then reorganized) labor and the old regime takes a bock seat while the new youth takes the lead. It is the privilege of the 1941 PINE NEEDLES to introduce the Recreation Association of the Woman ' s College of the University of North Carolina (nice start ' ). Quoting from the new Constitution; Article I. Section 2; " The purpose of the association shall be to provide opportunities for participation and leadership in recrea- tional activities and to promote interest in recreation. " As to membership — that is an excellent example of the democratic basic theories of the new organization — active members who par- ticipate have the right to vote; associate members, all individuals who are enrolled in the college, and all groups who are interested in recreation; and honorary members who will be elected by the association. As the OLD order goes out, so goes the individual point system. Points are now awarded to the winning dormitory according to its own activities. Individual recognizotion is based on on honor society mode up of eight Physical Education Majors and sixteen non-majors elected by the association and the faculty. Now, we understand the battle royal that has been going on in Rosenthal Gymnasium — but believe us, all you foremothers of our new constitution — it was well worth the while. Two Hundred Eighteen ryr,.t HOCKEY " During the whole of a dull, dark, and soundless day . . . when the clouds hung oppressively low in the heavens, " the whistle blows o sharp resounding blast — IT ' S TIME FOR HOCKEY. Betty Lippman, student head, is plenty proud of the showing Woman ' s College made in local Hockey Play Days at Guilford and Duke. GOLF CLUB Basketball, tennis, and hockey seasons may come and go, but golfing enthusiasts trek the course the year around. In spite of the pocket edition course, the equipment is good and training stiff enough to keep would-be-golfers in top form learning to putt, drive, and make holes eventually, if not in one. Last spring ninety students be- came muscle bound in their attempt to become smooth sports women. Every spring an intramural tournament IS held, and the golf clubbers swing wicked golf clubs — if not after the fashion of Bobby Jones — at any rate, after a fashion. Now young hopefuls are making plans for a fall tournament — if they keep their fight- ing spirit, Sedgefield will be a thing of the post. Two Hundred Nineteen VDLLEY BALL " Serve! " " Help it over! " " Set it up and let ' s go ' " . . . ' cause it ' s volley ball season at W. C. and everybody ' s rarin ' to go. This sport IS well liked on the campus because it requires more enthusiasm than skill. There are two types of volley ball played here: ( 1 ) giant volley ball in which a huge ball about the size of two pumpkins is used, and (2) regular volley ball played with a smaller ball. In the fast footwork of the enthusiastic players can be seen the begin- ning of jitterbugging ... so come on, girls, and get some practice. WITH THAT KICK YOU OUGHT TO MAKE THE FOOTBALL TEAM. SPEEDBALL Speedball — a popular fall sport — is a combination of basketball and soccer with a few elements of football. It ' s a fast team game which really uses up all your excess energy ... as the weary players can testify at the close of a game. Among the faith- ful spectators on the sidelines in the after- noons are " Tar " and " Topper " (the black cocker spaniels of Miss Thompson and Miss Martus) who obligingly chase the boll for the airls. " COME ON, SHOW SOME PEP. " Tuo Hundred Twenty BASKETBALL That fast moving, energy burning activi- ty, commonly l nown as ba5l etball, def- initely has its place at Woman ' s College. Changes were made this year that kept competition at a fast pace. Since basket- ball IS an intramural sport between dormi- tories, dining halls and town students, it was decided the teams be divided into four groups: the Elliot, Phillips, Alexander, and Berkley leagues. Preliminary games were played within each league, the winning team of each game was awarded two points. To make a long play fast, the winning team of each league played in the finals — a dou- ble elimination tournament in which a team was eliminated only by a twofold defeat. The play-off was between Shaw Dormitory of the Phillips League and North Spencer of the Barkley League. The Barkley League reports victory — it might have been on the theory of positive acceleration, or could it be Dr. Barkley got his ideas from those mazes of white rats. Anyway, Captain Ruth Cash and Dr. Barkley were some kind of happy on the night of March 18th. Basketball Battle Cry: Get your feet off the floor and let ' s go-ooo ' ... all to the tune of a tin whistle and to the four-four time of a stop watch. SWIMMING This year the competition in the after- school swimming is between four leagues composed of residence halls. League scores are carefully kept and — believe you me — the rivalry is keen! There are nine student coaches who supervise practices for individ- ual improvement in form and speed, referee water games, and teach beginners. The cli- max of the swimming season is the final meet in the latter part of Mar ch. Two Hundred Twenly-one FALL TENNIS Sixty-four girls armed with sixty-four different back strokes tripped across the swell-elegant tennis courts at Woman ' s College in the fall of ' 40. Mary Margaret Binford, that state champion, whom Wom- an ' s College is proud to call her daughter, as student head of Tennis, and Miss Davis as faculty head re- port the results of a most successful year. The tour- nament got plenty of attention, and it was a hard fight. As winners of the doubles, we give you Marjorie Wright and Mary Beli Price. Dorothy Lewis was the single ' s champion — these little ladies know their game of love! GYMNASTICS As in most of the other after-school sports, competition in gymnastics was on a residence hall — or league-basis this year. We ' re very fond of gymnastics here, and the annual Gym Meet in the spring is ea- gerly awaited by participants and specta- tors alike. This event is a regular round- up of sports, and follows a different theme each year. The gym is always gaily deco- rated, the band plays, and the girls yell themselves hoarse. Patriotically keeping in step with the current times, the theme of t h e Gym Meet held March 7 w a s " Old Glory " . In addition to the regular appara- tus, competition, and the stunts, groups of girls showed the influence and contribu- tions of the European countries on Ameri- can activities. In another part they demon- strated typical North American forms of recreation. Girls wearing red, white, and blue kerchiefs and representing various branches of recreational activities brought the program to a grand finale by forming an American Flag of Sports. Everybody gave lusty final cheer and Gym Meet was over for another year. Two Hundred Twenty-lwo BASEBALL Spring has definitely arrived here when Drs. Berkley and Shaftesbury leave their labs a wee bit early and head for the base- ball diamond! Baseball is the sport every- body loves, and Woman ' s College students are no exception to the rule Perhaps the most exciting event during the season is the faculty-varsity game which gives the facul- ty an opportunity to forget classrooms and return to their playdays. The second varsity team plays the women faculty members, and the first team takes on the men. At the end of the season it is with a heavy heart that the last batter steps back from the plate and slings her bat away as the um- pire yells " Strike three ' Yer out ' " We ' re lucky in that we don ' t have to go crosstown to a ball park to see a game ' cause it ' s " one . . , two . . three strikes — you ' re out ' " on W C ' s diamond most any spring day SLIDE, KELLEY, SLIDE ARCHERY The desire to become a cross between a " Robin Hood " and a Cupid spread like wildfire over campus this year. Or maybe, it was those snazzy new high socks — anyway, there are lots of girls AIMING at the bull ' s eye. Archery was, after a time, conquered — well all right, the fundamental skills were acquired and these Cupids and their miagic bows turned to Archery Golf. A " hole in one " wasn ' t the club ' s average, but they did come up to PAR. Two Hundred Twenty-three LIFE SAVING Those all important people up there with insignios are — putting it plainly — Life Savers. They ' re not the kind that come in packages, either. These girls worked under Martha Charnock and Miss Shelden for three months this year. After three months of work, fifteen hours of instruction and two hours of tests, each girl was sub- ject to the written test and the water workout according to standard Red Cross requirements. O u t of the twenty-seven young ladies that started as beginners, nineteen had successful outcomes. To soy the least, these Senior Life Savers meet the Am.ericon Red Cross requirements or else. After meeting twice a week for the al- lotted time and passing all these minor details, these Life Savers are eligible to wear the Senior Insignios on their bathing suits. Just remember, next time you ' re trying out that two-piece creation, pick out a sponsor with a snazzy red cross in the audience. SPORTS DAY In case you didn ' t get all the dope about Sports Day in the Society write-up, let ' s have another bird ' s-eye view. That is what it will have to be because everything and every- body are in such a whirl, that finding one ' s self proves dif- ficult. Anyway — there comes that colossal afternoon in early May when classes ore dismissed and there is one mad rush to the athletic fields. Competition rages among the four societies and between the faculty and students. Dr. Jackson distributes those hair-ribbons that designates each girl ' s society. Then off said hair-ribbon goes to compete in everything from bridge to box-hockey — a wonderful experi- ence — damp curls( ) and broken fingernails, for once, get little consideration. Every day has its climax, and Sport ' s Day has its Student- Faculty Baseball game Dr. Graham, well-loved figure on our compus is quite the box office attraction — Dr. Graham is one of the active attractions — and we do mean ACTIVE. After the gome, the fair ladies rush home to get their glamour restored and well — you ' d never recognize us at the banquet. ' Mid candlelight and contented sighs, the cup is awarded to the president of the winning society. Polly Sattler, chairman for Sports Day of 1941 reports that this will be the lost Society Sports Day since our Ath- letic Activities will soon be on dormitory basis. Two Hundred Twenty-four SQUARE DANCE Sophisticated moderns still love to trip the light fantastic in fashions of yore judging from the enrollment in the Square Dance Club. One hundred and eighty girls — lean, lanky, and long; short, fat, and dumpy; and just plo ' n girls have lost weight and awk- wardness learning different folk dances from all over the country Curtsying, stamping, clapping, and shouting are all in order — square dancers are certainly given ample opportunity to vent their animal spirits or at least expel their excess energy. Caller of the figures for this bunch of young rustics is Miss Hen- rietta Thompson who, it ' s rumored, swings no mean leg herself Sara Queen upheld her old North State by introducing some of the dances from the hills of western North Carolina. It is a pity the campus affords no jug players to give the final touch of atmos- phere. . . Sara Queen, incidentally, is the big wig on campus who has danced before none other than King George and Queen Elizabeth of England when that royal couple visited the capital of the United States. Each year more and more girls ore striving to recapture lost atmosphere, to rekindle past joys, to rejuvenate age old customs — all through the medium of square dancing. If the number con- ,-,«-»a?S5Bs:5Tf5S5; GERALDINE ROGERS, President tinues its present trend, we may well expec t, on returning as alumnae, to witness a society or class square dance. As grand finale, crescendo or what have you — the club spon- sors a square dance to which dancers, by then well versed in the ramifications of northern, southern, eastern, and western folk steps, are invited. Two Hiititireil Twenly-five BDDT N ' SPUR Just as fascinatin ' as the club ' s name are these charter mem- ber horse women. There ' s something plenty smooth about whip- cords and boots that are |ust o little the worse for wear. Riding (horses y ' understand) has long been a popular activity at Wom- an ' s College, but those of us who recognized the difference between a curbed bit and a snaffle bit only on close inspection hadn ' t a prayer. This year, however, red headed " Crouchie " , as club president, has come to the rescue of the saddle blazers. " Crouchie " is running her club on a planned program basis that takes in the activities of the advanced horse lovers as well as those young ladies who eat from the mantel after the first few trials. Supper rides, Polo games at Southern Pines, the Gym Kannah, and lectures gave the Boot n ' Spur an " A 1 " program. And then there was the Spring Sedgefield Horse Show. RUTH CROUlm PRESIDENT Two Hundred Twenty-six VAL ANDERSON PRESIDENT THE ARCHERY CLUfl Promoting archery throughout North Carolina is the worth- while purpose of the Archery Club These girls are required to meet the Junior Columbia Round Score It ' s no cinch ' If you get any illusions about your " bow " ability and wish to try the Senior Columbia Round — and if you are successful, you get a pin that proves you are. This year ' s club became dissatisfied in challenging home talent — hence an Archery Play Day was sponsored by the club. This event brought out the Archers from the nearby colleges to participate in a Senior Columbia Round, in Archery Golf, and Clout Shooting. Vol Anderson reports the traditional fun was had by all and the club has become KNOWN. Two Hundred Tuenty-sevi DRCHESIS W. C- ' s Modern Dance group really stays on its toes! — none of this sitting down and taking things easy for them. They work hard and, consequently, get results. You may be sure that on the chapel day that they dance for the student body there isn ' t an empty seat to be found in the auditorium. This March the group did a remarkable thing : under the direction of Miss Jean Brownlee, faculty adviser for the group, it conducted the first M odern Dance symposium ever held in the South. During the morning Miss Brownlee held classes in technique and com- position. The following schools were represented in the guest dance group which took part in the symposium: Duke University, St. Mary ' s, University of North Carolina, Guilford College, Peace, High Point Col- lege, and Winthrop and Limestone in South Carolina. A highlight of the day was an address by Miss Catherine Littlefield, the founder and organizer of the Littlefield ballet. EDITH GOODMAN PRESIDENT Ttirj Uumlrntl Tuenly-eight □GLPHIN How ' s your form — good enough for Dolphin? Then, my friend, you ore plenty good Eleanor Wcde, that water lovin ' athlete, has been putting the Dolphins and their understudies, the Seals, through the ropes this year. With the Dolphin pageant as the main proj- ect for the year 1940- 1941 these water nymphs have concentrated o n form swimming, stunts, and floating figures. Needless to say, the Dol- phin Pageant is one of the outstanding campus per- formances. The timing, the figures, even the lighting are all pretty swell; the swimming and diving are the very best — and that is something to write home about. CLOGGING CLUB " All right, you amateur Adele Astaires, pick up your feef " One, two, three PERIOD. For the first months the club works on the fundamentals of tap dancing, and the routines they struggle through would make our heads swim — these same routines have that effect on one ' s feet too. After the fundamentals, come the in- dividual and group dances in preparation for the big show given this year in Chapel in addition to the tradi- tional floor show after Sport ' s Day Banquet. The theme of the 1941 program was THE BALL (or brawl — take your choice); and the dances were plen-ty smoo-ooth, Teresa Rowe and Betty Lou Houser gave the solo num- bers; duet honors went to Margaret Woosley and Irene Levinson and to Matrena Lockhart and Imogene Cash- ion. Yes, all in all, we ' ve got what it takes at W. C. ' lu(j Uiiihhf.l Tireiily-iih, WORLD MERRY-GD-RQUND: 194D-41 Exactly one year after England ' s formal entrance into the Sec- ond World War on September 3, 1939, President Franklin Delano Roosevelt informed the Congress of the United States that fifty " over-age " destroyers would be traded for bases in the British New World territory. Declaring that Congress should have pass- ed on the deal, Wendell Lewis Willkie, Republican candidate for the presidency, was the most spot-lighted opponent of Roosevelt ' s action. But all comments on the trade soon subsided as the de- bate on conscription, which had been raging since June 20, began to draw to a close. New upheavals in Europe echoed ominously across the water: General Von Antonescu, friend of the Von Guardists, set up a military dictatorship in Rumania; King Carol, leaving his throne to his son, Michael, fled into exile, and all-out bombing of London began. On September 14, Congress passed the Burke-Wadsworth Selective Service Bill, the first peace-time draft bill in the history of the United States to be given the ap- proval of the nation ' s legislative body. And on this some day, 2,217 of the Greater University Students began to live and move by bells as they made their way to classes that marked the opening of the forty-ninth year for the Woman ' s College of the University of North Carolina, the third largest woman ' s college in the United States. The Freshman Class, num- bering 625 (though smaller by 75 to 100 than last year ' s Fresh- man Class) was the largest. The 535 Sophomores were headed by Gladys Sessoms; the 475 Juniors, by President Polly Sattler; and the 402 Seniors, by President Elizabeth " Buzz " Falls. A faculty of some 250 members initiated us to our book work while sixteen days later members of the Cornelian, Adelphian, Dikean, and Aletheian Societies informally initiated freshmen and transfers who with a weak cry of joy greeted the end of this day of ironing and hanging curtains, sweeping rooms, and writing love let- ters for everybody and her sister. For the first time in thirteen years the student body at the Woman ' s College began the term with its ten major officers all residents of North Carolina. Eliza- beth Patten, New Bern; Annie Braswell, Rocky Mount; Catherine Hilderman, Southern Pines; Phyllis Crooks, Concord, headed our government as President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, respectively of the student body. Official hostess for the college was Judy Paschal, Wilson; and THE CAROLINIAN was edited by Peggy Dean, Winston-Salem, CORADDI, by Margaret Coit, Greensboro; and PINE NEEDLES, by Roberta Dunlap, Wodesboro. Bess Johnson, Henderson, headed the Y.W.C.A. and Edna Gibson, Laurinburg, the Athletic Association. If it were to be a great day for the Irish, it would certainly be a great year for Woman ' s College students. As we settled down to a new term ' s work, events throughout the world made it difficult for us to think only of textbooks and cake from home. Meanwhile, Willkie, despite the incessant rally of vegetables and frozen eggs, continued to criticize the New Deal and to pledge himself to defense and to aid for Britain. On September 24, Berlin was bombed for almost four hours — its larg- est air-raid since the war began — and attacks on Dokae, capital of French West Africa, were resumed. The following day. Presi- dent Roosevelt ordered exports of scrap iron and steel restricted to America and Great Britain. Japan threatened to support the Axis if the United States entered the war; and on the twenty- seventh dav of September she signed a ten-year pact " of a mili- tary and economic character " with Germany and Italy. Ml these events brought bock memories of the war days of 1918 when in long skirts and high-top shoes the students of the State Normal and Industrial College for Women pitched hoy and hoed corn right on our campus grounds. England opened the month of October with a five-hour attack on Berlin. Ten days later, Germany declared " total war " on Eng- land as LUFTWAFFE attacks were made on more than fifty Lon- don districts. Woman ' s College Seniors, on the other hand, in ac- cordance with a thirty-eight-yeor-old custom elected their most outstanding members: Elizabeth Patten, Annie Braswell, Bess Johnson, Frances Daniel, Eleanor Echols Mills, Judy Paschal, Peggy Dean, and " Buzz " Falls. On the third, Jane Cowl captivated the entire student body as she opened our 1940-41 series of lecture entertainment by speaking on " An Actress Speaks to Her Audi- ence " . Two days later (October 5) in recognition of the work of Charles Duncan Mclver, we donned white frocks for the tradi- tional celebration of Founder ' s Day. Mrs. Charles Duncan Mc- lver, wife of the founder; Dr. Julius I. Foust, second President of the college and President Emeritus; Dr. Anna (3ove and Miss Mary Petty, members of the original college faculty. Miss Minnie Jami- son, student of the college in its first year, and Dr. Frank Porter Graham were special guests at the service held at 11:15 in Ay- cock Auditorium. The principle address was delivered by Major L P. McLendon after Miss Clara Byrd had read the traditional " In Memoriam " . Our first university sermon of the year was given Sunday, Octo- ber 6, by Dr. Mary Ely Lyman. Four days later, Clifton Fadiman, the second to appear on our lecture entertainment series, dis- appointed an eager audicence, who came to hear about " Inside Radio " , by taking most of the time to tell us of HIS program — INFORMATION PLEASE, The sixteenth day of October bore a two-fold significance to the girls of Woman ' s College, for dur- ing the day some 15,400,000 young American men registered for a democratic selective service, and in the evening Sigrid Undset, Norwegian novelist end Nobel prize winner, spoke on " A Novelist Looks at Literature " . Though her definite accent made her speech almost totally incomprehensible, even those who left early were impressed with her dignity. Meanwhile debate over the presidential candidates waxed loud and hot on the campus. Margaret Coit, who was recognized as both the authority on and the mouthpiece for Willkie, virtually headed the Republican campaign on the campus. Gladys Tillet, staunch Roosevelt supporter, met Margaret in inform al debate to set the student body right on the issues. But on October 19, world affairs and presidential candidates were forgotten completely as classes were dismissed at ten o ' clock to speed up celebration of Greater University Day. At exactly 2:30 P. M. the football teams of State and Carolina clashed in Riddick Stadium in Raleigh with Carolina winning 13 to 7 over State. Special sponsors tor the day from Woman ' s College in- cluded Elizabeth Patten, Annie Braswell, Catherine Hilderman, Phyllis Crooks, Dons Shaffer, " Buzz " Falls, Polly Sattler, and Gladys Sessoms. Between halves our own " Ibby " made a little speech which she concluded with a general invitation: " And please remember, come to see us any time you can " . But three months later this harmless little invitation became the basis of an edi- torial in the Raleigh NEWS AND OBSERVER, Sunday, February 2, when Miss Patten was quoted as having said: " An ' please re- mimber, come to see us inny time you km " . Whereupon our bold and valiant Peepye devoted a lengthy editorial in the CARO- LINIAN in which she corrected the editor thus; " An ' please re- mimbAH, come to see us inny time you CAN " . Several days later in October, Gladys Stedman was elected May Queen. And on October 22, France was reported to be de- bating war on England as Hitler received Vice-Premier Laval " somewhere in France " reputedly to secure the French navy in action against England. That night in Aycock auditorium, Nor- man Cousins warned that " American citizens need information " . When John L. Lewis, head of the C.I.O, threatened to quit the committee if Willkie lost, Margaret Coit and her followers deem- ed the election " cinched " m the Republican ' s favor. Rooseveltites Two Hundred Thirty on the campus solemnly forecast that the American public would certainly prefer Roosevelt to Lewis. Differences, however, were promptly put aside on October 26, as nearly the entire student body attended the first Playlikers production of the term, " The Warrior ' s Husband " . Monday morning both faculty and students turned again to severe reality, Italy, after a three-hour ulti- matum, had invaded Greece Premier Metaxes declared " the moment has arrived for Greece to fiqht for her independence and honor " The following day, on October 29, Britain began to rush aid to Greece: Hitler conferred with Mussolini in Florence; and Secretary of War, Henry L. Stimson, blind-folded, drew from the goldfish bowl used in 1917 the draft number — 158, That dav, however. Woman ' s College students will remember as the day Dr, Frank Por+er Graham spoke in chapel on " University and Na- tional Defense " And it was with a deeoer sobriety that the stu- dent body met next evening for their first mass meeting of the term to consider a problem close at hand — on honor system Rhea Sikes, " sneaking for the followers, the ordinary students " offered " three cheers for honor " But at the suaaestion of Helen Morgan, further discussion and final action were postponed for the next mass meeting. At last came the dav when the presidential issue was settled, not only in a nat ' onal, but also a camnus election. While some fifty million neoole filed to the ' r votina headouorters, some four- teen hundred of u ;, in a mock election soonsored bv the Social Action Deoortment ot t e " Y " cast l n 4 votes for Frnnkpn Roosevelt, 362 for Wendell Willkie, and 3 for Norman Thomas Next day, some college supoorters of Willk ' e declared for their loss of faith in human nature But accord ' na to editorial columns, a trend for unity swept the nation. The dav following the elec- tion, eiaht delegates from our midst were sent to press conven- tions. To Detroit, Michigan, went Roberta Dunlop and Eleanor Southerland representing the PINE NEEDLES and Pegnv Dean and Marty Cockfield reoresenting the CAROLINIAN. To Dur- ham, North Carolina, we sent Margaret Coit and Frances Staton of CORADDI, and Frances Newsom and Mae Duckworth of the CAROLINIAN. While these delegates were favorably impress- ing deleaates from other colleges. Dr. B. B. Kendrick, head of our own History Deoartment, was elected President of the South- ern Historical Association at a meeting in Charleston, South Carolina. The Red Cross drive on the campus opened just the day Ru- mania experienced its worst earthouote in history. Tragedy was areat on November 10, for Key Pittman, head of the United States Senate Committee of Foreign Affairs died at 3:35 in the morning, EST., and Neville Chamberlain, former prime minister of England, died seven hours and fifty-five minutes later. Pierre Lukosdutz and Senia Nemenoff duo-pianists opened our concert season on November 1 2, the very day when the second issue of the FORT BRAGG POST published a column, " The Voice of Femininity " by our very own " Jo " Howard. Four days after the Rumanian quake it was reported that Germany was still getting her oil supply from Rumania. That same day the British industrial city of Coventry was the target of one of the most horrible and most devastating bombings of the war. Artistic and social events, nevertheless, moved forward rapidly on our campus. On November 17, there was begun a series of music recitals to honor Dr. Wade R. Brown, former Dean of the School of Music The recitals, it was announced, were to be an- nual affairs The following Thursday, with Frances Henry as chairman, " the secret Junior-Freshman ceremony " — " the merg- ing of the silver " — was held according to custom in Peabody Park amphitheatre. International Week-end, November 23-24, saw students from fifteen countries come together at Woman ' s College on the same week-end of Rumania ' s signing the Berlin- Tokyo-Rome pact. Under the leadership of Nancy Ferguson, this third annual International Week-end was pronounced " an in- creasing success " . About this time Woman ' s College girls read a prize joke in the TAR AND FEATHERS submitted by Thomas Huske Vance who heard it from Marilyn Barkelew who heard it from Dr. C. C. Jerni- gan who heard it from. . . Well, anyway, by the time the prize — a carton of Live-Savers — was duly divided; it was sink or swim for the original joker. And then a day of turkey and no classes was hailed on November 28, the date set by Governor Clyde R. Hoey for North Carolina ' s Thanksgiving. And the Freshman Class chose their first leaders the following day when they elected Becky Beasely, Dorothy Levis, and Lois Phillips to the legislature and Elizabeth Thrower as cheer leader. The second University Sermon of the year held a new interest for us on the first day of December, for the speaker was none other than the father of our own Joan Feldmon. Rabbi Feldman ' s sermon and Erica Morini ' s violin concert the next evening pref- aced our Christmas season which opened formally on December 6 and 7 with the Play-Likers ' production of " Family Portrait " . On the eighth, a new organization was initiated on the campus when, under the sponsorship of Masqueraders and under the leadership of Wilbur Dorsett, a number of girls met to organize a radio script writing group. The following day saw the organiza- tion of the American History discussion group which was first established late last term. Of all clubs on the campus, this was the only one without a faculty sponsor. Dr. W. C. Jackson re- flected glory on our college when he was elected, on December 11, Vice-President of the Southern Association of Colleges for Women Soon the Woman ' s College students to be represented in 194rs WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNI- VERSITIES were chosen: Seniors — Johanna Boet, Anne Boyette, Peggy Dean, Bess Johnson, Ellen Magill, Helen Morgan, Doris Shaffer, Gladys Stedman, Gladys Tillett; Juniors — Mae Duck- worth, Roberta Dunlap, Mary Eppes, Catherine Hilderman, Carol Hall, Annis Hines, Nancy Ferguson, Charlotte Moseley, Aileen Belk, and Polly Sattler Meanwhile, the people of Europe, Asia, and Africa were pre- paring for a bitter Christmas, Attention was turned chiefly on the British who were making gains in Africa and the Greeks, in the Balkans, American Literature students who were studying Poe about this time began to change the tense in that one: " The glory that WAS Greece " . Those who hod not yet caught the spirit of Christmas were thoroughly aroused in chapel on December 10 when Dr. Frederick Koch, on his annual Christmas-tide tour of the United States, read a selection from Dickens ' A CHRISTMAS CAROL for the two hundredth time! Five days later the college choir gave the annual Christmas concert with this year ' s theme, " Christmas Music Through the Ages " . Good fairies were making life ex- traordinarily sweet OS they began making up each others beds! Christmas festivities in the campus were climaxed Friday night, December 20, with the traditional Sophomore Christmas Pageant and dormitory sing. It was a bleak, soundless campus Sunday afternoon: not one of the 2,217 students remained in the dorms; for this year it was a regulation that all must spend the Christ- mas season off the college grounds. Christmas joys promptly became memories on January 6, as Woman ' s College girls trotted to their first classes of the new year. This same day. President Roosevelt reoriented our view of wor ld affairs in his annual message to Congress. Declaring that the United States would continue to aid Britain, the President added: " . . . we look forward to a world founded upon four essential human freedoms . . . freedom of speech and expression — everywhere in the world; freedom of every person to worship God in his own way — everywhere in the world; freedom from want — everywhere in the world; freedom from fear — every- where in the world " . Such a world, maintained the President, was " attainable in our time and generation " . We wondered — hoped — knew that we all would do what we could to make such a world attainable. Three days later at noon, Melville Broughton was inaugurated Governor of North Carolina. Within a month, he was to inaugurate several policies that affected even us. The same evening Reve Dussaq spoke on " A South American ' s View of Two Hundred Thirty-. South America " . But at this time, all our thoughts and glances into the future were focused on the examination schedule. Dr. Jackson, however, offered words of good cheer and immense com- fort in chapel the following Tuesday when he looked deep into the past and revealed that the Woman ' s College has been grad- uating classes for fifty years and — does not propose to desist from said activity. On Reading Day — January 1 — college stu- dents and faculty lost o great educator: Dr. John H. Cook, for twenty-two years head of our Department of Education, died at his home at 5:30 in the afternoon — one hour after suffering a heart attack in his office in Curry Building. In less than a month after his death, one of Dr. Cook ' s greatest hopes was realized: on February 11, Teachers ' Retirement became low. All of Dr Cook ' s efforts had not been in vain. The following day, we helped to realize one of President Roose- velt ' s great hopes by beginning our contributions to the March of Dimes. Examinations continued in conscientious and unaccus- tomed quiet. Inauguration Day — January 20 — and influenza how- ever, seriously depleted the ranks of active examinees. On the first clear inauguration day since the inauguration of Harding, President Roosevelt sow a persistence of Democracy despite the onslaught of Dictatorship: " Democracy is not dying. We know it because if we look below the surface, we sense it still spreading on every continent, for it is the most humane, the most advanced, and in the end, the most unconquerable of all forms of human society " . After exams, which ended on the twenty-third, even the ultra- intellectual of us turned authorities on the profound problem of relaxation. Now we had time to keep up with the activities of exuberant Mr Willkie who arrived in London on the twentv- sixth, almost two weeks after Horrv Hookins ' arrival there as the President ' s official representative. On Januorv 28, the day upper classmen registered for second semester classes, fears for Greece mounted upon the report that General John Metaxes, Premier, died at 11 :20 p. m, (Eastern Standard Time) while his soldiers were fightinq in Albania. " It is not for myself that I mind; but I place my hope in the Greeks " , were the dying Premier ' s lost words Two days later while manv of us were preparing for some one of the President ' s Birthdav Balls, Adolf Hitler was predict- ing complete Nazi ' ictory over Britain " within a year " . We dared to accept the statement with a groin of salt; for lost vear DER FUEHRER hod forecast the some ' " Seventy percent of the citizens of the United States favor aid to Britain " reported the Gallup Poll on February the first. About this time, Miss Moore, our college Reaistror, reported that en- rollment for the second semester reached oporoximatelv 2,250 — about eleven shy of the enrollment last year Honors came swiftly to three persons of our colleoe the week of the second: Miss Anna Scott Hove, of the Physical Education Department, was awarded her official wings; Maurice Glickman, sculptor-lecturer for the exhibit of representative twentieth century art, commented most favorably on on abstract design of a female nude done by Carol Boyd — a primary education major; and Bess Johnson received compliments on her able leadership of the North Carolina Student Conference ot College Place Church, Saturday eveninq Bertito Harding speaking on ' The South American Way " urged that the United States put forth every effort to strengthen our relations with South America: " If the people there are to like us, they must at least know us " . The same dov. Secretary Knox — unquestion- ably prompted by Senator Wheeler ' s declaration that the army lacks a single plane suitable for modern combat — warned that " A sentence spoken or printed might wreck on orsenol, sink a battleship, or destroy the lives of many who are working day and niqht to make America secure against all enemies, potential or otherwise " . The entire week at Woman ' s College was climaxed by announcement of the completion of a lake and ampitheotre on the old golf course. On February 11, the day that Russia announced she would not act if the Nazis entered Bulgaria, Kirby Page spoke to us in chapel on " What Are the Chief Weaknesses and Major Enemies of American Democracy " . And students joined the faculty in in- tense disagreement with Mr. Page, Meanwhile as Germans pre- pared for a blitz-krieg on Bulgaria, Sophomores beseeched the student body to halt its blitz-krieg on the grass. Cove-type lassies spading up the ground around the library, artistic-type lassies tacking up such signs as CAN THAT CAMPUS CUT- TING, and snake dances were only a few features of the cam- paign OS Ruth Cosh and Ruth Potts phrased it to " Make this campus look like the lown in front of a florist ' s home instead of a geometry teacher ' s nightmare " . " The Greatest Parable of the Old Testament " was the subject of the third University Sermon of the year given on February 16 by Dr, Theodore Wedel. Returning from Britain on this same night, Harry Hopkins, a special agent of President Roosevelt, concluded that the British are " desperately in need of help " . The report may have hastened the President ' s appointment two days later of W Averell Harrimcn as Defense Expediter for the pur- pose of coordinotinq the British aid program in London, But on that eighteenth day of February students at the Woman ' s Col- leoe were concerned with little else but their fiftieth birthday. The Fiftieth Anniversary of the signing of the bill which legally founded the State Normal and Industrial College for Women was commemorated by a chooel program in Aycock Auditorium and bv a joint session of the State Assembly in the hall of the House of Representatives, Roleiah Rose Wilson, chairman of the com- mittee for celebration of the event led the chapel program. " Jo " Boet reviewed the academic standards of our college; Caroline White spoke of our democracy, unity, and cooperation; Delice Young, of our social life and our Dean Harriet Elliott; Peagy Dean, of Dean W, C Jackson; Mary Ann Scott, of our facLilty, Cl ' moxina the proqrom was the presentation of flowers by Rose to Mrs, Charles Duncan Mclver, wife of the founder, and the sinaina of our college song. Meanwhile, the State Legislature paused at noon to pay tribute to the Woman ' s College of the University of North Carolina. Speakers there were Dr. ( " Honor- able " ' ' W C. Jackson, Dr. Frank Porter Graham, Governor Brouqhton. Major McLendon, Mrs, C F, Tomlinson, and Miss Elizabeth ' Patten, In her speech, " Ibby " stressed our high aca- demic standards, democratic spirit, social atmosphere, focultv, and the whole array of capabilities at our institution. All in all, the speeches proved very valuable, for the following day, the Leaisloture appropriated on additional $64,730 for Woman ' s College. Our expansion and development in numerous fields were more specifically illustrated on the twenty-first when Lomor String- field, North Carolina composer, arrived in Greensboro bv plane to attend the inouauration of the Youna Composers ' Club, an organization recently formed on our campus. Not music but the thud of marching boots was the theme of Balkan affairs as Nazi troops were reported pushing into Bulaoria. The following day, a host of us trouped with delight to the third Ploy-Liker performance of the season, " Kind Lady " , only to amble passively and somewhat glumly bock to dorm In Bulaoria, a group of angry students were shouting and demonstrotina against the German occupation of their country in vain. And about the time of Mussolini ' s declaration that " Italy, whatever happens, will march with Germany to the end " , we paused to look bock over our first semester and offer congratulations to our fellows who hod mode the Honor Roll. February drew to a close that was momentous everywhere. On the twenty-fourth. Hitler promised a fierce submarine drive; Earl Browder resigned as General Secretary of the Communist Party in the United States; and Woman ' s College Seniors became sud- denly aware of the winging days when the Alumnae Association entertained them at reception Special quests of the evening were the Governor and Mrs. J. Melville Broughton. The next day — Feb- ruary 25 — nominations for major elections began with students making known their choices in the box at the college post office Meanwhile, British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden conferred with Turkish leaders; British forces captured Mogadiscio, capitol of Italian Somolilond; and rioting in Holland resulted in strict Tuo Hundred Thirty-lwo Nazi regulations. And as we waited eagerly for the Littlefield Ballet to commence Friday evening, news come that the former King Alfonso XIII of Soain died after fifteen days of agony with ANGINA PECTORIS. He had designated his son, Don Juon, as his successor. But would there be another Spanish throne Democratic W. C. students looked forward to some day of uni- versal democracy. March unleased both ill and good winds on its first day. Ill, in that Bulgaria joined the Rome-Berlin-Tokio axis and thus was the eleventh sovereign state since 1938 to be overrun by Ger- many Good, in that the first Modern Dance Symposium ever held in the South was conducted on the Woman ' s College campus with Edith Goodman acting as chairman of the committee for arrange- ments and with Miss Jean Brownlee, of the faculty, directing the program of activities for the dancers The guest dance group represented Duke University, University of North Carolina, Guil- ford College, St. Mary ' s, High Point College, Peace, Winthrop College in Rock Hill, S. C, and Limestone College in Gaffney, 5. C. Miss Catherine Littlefield, of the Littlefield Ballet, was omona the speakers Two days later, when Moscow announced that Bulgaria ' s action " does not lead to the consolidation of peace but to the extension of the sphere of war and to Bulgaria being involved in it " and when Turkey along with the rest of the Balkans mode final plans for war, classes were begun to instruct us in making bandages for the United States Army camps. This same day saw the election o f the following Freshman Class of- ficers; Elizal eth Clay, President; Jean Slaughter, Vice-President; Suzanne Walker, Secretary; Mildred Phillips, Treasurer; and " Teen " Dunlap, Formal Dance Chairman. Nominations for the ten major offices were closed on March 2, Sunday And on March 6, the CAROLINIAN made history when it came off the presses a day eorlv in order to announce the names and qualifications of those who were to run in the primaries. For the first time in five years a candidate for President of the Student Government Association ran uncontested; Mary Eppes, our " Epoie " was con- ceded the presidency by the nine other girls nominated in the ballot box. interest in the election and athletics was sharply divided on the seventh, when during the day we expressed our choice of candidates to run in the finals, and during the evening approximately 1 ,5CD of us turned out for the annual Gvm Meet which this year carried out the theme of " Old Glory " . The Bark- ley League composed of North Spencer, " A " , " B " , and Coit was the winning league and Kirkland, the winning hall, Mary Mar- aaret Binford, Betty Blouvelt, Alice Colder, Martha Charnock, Edna Gibson, Betty Lippman, Annie Mae Parrish, Mary White Thompson, Loro Walters received honors for excelling in Gym- nastics. The following night, as we prepared to attend the Bal- let Russe de Monte Carlo, the Senate passed the Lease-Lend Bill bv 60;31; the House was to approve only a few amendments and the bill would be signed by the President before the fifteenth Campaigning for candidates of the ten major offices waxed hot and furious as the hour of moss meeting drew near. In a soeedy session of the Student Legislature, Monday, it was decided that for the first time in the history of the college, the candidates should moke a speech for themselves while one per son should give the duties and individual qualifications for the candidates of the various offices. On March 12, the very day that over five hundred thousand Nazi troops massed on the Turk and Greek borders, the candidates were presented at the second Mass meet- ing of the year. From eight in the morning until five in the after- noon on Thursday, Woman ' s College girls crowded to the polls to choose their major officers. According to custom the winners were announced at supper; Rose Wilson, Vice-President of Stu- dent Government; Gladys Sessom, Secretary; Becky Beasley, Treasurer; Elizabeth Sargent, Chief Marshal; Sara Jane Hunter, President of Y.W.C.A.; Dorothy Griffin, President of Athletic As- sociation; Frances Newsom, Editor of CAROLINIAN; Jean Bert- ram, Editor of CORADDI; and Nancy Ferguson, Editor of PINE NEEDLES. Later in the evening. Sue Murchison was elected Presi- dent of the rising Senior Class and Julio Pepper, President of the rising Juniors. Not one of them was aware of her responsibility under the democratic election. The students chose them; they were determined not to break a trust. And when elections come, can the new term be for behind? The days of the Seniors were numbered to seventy-five — seventy- five days in which to crowd seventeen major and final events. At chapel exercises on March 18, seventeen new members of Phi Beta Kappa were presented; Seniors, Betsy Sanders, Helen Parker, Virginia Lee, Dora Oliver, Helen Williams, Alma Brewer, Alice Porter, Jane Gillett, Alice Colder, Bobbie Lee Clegg, Eliza- beth Patten, Betty Prevette, and Peggy Hammond; Juniors, Jean Grantham and Mary Lou Mockie; Alumnae, our own Misses Josephine Hege and Kotherine Taylor, members of the faculty. Extending congratulations from the Greater University, Dr. Frank Porter Graham declared; " Scholarship is more basic than any battleship, and in this time when the country has given itself totally to organization for defense, it is our business to be the best possible college and total university " . The week whirled to a close that Saturday with the Sophomore Formal in Rosenthal Gymnasium and Ployliker Production, IV, " Wild Birds " in Aycock Auditorium, The Student Government tea for the faculty was given Wednesday, the twenty-sixth. And then it was Saturday — Spring Vacation! — time for exodus, number two, which though very sweeping was not as great as that of Christmas, April and its showers brought the annual Music Festival from the fifteenth to eighteenth. The day after, Seniors fretted over comprehensive exams while Freshmen darted between dormitory and gym making lost minute preparation for their first class formal. Three lecturers concluded our lecture entertainment series; Carl Cormer, author of STARS FELL IN ALABAMA spoke on the evening of the eleventh immediately following formal initiation of new Phi Beta Kappa members. Norman Torbell come on the twenty-fifth; and Lelond Stowe, whose lecture had been scheduled eorlv in the fall, was delayed until the twenty-eighth due to the outbreak of the war in Greece. At lost on the even- ing of April twenty-second came the one thing we had been awaiting the most eagerly — the Philadelphia Symphony Orches- tra under the direction of Eugene Ormandy. Only four days later, the Juniors feted the Seniors at the traditional Junior-Senior dance. And the flowers that bloom in Mov, tra-lo, swayed in triple nod on the third when classes were dismissed at ten to observe Sports Day, Parents ' Day, and May Day all in one. But since this article went to press March 15, only the May Day phase can be forecast. Gladys Tillett, chairman of the event, announced that the setting would be a small Eurooeon country where it was the custom to choose a Queen of May. The characters; Queen, Gladys Stedman, in white lace over satin; Regent, Mr, W. R. Tay- lor; Prince, Mr T James Crawford; the two maids of honor, Judy Paschal and Dorothy Bartlett, in blue chiffon; Court, Libby Patten and Helen Morgan, aqua; Bunny Cross and Rama Blackwood, French rose; Bess Johnson and Kathleen Barber, tango; Frances Daniel and Alice Peters, lilac; and Eleanor Echols Mills and Flor- ence Barnes, yellow All the costumes, which were of 1870 style, were designed by Elizabeth Root. It was four days later that the Seniors in a traditional cere- mony gave up their chapel seats; and Freshmen, Sophomores, and Juniors moved into their future sections at the final Mass Meet- ing of the year. The Senior Unmusical on the fifteenth was the last little " fling " before Reading Day and exams scheduled from the twenty-third to the thirtieth. In swift succession came the Senior Boll, the fifth production of Playlikers, the Baccalaureate Sermon by Dr. E. McNeill Poteot, Jr., diplomas, and Commence- ment. For four hundred and two of us. Commencement in a new world — a world different from anything anyone hod ever known But if we knew ours would be difficult roles in a difficult scene, we also knew ours was to be a democratic way, " the most un- conquerable of all forms of human society " . Two Hundred Thirty-, DIRECTORY Page No. — A— Abel. Valerie Patricia. 1106 Ferndale Dr.. High Point 3-5-7 Abernathy. Eloisc E.. 405 Walnut Ave., Charlotte 117-175 Abernathy. Janice, 1026 Grove St.. Charlotte__ 34-166 Abernethy, Julia Borden. 3706 80th St.. Jackson Heights. N. Y, 136 Abernethy. Nancy Yow. 216 Shelbourne Rd.. AsheviUe — Abernethy. Pauline. 2012 Hillsboro St.. Raleigh _____„I17-162 Adams. Eris Lyn. P. O. Box 116. Jonesboro Ti7-ltt7 Adams. Evel Ti. 53 S. Pierson St.. Maplewood. N. J — Adam. Jane Wyche, 615 S. York St., Gastonia _™ -_117-I97 Ader. Mary Alice. Ansonville— _„ 90 Adbins. Mary Ellen. Creedmoor 144 Alberty, Mary Prances, Mayodan. ,, _ __ ., .136 Albritton. Martha Lee. Route No. 3. Snow HiU___ ____ — Alexander, Frances Louise. 319 W. Trinity Ave.. Durham . —90 Alexander. Louise. Huntersville___ 54-188 Alexander, Margaret Willis. 506 W. Front St.. Statesville — Alexander. Mary Charles. Wilkesboro — Alexander. Nancy Lee. Route No. I. Matthew ; 117 Alexander, Nancv McCain. 126 S. Oak St.. Statesville . 90 Alf. Frances D.. 11 Elton Place. Buffalo. N. v. 174-176-177 Allen, Carol, Warehouse Point. Connecticut— 117-227 Alien. Christine. 1400 Spring Garden St., Greensboro 90-179-187-197 Allen. Frances. Knightdale 117 Allen. Harriet Estelle. 48 Coleman Ave.. AsheviUe ■... 90-182 Allen. Isabel McAlister, P. O. Box 110. W»rrenton , , , — Allen. Neita Watson. 146 Belle St.. Henderson 90-162-177-218 Alley. Corinne. Wavnesv Ule ___„ . — Alley. Elsie Cov. c o Sheriff ' s Office. Nfwtnn 9n-lfi1-lfi7 Allison. Mary Lambe. Forest City_„-_ 117-189-191 Allred. Sara Lou. Mount Airy___ „ 136-167 Almond. Mavis June. Andrews , , __90-166 Ames. Helen Elizabeth, N. Lake St., Ransomville, N. Y 117 Anderson. Cornelia. Route No. 1. Guilford Colleee — Anderson, Margaret N.. 190 Victoria Rd.. AsheviUe 34-165-184-188 Anderson. Marie Donzella. Box 338. Hertford 90 Anderson. Mar ' Arrington. Route No. 1. Guilford College 34-161-188 Anderson, Mary Elizabeth. Pennrose Park. ReidsviUe 182-192 Anderson. Sara E. 229 Boone Rd.. Leaksville _90-166 Anderson. Sara Philson. 900 W. Hines St., Wilson-__ . 117 Anderson. Vallie Vance. 410 S. St.. Gastonia 34-188-218-227 Andreotto. Angela. 30 Mahar Ave.. Clifton. N. J 90-174 Andrew. Dons Perlymon. 267 Charles St., Henderson 136 Andrew. Mamie Lee. Route No. 1, Snow Camp „_ 90 Andrews, Earle Proctor, Bethel ,„117 Andrews. Nancy Elizabeth. Bahama _ ... — Andrews, Ruth Ellen. 322 W. Rosemary St.. Chapel HiU 136 Andrews. Ruth Howard. 1010 N. Queen St.. Kinston 136 Andrews. Ruth Lyon. Route No. 1. Bahama_„_ — Apple. Lois Pauline. 1635 Spring Garden St.. Greensboro 117-182 Arey. Alice Louise, 74 Copperfield Rd.. Worchester. Mass. 90-178-227 Armour. Arline Audrey. Manalopan Ave.. Freehold. N. J 136 Arm.strong, M. Jeanne. 711 W. Main St.. Elizabeth City_,90-174-177 Arney, Mabel Louise. 100 Morehead St.. Morganton 90-181 Asbell. Mae Edla. Belvedere 189 Atkin. Josephine Elaine. 323 W, 6th St., Hendersonville - 186 Axley. Eleanor Marion. 123 Valley River Ave.. Murphy — Aycock. Grace Edwards. Princeton 34-17R Aycock. Louise, 119 Harris St., Rocky Mount 117 Aycock. Mildred. Fremont 117 Ayers. Marguerite. Oak City 34-166-188 Ayers. Doris L.. 525 Ramapo Ave., Pompton Lakes, N. J. 34-154-166 — B— Baer, Frances. 210 S. Magnolia Ave.. Dunn_„ 117-168 Bailey. Alberta. Hebron. Maryland 90-186 Bailey. Frances S.. No. 3 Bailey Apts., Raleigh _— Bailey. Marie. BurnsviUe— : 166-197 Bailev, Ruth Naoma. Route Nn. 6, Box 258. Greensboro 144 Bailiff. Rose. 2310 Freeman Mill Rd.. Greensboro . _- 144 Bain. Elizabeth (Mrs.), 2413 Walker Ave.. Greensboro-—..— — Bpin. Jean, 2327 Queen St.. Winston-Salem — — Bain, Kathryn Elizabeth, 616 Fifth Ave.. Greensboro 34-158-182-184-188 Baise. Bettie Rachel. Route 5. Box 80. ReidsviUe ,34-182-188-193 Baise, Mary. Route 5. Box 80, Reidsville_ . _ — Baker, Ann. Rowland . — 136 Baker. Bettv. No. 7. Fairfax Apts.. Greensboro 117 Baker, Doris. HoIIv Springs _.35 Baker. Frances Bickett. Holly Springs 117 Baker, Lucie. Main St., Lexington — Baker. Margaret Janet. 103 Lamon St.. FayettevUle 90-181 Baldwin. Julia. 413 Cross St.. Sanford 117 Baldwin, Margaret Rose. 205 McLaurin Ave.. Laurinburg — Baldwin. Marv Ann. 914 Markham Ave,. Durham 144 Ballard. Amelie Merrow. Box 256. Biscoe — — Ballow. J. Carolyn. 515 Fifth Ave.. Greensboro 90 Banks, Dorothy Glenn. Trenton _ :is-188 Barbee. Pauline Bums, 764 Parkway Dr., N. E.. Atlanta. Ga, 35-197 Barber. Betty Ann. Goldston _.. gO-lBl-li " Barber. Jeanne. 2123 Wright Ave,. Greensboro 144 Barber. Kathleen HaU. 418 Rauheet St.. Burlington— 35-197-213 Barber. Marion Sophomia. Goldston 196 Barden. Nancy Elizabeth. Route No, 2. Goldsboro 117 Barefoot, Nell Thomas, 300 W. Harnett St., Dunn _25-90 Barineau. Sadie. Lincolnton . , ,90-191-192 Barkelew, Marilyn Jane. 23 East Central Ave., Moorestown. N, J 91-190 Barnes. Billie. 309 East St., N. WUkesboro 144 Barnes. Edith. Elm City 91 Barnes. Faye. Taylorsvilie-, — 91-166 Barnes. Florence Elizabeth. Wallingford. Conn.— 35-166-196-213 Barnes. Marie Griffin. Route No. 1, Belmont — Barnum, Bonnie. Southern Pines _.. — Barrett. Julia B.. 1303 N. Queen St., Kinston 89-91-174-182-192-227 Barrett. Rachel L. 215 Belcher St.. FarmviUe.— 117-180 Barrin ger. Margaret Query. 1202 Cedrow Ave., High Point 91-166 Bartlett, Dorothy Jane. 160 Columbia Heights. Brooklyn. N. Y. 35-178-213-2 8 Barwick, Mary Elizabeth. 217 Kensington Rd.. Greensboro I3fi-1R1 Barwick. Nancv Eva. 130 Hawthorne Rd.. Raleigh . 91-166 Bason. Carolyn Elizabeth, Yanceyville . „ 117 Bason. Frances. 307 East Franklin St., Chapel Hill — Bass, Martha. Lucama ._.. 117-197 Bass. Vera Ervin (Mrs.). P. O. Box 363, New Bern — Batchelor. Sybil Estelle. Aberdeen . 91-187 Bates. Bettye. 615 S. Hawthorne Rd.. Winston-Salem — —117 Battle. Cornelia Dozier. 1600 Beale St.. Rocky Mount . 136 Battle. Elizabeth Ann, Scotland Neck,-_ — Batts. Myrtle Steelman. 1220 Sunset Ave., Rocky Mount — Baxley. Mary Douglas. Wagram . _ — Bazemore. Julia, Woodland 136 Beall, Elizabeth. 610 S. Mendenhall St., Greensboro — Beam, Emma Joe. 412 Beaumonde Terrace. Shelby . . . 117-180-228 Beard. Hannah Grace. Hillshnrn 136 Beard. Marv Hines. Hillsboro 117 Bearmore, Elizabeth Ruth. 126 N. Moore St., Princeton, N. J. 117-174-177 Beasley. Carrie Lee. Four Oaks 144-194 Beasley. Fleata. 1715 Grove St., Grpen.-;bnrn 91 Beasley. Ara Grace. Route No. 1. Four Oaks — Beasley, Rebecca Anna, 2214 Kenoak Rd.. Baltimore. Md. 27-219-221 Beckerdite. Faye Ellen. Route No. 5, Winston-Salem_-.— 35-182-188 Belk. Alleen. 1315 Monument Square. Camden, S. C._—_— 91-184 Bell. Anna. 113 Mclver St., Greensboro 117-159-174-176-228 Bell, Anna Katherlne. 4 Pennsylvania Ave.. Camden. S. C 174 Page No Bell. Eleanor W.. 929 Walker Ave.. Greensboro 35-182-186-187-188 BeU. Georgia. 327 St. James Square. Fayetteville_____89-91-178-182 Bell. Verna Frances, 106 East Front St., New Bern Benbow, Marjorie, 320 South Mendenhall St.. Greensboro.. Bendigo. Elizabeth Emma. 124 Tate St., Greensboro Bennett. Eleanor, Whiteville Bennett. Esther Vorena. 40 White Fawn Dr., AsheviUe 91-182-187 Bennett, Jeanne, 2416 Northampton St., N. VST. Washington — High Point_ Bennett, Persis Sara. 27 DeNormandie Ave., Pair Haven, N. J. 117-161 Bennette, Elizabeth, c o Masonic Home. Greensboro 136 Benson, Doris Johnson. Nashville -_ 35-166-188 Bentley. Barbara, 6B Cannon Court Apts.. Greensbaro__™-136-I86 -.-.-- _ -_ jj,j 91 Berlin. Helen Jean, 1305 N. Elm St., Greensboro._ Bernard. Mary S.. 217 Hillsboro St.. Chaoel HiU. Berry. Blanche Moore. 108 Church St.. Hertford. Bertram. Jean. 615 S. Mendenhall St., Greensboro 91-165-170-179 Beshears, Leida. Franklin Bierman. Doris. Haworth Dr.. Haworth. N. Billings. Alice. Dockery Bissell. Katherine. 26 Myrtle Ave.. New York. N. Bittick. Margaret Ann. 361 Main St.. Winchester, Mass 117-228 Bivens. Flossie. Route No. 1. Henderson. 144 Bizzell, Susan Lee. 207 N. James St,. Goldsboro — Black. Emma Neale, 2115 Dartmouth Place. Charlotte 36-149-174-176-177 Black, Margaret HiU. 144 Providence Rd.. Charlotte —136 Blackman. Maggie Lou (Special) — _._ — Blackman. Ruth. Hillsboro, .. _36- 188-195-213 Bland. Hazel Roone. Kelford— — Blanton. Mary LvUyan. 410 S. Washington St., Shelby 91-166 Blanfon. Nancy H.. Fllenhnrn 36-218-223-227 Blanton. Rebecca, 1914 Lenox, Charlotte _.186 Blauvelt, Elizabeth, 111 Cooper Ave.. Upper Montclalr. N. J. 91-219-221-222-223-227 Blaylock. Nancy. Guilford College.. 4. Greensboro-. Boatman. Prances Louise. Hotel Norton. Norton, Kan.. Boet. Johanna Gertrude, Castle Hayne_ _27-36-167-17I-195 Boger, Elise M.. Jackson Training School, Concord_ 91-178 Boger, Frieda. 1528 E. 23rd St.. Winston-Salem 174-176 Bogle. Camilla Mae. E Corbin St., Concord— 144 Boice. Sara Grier. Whiteville Bowen, Agnes S., 1004 N. Elm St., Greensboro__ Bowie. MoUie Iceman. Monroe , Bowling. Katherine. 108 Youngs Ave.. Durham. _ Bowman. Linda. P. O. Box 234. Taylorsville _ Boyd. Carol. 105 Magnolia St,. Belhave _9I-180-181-195 Boyd, Ethel Miller. Route No. 3. Box 376, Monroe_ Boyette, Anne. 407 Church St.. Smithfield .__ „.„ Boyette, Doris, Route No. 2. Kenly... .„27-37-155-188 117-180 Boyette, Mary Nellie. Carthage „ — — Bradley, Constance Hyde. 640 Riverside Dr.. Fairfield, Conn „136 Bradley. Doris Elizabeth, Kipling- Brady. Helen Ray. Franklin„, Bramble, Marv, 145 Monticello Ave.. Annanolis. Md._ Brandt, Lisa M.. 500 Riverside Dr.. New York. N. " i Braswell, Ada Lavinia. Route No. 3. W desb- ro Braswell. Annie, 124 N. Pearl St., Rocky Mount. 26-27-37-166-188-206 No 3 Monrni Braswell. Mary Elizabeth. 113 Phillip St.. Tarboro Brath. Jacqueline. 16 Glenside Tei.. Upper Montclair. N. J Bratton. Anne. 1530 Carr St.. Raleigh -92 Sara, Route No. 2. Moon Bready. Javne. 406 Mayflower Dr , Gree ' isboro 117 Breeden. Mary Gordon. 112 Moore St., Bennettsville, S, C 92-154 Brendle. Cleo, Boonsville .- _ _ . _— — Brennan, Marie. 294 Glen Ave.. Port Chester. N. Y . _117 Brewer. Alma. Route No. 2, Polkton 37-171-180-182-187-188 Brewster. Nancy Ann, 1619 Varnum St.. N. W., Washington, D. C. Brickhouse. Esther Sue. Columbia _-__ Brickhouse. Myra. 3451 80th St., Jackson Heights. N. Bridges. Annette, 125 Chamberlain St.. Raleigh Bright. Flora Belle. Rutherford College.. — Brisson, Louise. 705 East 7th St , Lumberton 37-188-189 Britten. Mary Elizabeth. 805 N Colleee St . Kinston — Brock, Flora Ann. Brent St.. Wadesboro 144 Brock. Margaret Jo. Farmincton 136 Brooks. Carolvn Elizabeth. 6627 N. Washington Blvd., E. Palls Church. Va - 117 Brower. Martha. Box No 162 S ' ler City.. 174 Brown. Dorothy May. 306 Park Ave,. Tarboro —37-189 Brown. Dorothy Mallett. llil Hvman Ave.. Hendersonville — Brown. Edna Irene. G ' -anite Qn rrv 186 Brown. Prances Luttrell. Gate- viUe 92-174-189 Brown, Georgia Opul. Four Oaks . -— Brown. Jean. Snow Hill 136-174 Brown. Laura McLeod 750 Chestnut St.. Greensboro 92-178-182-227 Brown, Lena Coble, 803 Cloverdale Ave,. Winston-Salem 02-174-182-184-197 Brown. Ruth Hendrix. Bov 048. Gastonia - 143-144-196 Brown. Sara Charlotte. 105 Edwin Place. AsheviUe — Browning. Harriet Carolyn. 1012 Harvev St.. Raleieh „ .. — Brownlee, Sara Elizabeth. 412 Grandln Rd.. Charlotte l?fi Brummit Rosalind. Route No, 1 Henderson .- _ —144 Brunt. Jessie Evans. 804 Miller St.. Winston-Sclem 92-170 Brj-ant. Betty Jean. Stovall Rd.. Oxfnrd„.__._- ,. 117 Bryant. Frances Eleanor. Westwood Rd., Lakevlew Park, _117 AsheviUe Bryant. Hazel E.. Rich Square — . Bryant. Marjorie Diana. Westwood Rd., Lakevlew Park, AsheviUe - _ 92-184 Buckingham. Olivia. Person St. Favetteville .136 Bucklev. Anne Elizabeth, 264 Herrick Ave.. Teanseck. N. J.._ — BuUard. Bertha Mae. Route No. 4. Payetteville .._ 92-166 BuUard. Doris Geraldlne. 1306 Walnut St.. Lumberton —117 Bull is, Roena Mae, WUkesboro 144 Bullock, Lucy M,. 401 Westover Ter.. Greensboro Bultman. Dorothea, 34 Haynsworth St., Sumter. S, C -,-175 Burden, Luella, Aulander , 38-179-188-197 Burgess, Jacqueline H,, 1213 S. Hawthorne Rd., Winston-Salem — Burke, Barbpra. 85 16th St.. Denim Station. Greensboro _ — Burke. Doris Elizabeth, 1824 Georgia Ave., Winston-Salem 38-186-187-188 Burkchead. Ann Gayle. 124 Rowan St., Fayettevillp . 117 BurweU, Saida (Dot). 1026 Ardsley Rd.. Charlotte. Butler. Rebecca, Blue St.. St. Pauls„ 91-182-197 Byerly. Emma Mae, Lexington- _91-174-176-177 Cabell. Betty (Special) — , — Cabell, Mary Caroline, 819 E. Worthlngton Ave.. Charlotte _ _ 136 Cable. Annie Lee, 227 N. Spring St.. Greensboro 92-166-174 Calder. Alice. 310 Orange St.. Wilmington 38-167-171-192-195-219-228-229 Ccldwell. Anna. Carthage 38-177-180-181-186 Caldwell. Catherine. 1812 Brevard St.. Charlotte — Caldwell, Clara Elizabeth. Mount UUa 136 Caldwell. Ethel. Ro ute No, 2. Waynesvllle.— 117 Caldwell. Mary Elizabeth, 8th St., Lumberton 92-178 Calvert. Florence. Black Mountain . __— 38-159 Calvert. Mary Strong. Black Mountain — Cameron, Elizabeth, Burnslde Kend_ 93-228 Cameron. Julia Louise. Box 105. Polkton 117 Campbell, Blanche. Route No. 5. Greensboro 38-188 Campbell, Jqnet, 1403 Garland Dr.. Greensboro — Campbell. Lucille. Harmony 38-166-1R8 Campbell. Margaret Douglas. Box No, 7. McLean. Va 92-190 Cannon. Margaret Espy, Kannapolis Rd,, Concord 144 Cantrell. Jean. 705 Percv St., Greensboro .. . , — Caraway, CornelUe, 212 Rose Ter.. Wadesboro— 174 Carlton, Katherine, Warsaw „ , 9 Carman, Sally. 3954 Cloverhill Rd.. Baltimore. Md 117 Caroon. Evelyn Theresa. 109 S. Queen St.. Kinston 144 Carpenter. Catherine Mason, Jackson Rd.. HUlcrest, Gastonia 39-197 Carpenter. Martha Hamrick, 706 Neal St.. Gastonia . _194 Carrigan. Josephine Hill (Mrs,). 113 Glenwood Ave., Burlington — CarsweU, Roxie Helen. 5 S. Vance St.. Lexington __39-166-175 Carter, Ann H.. Walnut Cove _ — Carter. Annie Mae. 2646 S, Main St.. Winston-Salem— — Carter, Bernice, Beaverdam Rd,, AsheviUe 117-174 Carter. E. Catherine. Beaverdam Rd.. AsheviUe_— — , ..39 Carter. Jacqueline. Apt. 330. 210 Rhode Island Ave., N. E., Washington. D, C — Carter, Margaret. Box 244. Route No. 5, Clinton 92 Carter, Virginia. Blair_— _— — Caruthers, Virginia Elizabeth. 339 Albright Ave., Graham 117 Carver, Georgia Carol. Lookout Rd., A- ' iheville 117 Case, Evelyn. Pantego — 39-188 Cash, Annie Ruth. Apex. 119 Cashion, Dorothy, Box 86. Cornelius — _119 Cashion. Imogene. 1007 12th Ave,. Hickory..— _33-39-I52-188-228-25q Cathey, Frances. Route No. 6. Charlotte -136 Cathey, Rena. Route No. 2. Canton 92-178 Caudle. Ruth, Route No. 2. Randleman 144 Causey. Frances. Route No. 1. Peachland 144 Cecil, Jennie E.. Bos No. 169. Lexington 39-175-186-187 Chaffln, Sarah Ann. Route No. 1. Sanford ,— . — Champion, Constance Alice. Mooresboro 136 Chandler, Annie Lou. Goldsboro Hospital, Goldsboro 39-92-180-181 Chandler, Dorothy. 417 Salisbury Ave,, Spencer 144 Chandler. Rosalind Ruth. Murphy. .136 Chapman, Virginia. 117 Braddock Rd,. Pittsburgh, Pa, 39-188-196 Charnock, Martha. 45 Montview Dr.. AsheviUe.— .92-218-226-228-221 Cheek. Kathleen. Route No, 5. ReidsviUe— -136 Cheek. Marv Ann. Rockwell 39-188 Cherry. Martha Rob. N. Main St,. Scotland Neck ...119 Chesnutt, Lena. Route No. 1. Seven Springs- 119-161 Chllds. Marv Elizabeth, 17 Fairfield St.. Pittsfield. Mass 119 Chiles. Pipkin Deborah. Mount Holly.—. 92-182-197 Choate. Vancine. Sparta _119-182 Chrismon. Mary. Route No. 3. Greensboro _136 Christensen. Carrol Robbfns, Beaufort, S. C— 119-176 Chronister. Mildred, 206 East Water. Lincolnton . 92-166 Church. Jean, ll Pollock St.. New Bern 25-40-155-162-175-184 Clapp. Esther Nancy. Route No, 6, Box 123. Greensboro 92 Clapo. Nan. 105 Oakwood Court. High Point— — Clark, Annie Ruth. Route No. 4, Durham.- 92-227 Clark, Clara Belle. 152 Church St.. Mount Airy... _ 136 Clark. Doris. 1917 Alexander Rd, Raleigh 119 Clark. Emogene. 9 Bvron Ave.. White Plains. N. Y 93-174-176 Clark, Prances. 140 E. Rosemary St.. Chanel Hill 119 Clark. Joy Estaline. Route No. 2. Concord 174 Clark. Mercelle. 605 Ashe St.. Conway. Ark.— _— — Clarke, Barbara. Route No. 3. Auburn N. Y — — Clarke. Emma Evelyn. Route No. 2, HendersonvUIe 40-188 Claster. Phvllis. 516 Brighton Ave,. Reading. Pa — Clay. Elizabeth. 1805 Sunnyslde. Winston-Salem.- 136-194 Clayton, Irma Lee, Summerfield _ — Claywell, Frances. 102 Circle Court. Morganton - -93 Clegg. Bobbie Lee. 509 East Bragg St.. Greensboro 40-153-171-186-188-192-228 Clement. Elinor Wilson. Lincoln University. Pa 119 Clements. Jean. 148 Montford Ave.. AsheviUe 136 Clements. Mary Louise, 512 Sixth St.. N. WUkesboro 119-174-177 Cline. Elizabeth Irma. S. Main St., Newton 119 Cline, Janey. Granite Falls. - — Cline, Laura. 41 Forest HIU Dr., AsheviUe 40-188 Cllne. Marybelle, Lincolnton . — — 40-188-197 Cline Sue, Taylorsville ._— — 119 Clodfelter. Catherine. Route No. 2, Box 447, Greensboro— — Clodfelter. Henriette. Route No, 3. Box 295. Greensboro 119 Cloud. Martha Lellinr, Lilesville —93 Coan, Katherine, 9 Third St,. Newport. Vt 93-159 Cobb. Doris Evelyn. 54 Hull Ave,. Freehold. N. J — Cobb. Elizabeth, 2001 Elizabeth Ave., Winston-Salem 136-186 Cobb. Ellen Gray. Lee St.. Smlthfleld__ — — Cobb, SaUie Pitt. Pine Tops.__..-. — _- 40-166-197 Coble, Beatrice W.. Oakboro 119 Cobler. Hazel. 2424 Glenn Ave., Winston-Salem , 40-166-188 Cochrane. Marv Lucille, Laurel HUl— _- 93-186-187 Cockerham. Elaine Frances. 2155 Main St.. Mount Airy 93-182 Ccchran, Ellen. Box 96. Matthews.. 9 ' Cockfleld, Dorothy D.. 1121 W. Nash St.. Wilson — Cockfleld. Marveign. 2812 Masonic Dr.. Greensboro -93-156-163-194 Coe. Marv Elizabeth. 109 Crafton St.. Winston-Salem — Cohen, Helene Sylvia. 118 S Green St.. Statesville 119 Colt, Margaret Louise, 2023 Walker Ave,. Greensboro 40-165-179 Coker. Carolyn Elizabeth, 618 Scott Ave.. Greensboro — Cole, Anna Laura. 211 W, Kerr St.. Salisbury — Coleman, Martha Page, 63 Main St., Hilton Village, Va. Ttto Hundred Thirty-jour LI Inh L 1 U n I — Continued ConkJin, Marjorie Jane, 85 Station Rd., Great Neck, L. I., Conyers. Alice. Youngsville,.- Coob. Elizabeth Caroline. Ill Brooks Ave.. Raleigh- Cooke, Elizabeth Moore, 405 Mason St., Franklinton 93-174-197 Cooke. Frances TuU. 405 Mason St., Franklinton 41-194-195-197-227 Cooke, Frances Lucille, 19 Marion St.. Clover, S. C 119-178 Cooke, Margaret, Aulander 93-181 Cooper, Dorothy Graves. 218 N. William St., Cooper, Mary Elizabeth, Box 66, Dobson_ Cooper, Sara Frances. Forest City- Cope. Lillian, Middlesex— Corbett. Lucy Frances. 1817 Perry Ave., Wilmington— Corbin, Dons. Gneiss- _ Cox, Dorothy Mary, 303 E. Whittington, Greensboro 41-119-174 Cox, Eleanor M., 1311 Spring Garden St.. Greensboro 41-188 Cox. Evelyn. 802 Morehead Ave.. Greensboro-- 41-166 Cox, Flora Mclver, Carthage.- __._. - .„ 119-174 Cox. Helen. 203 E. Spruce St., Goldsboro- Winston-Salem_ Cox, Marguerite Marie, 1311 Spring Garden St., Greensboro 119-227 Craft. Eugenia, Wilmington_ Craig, Muriel Fleetwood, 36 Central Ave., Newark, N. J. 41-162-166 Craven, 2eU, 308 Butner St.. Greensboro — Craven, L. Frances, 2805 Fairview Rd., Raleigh 144-176 Creech, Ruth, 813 Glenwood Ave.. Greensboro— Crooks, Phyllis. 386 S. Union St., Concord- Crooks, Sara. 33 Academy St., Concord- Croom, Norma. 311 Walnut St., Wilmington Crosby. Jean. 26 Grove St., Brattleboro, Vt Cross. Helen Rosemary, Eatontown Blvd., Qceanport, Crouch, Ruth. Stony Point-. Crutchfield, Christine, Route No. 1, Graham_ Culpepper, Myra Anne, 4435 N. Pershing Dr., Arlington. Va._ Culpepper. Sarah Va.. 4435 N. Pershing Dr.. Arlington. Va._ Cunningham. Kathryn. 215 Linden Ave., Rlaleigh___— Current, Julia. Olin— Dahlin, Betty Laverne. 735 Brummen St., Evanston, 111 119 Dail, Guyla Gray. Winterville .. .._ 41-166 Daniel, Frances M., Oxford Rd., Henderson 22-27-41-209-213 Darden, Beatrice, 1314 Fort Bragg Rd.. Fayetteville 119 Darden. Diana, 123 N. Edgeworth St., Greensboro — Dark, Emmie Crawford. Siler City 119 Dark. Maxine. 925 Walker Ave.. Greensboro 94-180-181-187 Daugherty, Virginia, 155 Craven St., New Bern 119-219-221-223 Daughtndge. Lee. 615 Tarboro St.. Rocky Mount— _94-166 Davis, Ruth, 512 Denny St.. High Point 119 Davis. Mary Helen. 512 Denny St.. High Point- Davis. Julia Georgia, Spruce Pine Davis, Margaret Katherine. Summerfield- Davis. Vaida Amanda, 323 Kingsbury Street. Oxford 44-167-188 Davison. Shirley. 43 Maple Grove St.. Great Neck. N. Y 119 Day, Miriam. Spruce Pine„. 119-174-176-177 Day. Nettie, Oxford. 44-188 Dean, Peggy, 633 Summit St.. Winston-Salem. Dean. Isabel. 717 Broad Ave., Greensboro. DeBoe. Mary Katherine, 608 Summit Ave., Greensboro. Dees, Eula Mae, Bayboro Dees, Josephine, Fremont— .44-163-179-205 Mae. Goldsboro- Dellinger, Willie Louise. Lowell- _.94-128-189-191 Diamond, Mary, 245 E. 2nd St.. Dickens. Louise. Roxboro— ,- Dickens, Mary L.. Roxboro— Dickerson, Willie Lee, Richlands. Va Dickerson. Clarice R., Southern Pines_ Dickerson, Dorothy Va., 326 King St., Dickey. Jean. 310 W. Divine St.. Dun Dillingham, Prances. Barnardsville__— _ Dixon, Dorothy Charlotte. Brown Summit . — _- -_— Dixon. Martha Hardy. 203 S. McLewean St.. Kinston— Dixon, Martha Virginia. Box 135. Pisgah Forest Dixon, Ruby Lee. Route No. 2, Kings Mountain Dobbins. Anne. Yadkinville- Dobbins. Grace Cardelia. Yadkinville Doggett, Mary Elizabeth. Greensboro- Dorton. Betty Marie, 301 N. Lafayette St., Shelby- Douglas, Helen, Box No. 406. Greensboro- Douglas, Margaret. 503 Church St.. Greensboro 45-191-196 Douglas, Nancy, 32 Maple Ave., Ellenville __— 119-196 Douglas, Pauline. 516 Parkway. High Point 45-127-152-188-197 Douglass, Ella. 816 Wake Forrest Rd,. RaleiglL 45-178-192 Downey, Doris, 176 Summit Ave., Upper Montclair. N. J. 119-161-175 Downey, Priscilla, 176 Summit Ave., Upper Montclair. N. J 94 Dozier, Norma. 122 S. Franklin St.. Rocky Mount 119 Dubois, Rita. S-6 Raleigh Apts., Raleigh- " " ' ' Duckworth, Mae, No. 2 Colonial Apts.. Charlotte. _— 89-94-155 Duffy, Bradley Clarke. 28 Pollock St., New Bern — DuFour, Elizabeth, Box No. 296, Chappaqua. N. Y.. 94-221 Dunlap, Armantine. 6 Hill St.. Wadesboro 135-136-161-186 Dunlap, Roberta Kelly. 25 Little St.. Wadesboro 2-45-160-161-189-197 Dunlap, Virginia, 305 W. Morgan St.. Wadesboro 144 Dunn, Mary, 421 Grace St., Rocky Mount 94-197 Dunning, Emily. 739 Roanoke Ave.. Roanoke Rapids 136 Dwiggins, Julia, 216 Tate St., Greensboro — Dysart. Mary Lee, 144 Prospect St., Lenoir — Eakes, Eloise, Route No. 1, Oxford Eakes, Margaret, Route No. 1, Oxford Earlie, Pamelia Wileo, 828 W. Church St.. Eariy, Emily, Ahoskie Earaundson, Cornelia, E. Main St.. Plymouth 94-222-227-228 Edwards, Eleanor Anne. 38 Lawrence Place, Asheville 119 Edwards, Frances Lloyd, Seaboard— . 45-166-188 Enand, Stella, Efland- Elliot. Ann, Route No. Elliott, Jean St. Clair, Woodland- Elliott, Shirley, Woodland— _119-186-189-191-197 Ellis. Molly Bugg, Box No. 406. Henderson 137 fcmbrey, Marjorie Annabel. 5405 Hampden Lane. Betnesda, Md. 18d Mary Helen, 144 Lake View Ave., Cambridge, Mass. 119 Erickson, Goldie Mae. Wilkesboro- Etheridge, Norma Wood. 1411 Building Avenue, Norfolk. Va.- Evans, Grace. 1712 Spring Garden St., Greensboro Evans. Kathryn, Munreesboro- — — Everett. Dorothy Louise. Ahoskie- — F— Fake, Anna Louise. 217 Oak Ridge Ave.. Fayetteville- Fales. Valyne, 606 S. 7th St., Wilmington- -33-46-166-204 Farmer. Mary T.. 374 Main St., Harrodsburg, Ky.. Farnsworth, Harriett Virginia. Horse Shoe„ Farrell, Callie Vick. Pittsboro Farthmg. Josephine, Sugar Grove- .46-161-188-197 Jean Embrey, 405 Asheboro St., Faulk, Christine, Fairmont- Faulkner. Frances White. 204 E Blount St.. Kinston— Feiker, June M., 2137 Bancroft PI.. N. W.. Washington. Felder, Almargie. 2229 Greene St.. Charlotte. D. C 121 Feldman. Joan, 145 Ballard Drive. West Hartford, Conn. 25-27-46-167 Felton, Anne, 101 Dobb St., Hertford — — -121 Ferenback, Mrs. Carl P., J-3 Country Club Apt., Greensboro — Ferguson, S. Elizabeth, Route No. 2. Waynesville- Pcrrell, Wise Muriel, 302 Deems Ave., Westerleigh. N. Y Few, Louise, Ridgecrest Place, HendersonvOle File. Anita Shelton, 132OI2 W. Market St., Greensboro- Finch. AUce Jean, 318 E. Park Dr., Raleigh „— Finch, Mrs. C. F., Greensboro . -_— Finch, Georgia, Route No. 2, Henderson — Fish. Rachel E., Angier— -174-175 -137-174 _95-181 Fisher, Jane Grey. Roseboro— Fisher, Rose Allen. Swan Quarter. _119-182 Fiske, ' Muriel, 306 Parkway, Greensboro. Flanagan, Nancy S., Greenville 46-180-182-186-193 Plandreau, Judith Frances, 29 Dale Ave.. Allendale. N. J.— „_ — Fleet, Catherine R.. 780 Percy St.. Greensboro _ — Fleet. Sarah, 780 Percy St.. Greensboro- Forbes. Susan. 1006 Branch St., Wilson— -r- Fordham, Margaret. 1043 W. Market St., Forgay. Elizabeth Alic Foster. Marjorie. 109 Beverly Rd.. Greensboro- Fountain, Norma Prances, Richlands- Foust. Dorothy Maud. Graham- Fowler, Jamie M ay. 1604 N. College Pk.. Greensboro- Powler. Janie Reid, 1109 13th Ave.. Hickory Fowler. Lois Mae. Box 421. Hamlet . Franklin. Emily Suiter, 710 Arcadia Ave., Winston -Sal en: Frazier, Helen Marie. 712 Elm St.. Greensboro „ - Frazier, Lois Elizabeth, Box 235. Spray Frazier. Mary Ross, 8IIV2 Franklin St., Greensboro- Freehof. Joan Phyllis. 335 E. 18th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.. Freeman. Mary Blanche. Norwood- Fritts, Kathryn Wanda, Route No. 1 , Maple Grove Farm. Lexington Fritz, Kitty Lee. 411 Holly St., Asheboro- Purr, Dorothy. N. Main — G— Gabriel, Margie, 601 Sixth St.. N. Wilkesboro Gaddy. Christine, 113 W. Ridge St.. Rocky Mount- Gaddy. Doris. Morven- Gainey. Helen K., Route No. 7, Fayetteville. Gainey. Lillian Rebecca, Dunn— Gainey. Sarah A., Route No. 7, Fayetteville- Gamble, Mary Emma, Davidson Shirley Lorene, Route No. 1, Charlotte— -95-161-174 -47-166-188 -47-161-188 121-186 Gault, Marjolaine Jane. 89 Main St.. Fairhaven, Mass - Gault, Mary Lampman. " ' Flemington " , Lake Waccamaw — -221-229 Gay. Gwendolyn, 62 Day St., Fitchburg, Mass „-_47-165-179-: Geeks, Virginia Margaret, 30 Maiden, Malverne, L. I.. N. Y. 121-161-187- Geiger, Ray. 1046 Patton St., Gentry, Sara, LUlington_ Georges, Lovalice, Claremont- Gibbons. Helen Weaver. 205 Hylan Ave., Hamlet_ Gibbs, Ida S. . Columbia Gibson, Edna, Laurinburg Gibson. Emma Lee, Laurinburg- Giddings, Grace, Mount Olive- Gilbert. Ruili- „27-47-188-197-218-223 Gilbert, Ruth Adelyne, Black Mountain— Gilchrist, Marcia Elizabeth, Brown Summit- Gilchrist. Rachel. Route No. 1, Brown Summit- Gill. Elizabeth Manly. Route No. 1. Henderson- Charlotte GUlett. Jane Marie. 1445 Park Rd., N. W.. Washington. D. C. 48-162-165-171 Gilliam, Mary Elizabeth, 131 N. Rose St., Statesville —.95-166 Gilmore. Marjorie Gertrude. 418 Julian St.. Greensboro— -121 -95-181 Glaze, Mary Frances, 1028 S. College St.. Charlotte 121-186 Gleim. Margaret Elizabeth, 169 Tuxedo Ave., Highland Park, Glenn, Eleanor Yarborough, Gatesvillc- -121 Mildred Elizabeth, 649 E. Court St., Marion-__121-174-182 Goble. Martha. 85 Woodside Ave.. Newton, N. J.. — 121-191 Godbey, Louise, c o U. S. Post Office, Winston-Salem 48-174-175-195 Godbold, Mary Susie, 902 Randolph St., South Boston, Va 96 Charlotte 96-165-184-197 Leaksville-Spray— Goforth, Mary Elizabeth. 1812 Thomas Golden, Jane Stuart, Chestnut St., Goldman, Beatrice. 29 Hancock St.. New Bern —96-166-197 Goodman, Edith Claire, 2222 S. W. 11th Ter.. Maimi, Fla. 48-149-174-218-228 Goodman, Melanie Kahn. 105 N. Sixth St., Wilmington -— Gordon. Mary Lois, Pilot Mountain- Gorham. Isla C. 601 Eastern Ave.. Rocky Mount— 196 Gorrell, Mrs. Elizabeth Holt, 501»2 N. Greene St., Gottheimer. Jean Marks, Route No. 2. Derita— Grace. Jane A.. Carolina Ave.. Hazelwood Grady, Carolyn, 212 W. Trinity Ave., Durham- Graham, Lesbia, Gwyn Ave.. Elkin -_ -174 Greensboro 96-184 121-174-176 -175 Graham, Mary Agnes, Peachland— Grandy. Mary Gibson. Laurinburg- Granowitz. Lucille, 211 Central Park, W.. New York City 121-192-197 Grantham. Jean Parham, P. 0._ Box 931. Wilson 96-158-166-171 St.. Greensboro 121 .48-182-188-197 Graves, Sadie, Route No. 5, Greensboro.- Gray, Katherine Kapie. 157 Alexander Ave., Upper Montclair, N. J Grayson. Katy Ruth, Forest City— Greenberg, Judith, 2919 Fifteenth Ave., Brooklyn, N. Greeson, Troy Lee, Route No. 4, Burlington Gregory, Jean Halifax Griffin. Dorothy MiUer. 1130 E. 4th St.. Charlotte 96-196-221-223-227 Griffin, Janet. East End Ave.. Statesville — Griffin, Lucille Scott, 301 Gulf St.. Sanford. 48-188-197 Grimsley. Cynthia, 921 Carolina Groome. Alice Marie, Groometown— Grose. Vera. Box 87. Harmony— Guilbert, Anne, Woodleigh Rd.. Dedhan Guin, Maribelle. 403 Aberdeen Ter. , Greensboro — Guion, Julia. 59 New St., New Bern Guion. Pattie Rodman, 41 Johnson St., New Bern._ Gunn, Edna. Route No. 4. Box 26. Reidsville Gunn, Ruth Helen, Route No. 3. Reidsville— Gunn, Nelvin, Route No. 4, Reidsville — . Guthrie, Cora Delmar, Vanceboro— Gwyn, Mary Jean, 249 N. Main St., Mount Airy- Hair. Jean, York Rd., Gastonia Hale, Caroline Everette, 138 Eighth Hall, Annie Louise. Woodsdale — Hall. Carol. 69 National Ave., New Bern. HaU. Henrietta. Mount UUa Hall. Martha, Wilmington . . Hall, Ruth Caldwell, 206 Tate St., Green! Hall. Ruth Freeman. Roseboro — — — — Hall. Violet L., Bahama Box 697, Cramerton -23-27-96-181 _18-49-175-197 Halligan, Betty, 310 S. 16th St.. Wilmington Halstead. Virginia. 313 Forest St., Kearny, N. J.. Hamilton, Jean, Clayton- -95-166 Hammer. Mary Louise, Catherine Ave., Riverside Hgts., N. J — 121 Hammer. Wanda Lee, 400 Hillcrest Dr., Greensboro— Hammond. Prances Elizabeth. 31 Ave. A., New Bern-— 96-166-189 Hammond, Peggy, 29 Lennox Ave.. Cranford. N. J.- .25-49-171-180 Hamrick. Elizabeth, Box 437. Davidson „_ 121 Hamrick. Sadie Moore, Shelby. Route No. 3 50 Two Hundred Thirty-jiv JJ Inh L 1 U ii Continued Hancock, Csmlhia Ann. Route No. 2. Greensboro — — Hancock. Elizabeth. Washville, Ga 96-226 Hanks. Julianna, 468 S. Hawthorne Rd.. Wins Ion -Sal em — Hansen. Evelvn Gould, P. O. Box 205. Humaco. Puerto Rico 137 Hardaway. Jane. 1600 23rd St,. Columbus. Ga 121-174 Hardee. Margaret Peggy. 319 E. Trinity Ave.. Durham 221 Harden. Margaret J.. 1201 Washington St.. Roanoke Rapids 121 Hardesty. Virginia Wilson. Arrendal St.. Morehead City 50-i66-188 Harding Josie. 113 E. Fourth St.. Washington 96-153-197 Hardison. Ann. 224 Lee Ave.. Wadesboro 27-121-174 Hardy. Mattie Lou. 108 Wetherspoon St., Sanlord- Hargett, Mary Elizabeth, 612 Elam Ave.. Harkey. Nane ' arle. MocksviUe . — Harless. Dorothy Wray. 218 W. Harper Ave.. Lenoir_ 50-176-177 Harper, Ida Daughtry. 700 Sycamore St.. Rocky Mount—— Harrell. Elizabeth G., Colerain_ " " " ' " ' " " Harrell, Margie Rhea, CoIerain __ ____,_1J7 Harrell. Marjorie. 304 Vance St.. Wilson 121 Harrell. Vivian. 1819 Walcott Ave.. Wilmington 97 Harrelson, Mary Jane. Route No. 1. Cherryville 50-180 Harrelson. Mildred Sue. 359 E. Market St.. Reidsvaie 121-189-191 Harrelson. Virginia. 1414 Ft. Bragg Rd.. Payetteville _97-lGG Harris. Annie Elizabeth. Canetoe __ 50-188-189 Harris. Edna Kathleen, Candor — — Harris. Martha L.. Oriental 50-188-189 Harris. Martha R., Sherwood __„ 121-188 Harris. Mary Gary. Inez__ _97-178- 189-191-227 Harris. Mary Will. Route No. 2. Box 56. Stem- Harris. Mildred Katharine. Wingate Harrison, Evelvn Elaine. Whitakers. _121 Harrison! Sara Elizabeth. 378 N. Main St., Mount Airy 24-27-50-188-218 Harriss, Emily London. 420 S. Main St.. Laurinburg 143-144 Hartley. Miriam Stephens. 104 N. Walnut St.. Lumberton„137-174 Harvey. Wilma. 909 Fairmont St., Greensboro — Harvey, Mrs. E. T.. 624 Arlington St.. Greensboro - ■— Harward, Dorothy, Route No. 4. Durham_-_„ — _ — Haselline. Jane, 43 N. Liberty St., Asheville 97-166-182 Hassell. Ruth. 923 Carr St.. Greensboro __ 97-16(; Hatch Dorothy Jayne. 51 Wexford St., Springfield. Mass._ Anna Rose. Mount Airy Hauser. Betty Jo., 227 Woodrow Ave.. High Point- Hawes, Katharine, Atkinson- Grace Frasier, 625 Maupin Ave., Salisbury- Haynes. Margaret. 310 N. Driver Ave., Durham— Hearn, Alberta. Monroe- Heath, Sarah Elizabeth. Route No. 1. Harmony 121 Heaton, Doris. Andrews.-____ — — 51-178 Hedgepeth. Lois Marv. Route No. 3. Ahoskie__ —97-166-195 Hedrick. Cornelia Mahlon. 418 Woodlawn Ave.. Greensboro — _.. .— HeRner. Ruth, Route No. 3, Box 127. Greensboro _„97-185-179 Hefner, Violet D., Wingate__ Heine, Sigrid Donaldson, 169 North Ave Helderman, Mildred Elizabeth, Winsfon-Salem Frances. Randleman. Mount Clemens. Mich. 1180 W. Fourth St., Helsabeck. Dorothy. Broad St.. Rural HalL_ Helsabeck, Elizabeth Payne, Rural Hall Helsabeck. Frances, King. - :idren, Louise, Carthage._ Hendrix. Dorothy Earleen, 545 Mendenhall St., Greensboro— Henncssee. Carroll. Pinehurst Hennessee. Olive. Pinehurst__ — — 51-178-. Henning. Frances, 422 S. Fourth St.. Albemarle — _— Henr -, Adelaide, 218 N. Church St.. Henry, Doreen, 705 South St., Peeks Henry. Frances Lee. 623 Herring. Rebecca, Raleigh Rd., Fayettevine__ — Hetz. Marjorie. 1626 Virginia St,, Charleston, W. Va „__123 Hewitt Amv Smvers. Helen. New Mexico or Albemarle . _144 Hewitt Isabella McMorn. 100 Fisher Park Circle. Greensboro 97-178-196-226 Heyman Elizabeth Jeanette. 1121 E. 43rd St.. Savannah. Ga. 51-181 Hicks. Geraldine. Route No. 3, Winston-Salem . ___97-166 Hicks, Grace Van Nostrand. 315 Dogwood Lane, Manhasset, L. L. N. Y., Hicks- Mattille. Franklinton Higdon. Helen, Webster , — Higgins. Helen Irene. Route No. Higgins. Belva, Trenton. 1. Guilford College- -123 Highfill. Highfill. — - Highsmith, Ann, Box 976, Randleman Road. Greensboro—-. Hildcrman, Catherine Elizabeth, Pine Cone Lodge, Southern Pines - - _26-27-97-174-195 Hildcrman. Helen Long. 84 E. Mass. Ave Hill, Clara Belle. Smithfleld_-_ Hill. Flayree. Box 12. Union Mills- Southern Pines_137-174 S. C. iville_ 2. Smithfield- . 22-27-86-97 Hit. . — - . Hinshaw, Edith Steed. 3700 E. Bessemer Ave.. Greensboro - oi Hinshaw. Miriam Alice, 3700 E. Bessemer Ave.. Greensboro— -123 Hinton, Lula Foushee, Foushee Lane. Pittsboro 97-153-197 Hobbs, Annette Ernestine, 310 S. Chapman St., Greensboro 97 Hocutt. Mary Lucille. 309 S. Peal St., Rocky Mount — Hodge, Marilee. 222 S. Main St,, Mount Airy_ _ „ Hodges. Jean. 32 W. End Blvd., Winston-Salem Hodgm. Anne L.. 495 N. Mendenhall St.. Greensboro- Hodgin, Margery. Box 45. Guilford College „ Hodgin. Henrietta H.. Ramseur _ — — Hogan. Gaynelle, Ellerbe __— — — — Hogewood. Gloria. Camden Rd.. Greensboro- Hoggard, Norma. Aulander„ -51-178 -54-188 Holcombe. Jane Garland. Cotten-Ade Farm, Fayetteville_ Holden, Dorothv. 17 Springdale Court. Greensboro Holder. Valeria. Main St,, St. Pauls... Holland, Margaret Hope, 223 Park Ave., Marion — Holland. Mildred Annette. Derby Line, Vt HoUeman, Virginia C, Old Bridge. Jacksonville.- Hollifleld. Beryl. Box 216. Spruce Pine — — -— HoUingsworth. Grace. 1113 Park Ave., Goldsboro., HoUis, Hilda Blanchard. 12 Sudbury. Concord. Mass.. HolUsler, Barbara N.. 123 FounUin St.. Springf ield. Mass 123 Hollewell. Margaret Frances, 625 Hill St.. Rocky Mount— 123 Holmes. Annie L-. 410 Spring St.. Greensboro — - Holmes. Doris Virginia, 606 MontUew Ave.. High Point 100-166 Holmes. Marjorie E,. 91 Hudson Ave., Red Bank. N. J. 27-100-166-196 Page No. Holt. Margaret. 2010 Valley Park Dr., Greensboro™ ,. - - — Holt. Nancy. 2225 Park Dr.. Greensboro — Holt, Ruth Arlene. Princeton 100-189-191-197 Holton. Marjorie Elizabeth, Main St.. Yadklnville 100-178 Honeycutt, Margaret Green. 620 N. Bloodworth St., Raleigh , 194 Hook, Elizabeth. 2001 Godman Ave., Muncie. Ind 54-184-196 Hooke. Janice. 1002 Fairmont St. Greensboro - -186 Hooper, Ruth E.. Horse Shoe — - — -. — - - — Hoots. Kathleen. 108 W. End Blvd.. Winston-Salem— -100-189-197 Hope. M. Elaine. 1526 Monsey Ave.. Scranton, Pa .123-180 Hoover. Nancy Ann. PineviUe — _ — — — Hopkins, Betty Barbara. Forsyth Rd.. Sedgefield, Greensboro 123 Hopkins, Edith Frances. Brown Summit 54-165-166 Hopkins. Mary Frances, 48 W. Depot St., Concord 123 Hopper, Sara Saunders. Washington St.. Le-aksville - — Hoppers, Grace C, Snatford -. _ - — Hornaday. Betty. Tabernacle Rd.. Box 402, Greensboro 137 Home. Evelyn Louise. Carolina Beach Road. Wilmington 54-158 Horton, Frances Swift. 204 North St.. Albemarle„ — 100 House. Eleanora. Route No. 2. Newton Grove „ 100-166-196 House. Ruth Doyle. Hobgood - — „ 54-187-197 Houston. Mary Elizabeth, 217 N. 5th St., Wilmington 54-180-188 Howard. Betsy. 1709 Dare St.. Raleigh „— 54-184 Howard. Dorothy Wilhelmina. 310 W. Green St.. Wilson— —100 Howard. Josephine. 210 Humphrey Plaza, Fort Bragg _100 Howard. Louise, Bute ' s Creek .. _ — — — 100 Howard, Mildred. Buie ' s Creek 54-188 Howell, Carolyn, 111 S. 4th St.. Smithfield_ 55-188-197 Howell, Donna. 408 Spring St,, Hamlet- 166 Howell, Janet, 1605 17th Ave.. Hickory 137 Howell. Mary Frances, 150 Cumberland Ave.. Asheville _„123 Howell, Nancy Scott. 408 Spring St., Hamlet 100-166 Howser. Bettie Louise. 410 W. Uth St., Charlotte— —137-228-259 Hoyle, Mary Lou. Fallston — 55-166-182 Hubbard. Janet. 2105 Oak Ave.. Newport News, Va — 137-186 Hudson. Charlotte Pierpont, Sunset Ave., Haworth, N. J 123 Hudson, Marv. 102 Morehead St.. Morganton _-123-197 Huff. Polly. Mars Hill — — 55-166-182 Huffman, Dorothv, 708 Brooks Ave.. Rome. Ga 144 Huffman. Mildred, 215 W. Union St.. Morganton 137 Hughes, Anne Grayson, Bayboro — — — . — — Hughes. Carrie Ola. Snow Hill 123-187 Hughes. Georgie Penniell. Oriental 100-166 Hughes, Margaret McMurray. Belhaven — Huneycutt, Betty Carole, 5300 Monroe Rd., Charlotte — Hunnicut. Margaret . — _ 123 Hunt, Joan. 104 Fisher Park Circle, Greensboro — — Hunt, Margaret Elizabeth, 426 S. Main St.. Lexington 123 Hunt. Rachel Louise, 1100 Ferndale Dr.. High Point . — — Hunter, Clara Adrienne, 200 S. Tremont Dr., Greensboro 55-166-188 Hunter, Rachel, Academy St., Roxboro , 144 Hunter. Sara Jane, Druid Hills, Hendersonville 22-27-100 Hunter, Susan Jane. Tobaccoville 123-197 Hunter. Texie Elizabeth, Tobaccoville_ 123-197 Hurst, Mary Frances. Route No. 1, Franklin 197 Hurst. Margaret Jean, Woodleaf — „_ — Hurwitz. Evelyn Dean. 212 Lisban. Clinton „_100-177 Husketh. Janie. Kittrell 100-166-197 Husketh, Mary Joseph. Box No. 1. Kittrell — . 144 Hyman, Claire. 2105 Rolling Rd., Greensboro 100-166 _137 Ingram. Mary Elizabeth. Elkin— Isley. Mrs. E. B.. 1015 Elwell St.. Greensboro- — J— Jackson. Eleanor. Davidson ! Jackson, Hattie Mildred, 516 S. Aycock St., Greensboro- Jackson, Nancy Lee. 314 W. Thomas. Salisbury Mary Elizabeth. 523 Hammond St., Rocky Mount- James, Winston. S. Main St.. Laurinburg Jardine. Elizabeth Isabel, Candor Mine. Waxhaw Jellison, Marjorie. Southern Pin Page No. Keene. Evelyn Madeleine. Coats „. ___- ..— -.57-188-197-259 Keel. Frances. 325 Nash St.. Rocky Mount _ 137 Keeter. Georgia Mack, c o State Hospital, Morganton 123-166 Keeter. Jean Rogers, 900 E Worthington. Charlotte - — Keister. Jane 1617 S. College Park Dr . Greensboro 123 Keith. Ruth, Sylvan PI.. Haworth, N. J 101-178 Kellam. Mary Frances. 509 Morgan St., Durham — Keller. Bertha. Chimney Rock 57-180-188 Keller. Nancy Elizabeth. Box 21. Gastonla — Kelly. Bobette. 311 Elam Ave.. Greensboro _— Kelly. Ettabelle. Bladenboro 123 Kelly. Mary Parker. 405 E. St.. North Wilkesboro 101-178 Kemp. Ann Etta, Box 56. Guilford — 145 Kemp, Dorothy Mae. Box 2109. Greensboro 145 Kemp. Htlen Work. 1909 N. Highland St., Arlington, Va 123 Kemp. Kay, Zebulon _— — , , , , 57-166-1 7 Kendall. Eleanor. Johns „_ 123-182 Kerncr. Frances Elizabeth, Cherry St.. Kernersville 57-166 Kernodle, Cassandra, 620 Park Ave., Greensboro 57-166 Kttner, Virginia. 123 E. Monroe. Salisbury... 101 Kiernan. Mary Elizabeth, 159 Grand Ave.. New Haven. Conn. 57-166-226 Kiker. Hazel Hoiloway, 28 W. Ave.. Wadesboro __ .57-178-181 Kilby. Ada Sue. Route No. 1. Box 42. North Wilkesboro 145 Kilgore. Betty Lou, 612 Ocean Ave., Apt. 4-K. Brooklyn. N. Y. — KiUebiew, Katherine. St. Pauls - _ 101-181 Kilpatrick. Nancy Hopton. Hookerton _ 137 Kincaid. Mary Lura. 115 N. Greene St.. Statesville — King. Betsy, 2422 Elizabeth Ave., Winston-Salem — King. Mildred Elizabeth. 608 Tarboro St.. Rocky Mount — King. Hazel Mary. 1918 Nun St., Wilmington — King. Nancy Dixon. 502 Church St.. Greensboro 101-167-174-197 King, Nancy Jane. Armfield Farm, High Point„„ 101-166-197 King. Rachel Ragan, St. Pauls -„ — — King, Ruth Ann, Route No. 5, Box 352, Greensboro — Kinlaw, Dora L.. LumbertoiL 57-188 Kinlaw. Margaret J.. Route No. 5. FayettevUle 123 Kirby. Nancy. 3601 Park Rd., Charlotte-. — Kirkland, Martha Barnes, Raleigh Rd., Wilson 123 Kirkman, Mary M., Pleasant Garden 137 Kirkpatrick, Betty, Highland Dr. , Leaksville 137 Kirschner, Mary Elizabeth. 139 E. Market St., York. Pa 137 Kiser, Helen Margaret, 1201 Third St.. Hickory- ,57-166-195 Kitchin. Florence, Horse Shoe — S8 Klages. Virginia. 1512 Edgendale Rd., Greensboro 123 Klotz. Mildred Fay. 226 E. Frederick St., Staunton. Va 123-197 Knofsky. Betty Jean. 48 Austin Ave.. Asheville 101-178 Knott. Carolyn, Route No. 1. Oxford — Knott, Mary Frances, Route No. 2, Oxford 123 Knott, Rowena, Route No. 1, Oxford 58-166 Knott, Sybil Elaine, Knightdale 137 Knotts, MUdred Yow. Lilesville XOl-178 Knox, Doris Grey, 215 Irwin Ave., Charlotte 123-186 Knox. Sarah Ruth. Bear Poplar _. — Koonce, Nell Russell, 2103 Myrtle Ave., Raleigh 123 Koonce. Marie Estelle. 705 N. Fulton St., Salisbury_. — Kornegay. Delia Fay. Dover -101-182-197 Kartright, Gertrude M., W. Wellington Ave,. Short Hills. N. J. 123-192 Kraner, Molly, 401 S. Franklin St,. Whiteville — Krickhan. Julia Elizabeth. 125 Spears Ave.. Asheville — Kuglar, Lucille, 37 Oak St., Salem. N. J 137 Kuhn, Marion A,, Davidson 101-166 Kupferer. Harriet, 666 E, Twenty-Third St.. Paterson, N. J. 123-226 Kutzleb, J. Adele, 104 Oak Dr.. Catonsville, Md 123 123-178-196-218-219-226-; Lambe, Nancy Katherine. Walnut Cove „ ._ 145-: Lambeth. Carmele Cecil, 810 English St,, High Point : Lamm. Virginia, Route No. 2, Wilson „_-58-: Langston. Carolyn Danville. Va. 58-188 Large. Norma Doris. 936 Sycamore. Rocky Mount- Larson. Verna Grace. 190 Gates Ave.. Montclair, J Lasley, Lila Mae, Route No. 4, Mebane Johnson. Alma. Liberty . Johnson. G. Barbara. 302 W. 79th St., New York, N. Y. 123-218-219-228 Johnson, Bessie Mae. 299 Gholson Ave., Henderson 27-56-167-169-178-195-210-213 Johnson. Betty Louise. 1905 Rolling Rd., Greensboro „ . 123 Johnson, Lillian Chase, 1304 E, Mulberry St.. Goldsboro..._ — — Johnson. Dorothy, 535 Jefferson St.. Greensboro 56-180-181-195 Johnson, Eleanor Winfrey, Pittsboro — 178 Johnson. Elizabeth Ann, Route No. 1. Box 275. St. Pauls.— 123 Johnson, Emeth, Conway_ — — — — — „56-166 Johnson. Heler Johnson. Irma Johnson. Jessie F.leen. loecane 56-188-189 Johnson, Katherine Richardson. Scotland Neck 137 Johnson. Lola Maie. 1402 Rankin St.. Wilmington 174 Johnson. Mary Elizabeth. 124 Alleghany St.. Clifton Forge. Va. — Newton 55-167-174-176-177 Lassiter. Martha, Clayton- Johnson, Marjory Wilson. Bunn Johnson. Merla. Bunn Johnson, Rachel. 1327 W. Fourth St.. Winston- Salem 123-174-175-177 Johnson. Stella Houston, Box 363, Davidson 56-166 - — Jones. Alma Doris. Zebulo: Lawrence, Daisy M,. 106 Warren, Wilson- Lawrence. Geraldine. Hobgood — Layne. miian. 912 Notary Dr.. High Point.—. Leary, Edna Earle. Ahoskie. Leavitt. Lucille E.. HI E. 21st St.. Brooklyn, N. Y „ LeCluse, Jean Hilaire. Bayview Ave., Blue Point, N. Y — Ledbetter. Flora Nancy. 1616 Garden Ter.. Charlotte Ledford. Louise. 272 Worth St., Mount Airy Lee, Frances, Newton Grove _ — It Lee, Margaret, Waxhaw Lee, Virginia A.. Maiden — Lee. Virginia M., 5310 Gwyna Oak Ave.. Baltimore, Md. Leeper, Mary Eunice, Hiddenite... Lefkowitz, Ruth, 1107 W. Market St.. Greensboro Lefier, Helen, Norwood _ S Lehman, Carolyn. 123 Brooks Ave.. Raleigh Lehndorff. Annemarie, 175 W. 79th St., New York. N. Y. Lennon. Barbara. Clarkton_ . — _- Leonard, Ruth Elizabeth, 12 Decatur St., Cumberland. Md. 101-218-219-221-227 Jones. Eva. Jones. Harriet Eleanor. 445 N. Wiln Jones. Katherine Isabel, loe ' a Cravi ington. Raleigh 100-195-227 Levis. Dorothy Imogene, 797 St. John ' s n St., New Bern -. . Baltimore, Md. 27-138-186-219-221-; Levis. Katheryne Crook. 707 St. John ' s Rd., Baltimore. Md. Jones, Mary Charlotte, 4 Main St.. Plymouth- Jones, Mayme Brinson. Eureka Jones. Ruth. La Grange Jorditn, Elizabeth. 1811 Grace St.. Wilmington- Jordan. Jean. 14 Shadyside Ave.. Summit.— Jordan, Mary Elizabeth, Route No. 3. Raleigh — Jordan. Mary Flack. Laurinburg. — Jordan, Patience. 319 Riverside Dr., Belhaven — Josey. Sallye, Bethel — .. Joslyn, Amy E., Evans St.. Morehead City Joyner. Frances S.. Route No. 2, Wilson Justice. Catherine. Route No. 2. Canton Justus, Mary Ellen. 1110 N. Main St.. Hendersonvllle- Kassler. Ethel, 543 Victoria Ave.. Geffrey — Kearney. DeLon Cooper. 612 Sycamore St,. Rocky Mount 127 Kearney. Emma Geraldine, Route No. 3. Snow HUl 137 Kearns. Margaret Eugenia. Pleasant Garden 57 Keck. Alberta Louise. Route No. 2, Snow Camp 101-166 Lewis. Daphne. 1202 Hill St.. Greensboro —138-174-176 Lewis. Eloise, Marshallberg— _ _— — — 145 Lewis. Lucille, Tabor City - 57-166-188 " ' " Greensboro 145 St.. Greensboro „— Lewis. Marie Louise. Route No. 1. Fayette ville...— — - -- - — - ■ 58-180-188 „- _101-166 Lincoln. Margaret Hartridge, Box 306, Tryon __„125-162-167-192 Linder, Edna Loralne. 214 W. 8th St., Charlotte — Linder. Prances. 611 N. Mendenhall. Greensboro — Lindsay, Mary. 509 E. Gragg St.. Greensboro 59-166 Lindsay. Mary Elizabeth, 704 W. Karris Ave., High Point 138 Llndsley, Helen. 310 Church St.. Wtlllamston 125 Lineberger, Harriet Ruth. Belmont _ _145 Llppman. Betty M.. 96 Dartmouth St.. Springfield. Mass. 24-27-59-188-218 Llsk, Virginia, Asheboro -101 Litchfield, Dorrice Swain, 105 Park St.. Emporia. Va. 101-195-227 Little. Doris Marie. 208 Misenhelmer Ave., Concord 138-197 Little, Frances, 1806 Walker Ave., Greensboro 167 Two liuuJreJ Thirty-six JJlllL.LllJnY Continued Winston -Salem 101-186 Little. Margaret. 1003 Wharton St., Greensboro. 102-161-166 Littlefleld. Dorothy Loretta. Box 434, Fairmont 59-188-197-228 Lloyd. Gladys. 228 Yadkin Ave., Spencer__ ._138 Lloyd. Mabel Prances. Efland — _125-197 -138-197 _102-166 Long. Rachael E., Bahama- Lorch. Clara Mae, Box 27. Mill St., Albemarle Lore, Carolyn. Smithfield „ Lore. Mary Eugenie, 507 S. 5th St.. Smithfield- Love. Aiirllla. Route No. 2. Elon College— Lutz, Mull. Apt. 5. Oakwood Ct., High Point Lybrand, Dora. 219 N. Ridgeway Dr., Greensboro- Lyerly, Virginia. Woodleaf Lynch. Muriel, Creedmore„ — M— McAdams. Dorothy. Graham McAllister, Harriette, Mount Pleasant McAvoy. Sarita. 317 Tate St., Greensboro — .. McBee. Helen. 1012 Holton St.. High Point- McBride, Anne. Phifer St.. Marshville__ _„ McBride. Dorothy. Phifer St.. Marshville— McBryde, Carolyn. Route No. 1, Raeford McCain, Elsie Mae. Newport- _102-182-192-197 McCall. Mzry Hope, 210 Burgess St.. Elizabeth City McCall. Vivian. Route No. 2. Salisbury „59-165 McCallum, Nell. Rowland . -_ 59 McCallum. Phyllis Y.. 110 S, Cherry St., Winston-Salem_ McClenny, Helen Elizabeth. 503 N. George St., GoldsborO- McConnell. Anne Randall, Halifax. Va McCormick. Annie Neil. St. Pauls McCormick. Jane. Box 111. Skyland_ McCormick. Theresa, 2418 Camden Road. Greensboro „ McCuen. Jean McClung, 35-36 79th St., Jackson Heights, N. Y. McCullock, Ruth May, Roseville. Ill 138-174 McDaniel. Dorothy. 7 Twelfth St.. Greensboro 125 McDonald. Anna Clark, 209 Lindsy St., Reidsville 145 McDonald. Ann Lynn. Box 544. Chipalah Rd,, Kannapolis— _138 Elizabeth. 32 Maple Ter., East Orange. N. J. 60-172-195-196 McDonald, Jean Kay. 211 The Terrace, Norton. Va 60-166-194 McDowell. Anne Irene. Box 955. Spencer„. 91. Greensboro 102 McGlammery. June Elizabeth. Montview St., Lenoir— „_102-166 McGowan. Kathryn Charlotte. 529 Spring St.. Hamlet 138 Watson. Carthage— McKeever, Georgia, Kennebec. S. D McKeithan. Rebecca C. 7227 Pearson St. Greensboro- 125-174 McKeithan. Marv Rankin. 315 Person St,. Fayetteville— _138-186 McKeithan. Ruth, N. Spain St.. Darlington. S. C 60-153-161-166 Annie, Mills Home. Thomasville- — 102 McLendon, Margaret. 315 Fayetteville Rd.. Rockingham 102-181-226 McLeod, Kathryn Rose, 405 N. Ellis Ave., Dunn 60-153-178 McLeod. Lois Catherine, Route No. 3. Carthage — McLure, Jane Webber, 144 Shenandoah Rd.. Hampton, Va- McNairy, Marjorie Lee, Route No. 2, Greensboro McPhail. Martha White. Mount Olive — McPherson. Dorothy Mae. 625 Arlington St., Greensboro„ MacPherson, Mary Doris. Cameron 125-167 McQueen, Mary Elizabeth. Maxton__ , _. 60-174-226 MacQueen. Mary Kathryn, Maxton__ _—„_ 102- 174- 196-226 McRoberts. Claire Ruth, 674 Bergen Ave.. Jersey City. N. J. 138-229 McRoberti, Doris Muriel. 674 Bergen Ave., Jersey City, N. J. 138-229 Mackie. Mary Lou. 403 W. Fifth St.. Gastonia.- Madden, Marelyn. 509 Elan Ave.. Greensboro Madry, Alice Miller. Rich Square . Madry, Ruby. Rich Squa: _102-171-186-187 25-27-60-178-179 Magness, Ruby Hester. Route No. 2, Ellenboro— 138 Mair. Phyllis Winifred. 427 W. Hansberrv St., Philadelphia. Pa. 138 Maness. Juanita Mae. Carthage- 611 Buena Vista Ave., Rocky Mount- _103-182 -103-166 .... -- -60-166 Mansfield. Dorothy E., 187 W. Rock Ave.. New Haven, Conn 113-196 March, Hal Morrison. Mount Airy- _„ . 138-186 March, Mae Morrison. Mount Airy_— 102 Marks, Marjo: ' Marsh, Julie Steele, Box 298. High Point Marsh. Mae, Marshville Marsh. Mary Belle. 2103 Spring Garden St.. -61-174-176-177 Marshall, Marilyn. 243 Cherry Lane, Teaneck, N. J Martin, Cora Adeline. Route No. 2. Statesville— Martin. Elizabeth. 304 N. Goldsboro St.. Wilson Martin. Frances Currle, 205 N. Second St., Smithfield Mason, Jean Patterson. 18 Howland Rd., Asheville. Mason, Marjorie Ann. 67 Hilton Ave., Garden City, Mason, Shirley Barnes. 217 Front St., Beaufort Massengill. Myrtle Gray. Route No. 2, Four Oaks_ L. I., N. Y. 138 Matthews. Charlotte Dalton, Matthews, Ruth Clair, 61-167-178 125-197 Matthews. Dorothy Lee. Branch Blvd., Leaksville. 125-227 Matthews. Sara Edith. 108 S. Ridge St., Southern Pines__„103-197 Matthews, Susannah, Thomasville 138-174 Parkway. Pittsfield, Mass. 125-190 Chapel HilL Medford. Anna. East St., Waynesville. Medford, Martha, 123 Newfound St., Canton- 12S _ „102-189 Medlock. Dorothv Vermelle. 1617 Thomas Ave.. Charlotte -138 Meekins, Levina. Wanehese 103-166 Meekins, Maxine Manteo . . . ,125 Meixell. Anna C. Route No. 2. Brevard _ 61-182-193 Melvm. Dorothy Mae. Route No. 2, Fayetteville 103-181-187 Melvin, Inez. 1416 General Lee Ave.. Fayetteville -103 Mendenhall. Cynthia. Hill St., Asheboro Mendenhall. Martha Redding. Hill St., Asheboro — Menzies. Alberta Marie, 223 y • Mercer. Louise, Bladenboro— -.125-174 Metzer, Gloria. Ashton. Md.- Middleton. Marion Angel. 628 S. Mendenhall St., Greensboro 125-195 Middleton, Maude. Route No. 2. Walnut Cove 103-162-189-196 Middleton, Nance Elizabeth. Route No. 2, Box 196. Raleigh 138 Midgett. Katherine M.. 224 Washington St., Plymouth 138-174-176 Midgette, Anne Louise. P. O. Box 157. Swannanoa 103-166 Millar. Alison Jane. 203 N. Erie St.. Bay City. Mich . . _138 Miller, Betty Jean. 1911 Chamberlain, Raleigh 145 Miller, Dorothy LaVerne, Annapolis Rd., Annapolis. Md — 138 Miller. Dorothy. 120 Thurston St., High Point- Miller. Ruth Ann. 1821 Walker Ave., Greensboro . — Mills. Doris Evelyn. 1 W. Main S t.. Westport, Conn — __- Mills, Eleanor Echols Mrs.J. 140 Westlake Dr., Greensboro MUlsaps. Mildred, Asheboro- Mitchell. Elizabeth. 233 Barnes St., Reidsville Mitchell, Mary. 703 N. Eugene St.. Greensboro— Mitchem. Wilma Gladys. Belwood. _-64-188 Montgomery. Lillian. 59 Forest Hill Dr.. Asheville _64-166-188-189 Moody, Louise, U9 Wilson St.. Mt. Airy— -145 Moonian. Jean Pendleton. 1 Raymond PI.. Westport. Conn — 138-174 Moore. Alice Weldon „ 125 Moore, Bettv Lou. 110 Macon Ave.. Asheville 64-174-188 Moore, Betty S.. 415 E. Park Ave., Charlotte 174 Moore. Blanche. Battleboro _„64-X66-191 Moore, Daisy Lee. Route No. 3, Wadesbora__ 64-188 Moore, Doris M.. Williams St., Williamston 125-197 Moore, Esther N.. 376 Sound Beach Ave., Old Greenwich. Conn. Moore, Frances ErroU, Weldon ___— „ Moore. Gertrude Elizabeth, Mocksville- _145 Moore. Norma Maxine. 709 Randolph St., Thomasville— Moore. Peggy Marie. 214 W. Liberty St., Salisbury- Moore. Rachel Harriet, 410 Circle Dr.. Burlington— -102-166 Moore, Virginia Elise, 1903 Asheboro. Greensboro- _103-166-197 —138 Albemarle 23-33-27-64-188-213 reensboro — -.125 Greensboro —— - — Morris. Mary Evelyn. 15 Camden Rd., Wadesboro— -_ 138 Morrison. Betty, 215 Salisbury Ave.. Spencer 138 Morrison, Caroline. 4 Colonial Ct., New Canaan, Conn.. 138 Morrison, Dorothy Lee. Franklii Morrison. Isabelle. Cherry ville... -138 Morrison, Janet Clume. 133-45 Sanford Ave.. Flushing. L. I.. N. Y. Morrison. Margaret Dee. 1415 19th St.. Hickory __. Morrison. Marian. 1008 Guilford Ave.. Greensboro - Morrow. Martha. 208 S. Fourth St., Albemarle Morrow. Mary Guille. 1317 Lafayette Ave,. Charlotte- Morton. Elizabeth Fowle. Washington- Morton. Penelope. 603 Spencer Ave.. New Bern Morton, Wilma M.. 227 N. Fourth St.. Albemarle— Moscovitz, Anna Rose. Troy Mosely, Leah Worth, Route No. 2, Kinston— Moskow. Diene. Whiteville_. -138 Moskowitz. Evelyn, 710 N. Fourth St., Wilmington- Moss, Margaret Ingold, 1132 Eighth St.. Hickory 138 Moss, Mary Frances. Grover 65 Muller. Octavia. 600 Washington St.. Dillon. S. C 127-152-174 Mullican. Helen. Walnut Cove_- _.., 65 Mullis, Sarah Tom. Box 283. Rockingham 27-145 Mumford. Ann. 123 E. Fourth St.. Washington— — 127-197 Murchison. Emily Sue. ill Arlington Ter.. Rocky Mount 27-103-192 Murdoch. Speight Delia. 426 Church St.. Salisbury 127 Murph. Doris Louise 313 W. Thomas St.. Salisbury . 174 Murphy. Martha Ann. Box 719. Southern Pines 138-174 Murpliy. Janet Richards. 30 Wellesley Rd,. Upper Montclair. N. J. _. 25-27-65-152 Murphy. Marguerite Merle, 720 Walnut St., Waynesville 65 Murphy, Virginia, Lowell _— 138-174 Murray. Jane. 604 N. Mendenhall St., Greensboro 143-145-166 118 Mallette. Chapel Hill_ — N— Nance, Mary Jean. Troy_ Neal. E. Jane. 807 Rankin St.. Greensboro—— Neal. Rebecca. Midland Rd.. Southern Pines- Nelme. Nona. Route No. 2. Wadesboro- Neville. Barbar; Neville. Miriam. Enfield. Newbold. Nola Nita. Hertford.- ... . —127 Newby. Carolyn Kyle. 224 W. Seventh St.. Newton 65-166-188-219 Newell. Eloise Thompson. S. Main, Rnxhnrn nA • .• .n Newell. Jane E.. 281 Gholson Ave., Henderson 127-197 Newsom. Frances. Reynolds Rd.. Winston-Salem 104-179 Newton. Elizabeth. 1337 Madison Ave.. Green.sbnro 1 27- 1 62 Nicholls. Marion E. Gladstone. 813 Columbia St.. Scranton. Nickerson. Mary Elizabeth. 613 Concord St., Ridgewood. N. J. 138 Nifong. Billie. 304 Carolina Ave.. Spencer- Box 433. Winston- Norman, Geraldine Zimmerman. 802 Elan Norman. Margaret Anne. 614 S. Mendenhall St., Norman. Oleen, Gwyn Ave.. Elkin. — Greensboro. 1 27 Greensboro 1 27 -65-184-197 Norton. Marjorie. 129 Chelsea St., Fairfield. Conn. 65-166-187-188 Nottingham, Lillian Ruth. 817 Manteo St.. Norfolk. Va 127 Nunn, Elsie, 402 N. Madison St.. WhitevUle — — 65-186-188 Nye. LucUle. Fairmont — „__ 104 Nye, Undine. Grassy Creek 104-166-182 O ' Brien, Kathryn Harriette. 79 Chestnut St., Maplewood, N. J. 138 O ' Brien. Nancy. 1404 Randolph Ave.. Greensboro—. .— 104-165-179 O ' Bryan. Helen. 305 Ann St., Beaufort..- — 66-197-228 O ' Connor. Jane E.. 5 Academy Hill. Watertown. Conn. 66-154-162-181-195 O ' Connor. Ruth Lucille, 1408 S. Elm St.. Greensboro 104-191 Odom. Margaret Viola. 205 De Vane St.. Clinton 138 Odum. Dorothy M.. 148 Pollock St.. New Bern—. 127 Oehler. Rebecca Mae. Route No. 1, Sanford 138 Oettirger. Ernestine, 710 Broad St.. Wilson 104-159 Oliver. Dora, 808 Northridge St.. Greensboro 66-171-189-190 _ _-_ _ _ j -104-178 Oswald, Genevieve Mary, 439 Wyoming Ave.. Buffalo. N. Y. 127-174-176-177 Overcash, Carol, 1112 N. Main St.. Kannapolis 138 Overman. Ida Bland. 415 W. Main St.. Elizabeth City 104-178-197 Owen. Carita Anna. Roseboro — ..— — — — 127 Owen. E. Elizabeth, 104 Carmalt St.. Thomasville_ Owen. F. Jeanne. Gibsonville— -66-166-175-195 — P— Padgett. Myrt Marie Hayesville —127-174-175-177 Page. Ada. 229 Chestnut St.. Henderson 66-166-188-197 Palmer. Katherine. 804 W. Main St.. Albemarle 104-166 Palmer, Margaret Ann. 903 River Rd.. Hilton Village. Va— __127 Palmer. Mary. Laurel Ave.. Tryon — — __„ 127-229 Parcell. Nancy. Barium Springs... 138 Pardue. Mary Frances, 313 E. St.. North Wilkesboro- -104-166 Parish. Mary Eleanor, Harrison St.. Dillon. S. C. _104 Parker. Carolyn McDade, 105 Palmer Ave.. Lenoir 145-175 Parker. Doris Mae. 2112 Beverly Dr.. Charlotte — _. — Parker. Eunice Anderson, 401 Woodbrook Ct.. High Point 127 Parker, Helen. Polkton— —..... 66-171-180-182-187-188-193 Parker. Jane. 107 W. Johnston St.. Smithfield.... 66-165-171-179-190 Parker. Margaret, 202 E. Church St.. Benson 66-166-188-196 Parker. Madeline Ross, Sunbury 104-182 Parker, Phyllis Anne, 107 W. Johnston St., Smithfield — 127-186-187 Parks, Mary Louise, 309 W. Mulberry St., Goldsboro — Parrish. Annie Mae. Route No. 3. LouisburB__67-182-188-218-223-228 Parrish. Elizabeth. Route No. 1. Walkertown- Parsons, Irene, North Wilkesboro Paschal. Janie, Goldston -67-166-188-189 Wilson 27-67-151-188-208-213 Patla. Doris Eileen, 36 Mt Vernon Circle. Asheville 145 Paton. Noel Lucille. 122 Hillside Ave., Fayetteville 104-166 Patten. Elizabeth. Raleigh 25-26-27-67-171-178-207-213 Patterson. Annie Louise. 1222 W. Market St.. Greensboro 138 Patterson. Dorothy Anne. Route No. 1. Matthews 67-188 Eleanor. 108 S. Aycock, Greensboro- Patterson, Mary F.. Country Club Apts.. Greensboro Patton. Patricia Jane, Edgewood Arsenal. Edgewood. Md.- Payne. Lucy Belle, Route No. 2. High Point Payne. Mary Ellen. Chestnut St.. High Point- Peaco ck. Edna Ruth. 906 N. Collins St.. Plant City. Fla._-_ -138 Pearce. Anne. 1180 Sunset Dr., Winston-Salem— 27-105-218-219-221 Pearce. Dorothy. 453 Arlington St.. Greensboro..— — — , — Pearce. Eleanor. Route No. 2. Wake Forest 105-178-189 Pearce, Elizabeth. Zebulon— 127-197 Pearson. Beatrice. 115 Odell Place, Greensboro — 145 Pauline. Box 436. Madison- Peddicord. Jacqueline. 1249 W. 4th St., Wins ton -Salem- Peele. Marv Falls, Laurinburg Peeler. Alice Elizabeth. 313 Elm St., Salisbury Pepper, Julia. Walnut Cove Perkins. Dorothy, 1205 Spring Garden. Greensboro— Perkins. Elizabeth. 141 LawsonviUe Ave.. Reidsville— Perkins, Mrs. Eliz. D., Gull Rock Rd.. Madison, Conn.- -—127-165-179-192 Alice, North St., Grafton. Mass.- Pettus. Mary Ann. 114 W. 7th St.. Media. Pa._ PhUlips, Carol. 215 Middleneck Rd.. Great Neck. N. Phillips. Helen, ill Academy St., Asheboro — . -67-159-178-213 Phillips. Mildred Esther, 1132 Greenwood Cliff, Charlotte 138 Pickard. Janice. 216 Wrightsville Ave.. Wilmington 105-186 Pickard. Margaret Lois, 216 Wrightsville Ave., Wilmington— 105 Pierce. Elizabeth Covington. 503 S. Stewart St., Winchester. Va. 127 Nance Bow. Hallsboro— Piland. Mary Elizabeth. Seaboard — . Filler. Shirley. 213 Broadway. Paterson, Pilley, Mary Elizabeth, Pantego 67-154-195 — - 105-166 Pilley. Nancy Howard, 402 Cleveland St.. Durham 27-145 Two Hundred Thirty-ieve JJlnhLlUHY " Continued PUIey. Rosalie, Pantego Pinkston. Ella Marie, 604 S. Church St.. Salisbury- Pipkin, Marianna. 814 Olive St., Greensboro Pitman. Mary E.. Penland. Robeson, Mary Eleanor, 1923 Perry Ave., Wilmington Robinette. Dorothy. Taylorsvilla Pitoniak, Anne Lillian. 68 Brookline Ave., Westfield, Mass.- Pittard. Jane. Nelson. Va.__ Gladys E.. Oak City. Pittman. Rebecca Jane. N. Church St., Scotland Nect 68-188-197 Rogers. Constance Annette. 407 Pine St., Greensboro_ Pittman. Sarah Maude. Fairmont — — .- " -- - — Pleasant. Almeta. 1117 Henry St.. Roanoke Baplds_ Pleasant, Mildred. Star Route, Yanceyville Rogers. M. Agnes. Box 34. Creedmoor_ Rogers. Betty Louise. Franklin_ 110 Melrose Court. Greensboro 68-166-186 Holt. 113 N. Guthrie Ave., Durham___127-n4-177 Kings Mountain. _ 68-167-188-189-197 Poindexter, Jean Alderman, 427 E. S. W.. Polk. Claudia Dare. 700 Favetteville Rd.. Rockingham_ ____.68 Pollock. Mary Julia. 310 E. King St.. Kings Mountain __138 Polle. Blanche. 413 W. Prentiss Ave.. Greenville. S. C 138 PoUe. Carolvn Carman. Garden Corners Rd.. Freehold. N. J._-105 Poole. Judith. St. Pauls __._. —127 Poore. Josephine, Mount Aii _.127-174-180-186 nel St., New Haven. Conn 68-166-174-196-226 Porter. Alice Gadsden. 631 Scott Ave.. Greensboro 171-180-187-196 Porter. Marjorie Joan. 570 Bloomfield Ave., Montclair. N. J — ■ - ■■ ' — - - - Horkimer, N. Y. 127-162-219-221-223 St., Davidson„ Powell. Betty Lou, Leland_ Powell. Edna. Route No. 2. Smithfield Powers. Laura Mae. 2213 Beechridge Rd., Raleigh_ Box 155. St. Pauls.- Pratt. Rebecca. Route No. 1. Winston-Salem — 127 Preddv, Theresa. 1005 Hamton St., Greensboro 105-166 Pressly. Catherine Elizabeth, Woodrow Ave.. Belmont 127-174-228 27-69-158-171-188-192 Box 406. Monroe- Price. Gloria. 807 Silver Ave.. Greensboro Price, Mary Belle. Southern Pines - . — Pridgen. Lewis. Elm City_. Pritchett. Alice Watts, University Place, Charlottesville, Va. Privatt, Ruth Juanita, Route No. 1, Edenton Proctor. Lucile Ellen. 608 Fulton St.. Salisbury Purvis. Belle Hicks, 716 Fulton St., Salisbury 127 — Q— Queen, Sara, Dellwood Rd.. Waynesville Queensbury. Ann. 631 Miller St.. Winston-Salem Quick, Betty Jean. 308 Melbourne Ave.. Manoroneck, N. Y. 127 Quinn, Lynda Landon. Wallace- Quinn, Margaret, Flanders Rd.. East Hampton, Conn.- Rahenkamp. Geneva Ruth. 3 Lindley Ave., Greensboro— Rainey, Ann, 609 Holly Ave.. Winston-Salem Rains. Rebecca, Kings... Ramseur, Margaret, 310 S. Aspen St.. Lincolnton Ramseur. Sara Olive. 310 S. Aspen St., Lincolnton . Ramsey. Doris Virginia. 400 S. Summit Ave., Charlotte- Ramsey. M. Frances. 400 S. Summit Ave.. Charlotte Rankin. Eloise C, 508 Parkway, High Point„ Rasberry, Mary Frances, Snow HilL_ Ratlev, Doris Adele, Fairmont Ratliff. Sara R.. Route No. 3. Wadesboro Ratterree. Margaret Elder. 611 W. Mountain St., Kings Mountain . Rav. Mack. Route No. 3. Lillington Ray. Stella. Route No 2. Asheville _._ Reaben, Claire Belle. 326 Blythe St.. HendersonvillC— __ Reaves. Catherine Alice. 207 W. Eden St.. Kdfntn n Reaves. Marilyn. 113 E. Hendrix St.. Greensboro Redfearn. Elsie. 1719 Broad St., Camden, S. C. _______ Redman, Theo. Parkway. High Point- M._ Reeves, Lois Mitchell, Sparta Register. Martha. 350 Dick St., Reid, Edith. Harmony— Reid. Rosalyn, 2300 Wellesley Ave.. Charlottc- Reinhardt, Evelyn. Route No, 1. Newton_ Remhardt. Mary Edith, Newton . , .. . ,., Rendleman. Mary Jo. 510 Walton. Anna. IU._ Renegar. Hilda Gae. Box 185. Elkin „129-175- 186-194 Revelle. Ann Louise. 2700 The Plaza. Charlotte_-__- Reynolds. Betty. 421 N. Spruce St.. Winston-Salem_ Reynolds. F. Helen. 1230 Mordecai Dr., Raleigh Rhea. Charlotte Josephine. Windsor — Rhyne, Kathleen. Aberdeen Rhyne. Mary Nina. White Oak„ Rhyne. Ruth. Mt. Holly.- -129-174-192-197 Alison Johnston. 119 Edgemont Rd., Richards. Lois Lee, Spruce Pine ._ Richardson. Dons. 200 Wilora St.. Greensboro Richardson, Thaxton, 610 Forest St.. Greensboro Rickert. Jean Rutledge. 739 N. Center St.. Statesville_ Rickman. Martha Edith. Leatherman_. Riddick Riden. Jean, Boonville Riden. Joy. Boonville Riggsbee. Meredith, 2120 Englewood Ave.. Durham 106-175-177-194 Rigler. Jeanne Davis. 409 Tremont Ave.. Charlotte __139-186 Rimmer. Anna Prances. 211 E. Park Ave.. Charlotte— _„ 129 Serena Moore. Sedgefleld Inn. Greensboro 129-175-197-218 Scotland Neck 145 .106-190-192 _129-175-192 69-166 Ritchie. Helen, Route No. 1. Dinwiddle. Va._ Riverbark. Frances. Wallace — 129 Robbins. Doris. 401 Madison St., Rocky Mount--_„106- 166-197 Robbins. Virginia Ruth. 321 Louise Ave.. High Point — Roberts. Betsy H,, Shelby __„129-227 Roberts. Lillian, Box 1203. New Bern — _69-188 69 _106-195 _139-197 __106-166 Roberts, Theo, 297 W. 253rd St., New York, N. Y Robertson. Ann Elizabeth. 301 Everett St.. Laurinburg_ Elobeson, Louise. 1923 Perry Ave.. Wilmington . .__ „ Rogers, Geraldine. Route No. 2, Dillon. S. C. 139-182-218-221-223-225-227-228 Route No. 1. Box 80. Clyde . 106 415 N. Main St.. Graham 70-188-218-223-227 Rogei Rommel. Alia Irvine. 2600 Dundee Rd., Louisville. Ky. 70-161-165-179-188-196 Rook, Lucille. 200 Hamilton St,. Roanoke Rapids 106-166-197 Root, Elizabeth, 12 Sea Gate Rd., Staten Island. N. Y. C. 70-166-184 Rosa. Anna Delamar, 300 Warren St.. Greensboro 129-182 Rosa, Bettie, 300 Warren St., Greensboro . 70-188 AUene Wiggins, 205 Hillside Ave., Fayetteville 106-165-184 Rose. Billie Abbitt. 144 Church St., Henders Roscberry. Lucille. 13 Church St.. Pomona Rosenfield. Lillian, 332 Cross Creek St. . Fayetteville_ Ross, Thora Irene, 307 Bay St., Belhaven. Roth, Virgini; " " " " " Rotha. Charl Rothrock. Mary lone. 26 Linden Ave., Asheville Rountree. Sara Burton, 404 Rountree Ave.. Kinston Rouse, Doris Jacqueline, 205 N. Main St.. Farmville— 106-166-197 _106-166-197 Rouse. Elise Dunn, 209 Bradford Ave., Fayetteville— Rouse, Reba Ellen. 1284 W. Fourth St.. Winston-Salem— 139 Rowe, Terreisa. 1812 Thirteenth Ave.. Hickory 129-259 Royall, Christine. Route No. 1, Clinton Rubin, Blanche Frances. 201 Linden Blvd., Rudisill, Helen. Marshall— Rudisill. Sarah Louise. Marshall _ 139 Rudisill. Sylvia. Lincolnton — Rue. Marjorie Patterson. 14 Locust Dr.. Cranford, N. J. 175 Ruffin, Barbara Dare, 911 Branch St.. Wilson 129 Ruffin, Harriet Elizabeth. 1014 Andrews St., Tarboro 71-166-197 Russell, Betty Lee, 30 Majestic. Asheville 71-174-176-177 Ryan. Elizabeth Iddings, Wembley Rd., 71-166-175 -71-188-227 71-188 Sanders, Helen Reid. Roxboro „ _„ „_ 129 Sanders. Lula Mae, 421li N. Wilmington St.. Raleigh 71-180-181-188 Sanford, Virginia, 305 Tate St., Greensboro_ „71-165-179-181-189 Sargent, Elizabeth, West Poplar, Mt. Airy— -107-221-226-227 Saunders, Betsy Ingle. 214 Thurston St.. High Point-___..129-182 Sawyer, Margaret. 129 S. Mendenhall St., Greensboro __139 Sawyer, Martha. 312 N. Road St.. Elizabeth City _-129 Sawyer. Mary Harriet. 1026 W. Fifth St,, Charlntte , 139 Sawyer, Virginia, 129 W, Mendenhall St.. Greensboro 129 Scaer, Alice, 1618 Walker Ave., Greensboro... Scarborough, Carolyn Avern, 504 S. Un ion St., Concord— Schlossberg, Natalie. 30 Eastchester Rd., New Rochelle, N. Y. 13i Schlosser. Jean, 1016 Carolina St,, Greensboro 121 Schoene, WiUena Joy, Blacksburg. Va 71-19i Schohn. Ruth. 64 Prospect St.. Greenwich, Conn 131 Scholl, Martha Elaine. 5308 Monroe Rd.. Charlotte 71-181 Scholtz. Lena Parks. Route No. 3. Charlotte.—. 14: Schrum, Elizabeth, Route No. 3. Lincolnton 14i Schnim, Kathryne. 1507 Lindell Rd,. Greensboro 12! Scott, Dorothy, 807 Scott Ave.. Greensboro _.-. Scott, Frances. 807 Scott Ave., Greensboro Scott, Hilda. 415 ' L N. Queen St.. Kinston„ Scott, Jean, 2 Fourth St.. Greensboro— Scott, Katherine H., 232 Raleigh St., Hamlet- Scott, Mary Ann, Route No. 1, Lexington Scott, Mary Kerr, Haw Ri 1M-191 Sears, Sara, Pickett Farm. High Point.-_ 129-191 Seegers. Dorothy Anna, 123 E. Durham St., Philadelphia, Pa. 139 Segal, Marcella, 1329 N. Elm St., Greensboro — Self, El len. 75 St. Dunston ' s Circle, Asheville 74-158-184 Senter. Iris, Kipling 107 Fayetteville- Setzer, Nellie Wylma, East Spencer- „115-129 139 Mary Wilene. 180 E. Corbin St., Concord- Shackelford. Mary Alice. 1108 Pollock St.. Kinston- Shaffer, Dorii. 110 W. Fisher Ave.. Greensboro 27-74-170-184 Sharp. Florence. 255 Lindsey St.. Reidsville 74-166-188-197 Sharpe. Doris. Route No. 4. Greensboro ._.107-165-179 Sharpe. Helen. Route No. 4. Greensboro 129-174 Sheild. Ellen Anne. 1212 Third Ave,. Asburv Park, N. J. _ .107 Sheild, Virginia. 1212 Third Ave.. Asburv Park, N. J _..139 Shelly. Mrs. J. P.. 1700 N. Elm St.. J-6 Apt,. Greensboro., Shepherd. Hildan. 407 N. Mendenhall St.. Shepherd, Marjorie Judd. 303 Maple Av Sheppard, Nancy. Jonesboro Greensboro .— .-139 Faye ■ille. 139 Sherrill. Margaret. Box 85. Mt. Ulla_ Shinn. Malvena. Cleveland- Sholar, Peggy. 303 S. Madison St.. Whiteville 106-107 Sholar. Sybil. 303 S. Madison St.. Whiteville 139 Showalter, Martha Lucille. 2820 Barmettler St.. Raleigh 107-166 Shuford, Lena Adelaide. Route No. 3, Box 73. Hickorv_— _ .74-166 Shuford, Sara, ClifTside 174-176 -129-186-192 Greensboro— Sigmon, Lorraine, Bryson City ___— Sikes. Mable. Route No. 3. Fayetteville Sikes, Rhea Gaynelle. 201 W. Greenway St., Greensboro 107-165-184 Sllbiger. Marjorie. 611 Northrldge St.. Greensboro 74 Siler, Delilah. 1114 Caldwell St.. Greensboro— 74 Siler. Mary Lane, Jordan St.. Siler City 129 Page No. Simmons, Martha Jane, Main St., Pilot Mountain 139 Simmons, Mildred. Route No. 3, Wmston-Salem 107-175-177-194 Simpson. Bennie, Route No. 2. Box 96, Monrpp ,, 139-174 Simpson, Margaret, 606 Scott Ave., Greensboro 139 Simpson. Mary. Route No. 4. Oxford — Sink. Eunice, 437 W. 6th Ave., Lexington 75 Skinner, Clara Ellen. 421 W. Calhoun St.. Sumter, S. C 129 Skipper. Kathleen, 210 N. 11th St., Wilmington __139-186 Slade. Mary Ward. Hamilton 139 Slaughter. Jean. 429 E. Kingston Ave.. Charlotte — Slaughter, Margaret. 308 Warwick Lane, Lynchburg. Va — Slaughter, Vesta. 429 E. Kingston Ave.. Charlotte 129 Sloan, Louise. 308 Tate St., Greensboro— Smith, Annie Ruth, Tar Heel... _75-166-188 75-183 139 nith, Barbara Ann, 221 S. Myers St., Charlotte__ Smith, Betsy, Liberty— . 75-166-189-197 Smith. Betty A.. 2133 Seventh St., Bay City, Mich._„107-166 lith. Ernestine, Maxtori— Smith, Evelyn, 713 W. Church St., Ahoskie — Smith, F. Florence, Erwin 75-166 Smith. Gladys, Siler City_ 107-166 Smith, Harriet, Laurens, S. C 107 Smith. Helen Irene. WadeviUe— — Smith. Jean Baldwin, Box 641, Wilmington 107 Smith. Katherine Vivian, 1428 E. Seventh St., Charlotte — Smith, Lidie McWhinnev, Nautilus Club, Atlantic Beach, N. Y. 139-196 Smith. Louise. 810 Glenwood Ave.. Raleigh 139 bmith, Margaret W.. 206 Maple Ave.. Fayetteville 75-188-197 Naomi, Benson-. St., Greensboro- Snider. Betty Brant, 206 Bean St.. Salisbury- Solomon, Hazel, 325 Grandin Rd., Charlotte- Solomon. Nancy. 325 Grandin Rd., Charlotte— borrell. Mary Ann, 2327 Englewood Ave., Durhi Southerland, Eleanor, Kenansville Southerland, Ellen, Kenansville Spencer. Elaine. 7U7 Walker Ave.. Greensboro— Spivey. Anne. Rich Square „_ Spivey, Celeste. Rich Square. Stalling, Jane, 2201 Benbow Rd,, Greensboro Stamey, Katherine Dixon. Route No. 2, Lawndale— Stanley. Beatrice Grace, Route No. 2. Four Oaks_ Starling. Flossie, Pine Level- Staton, Edith Irene, Route No. 4. ReidsvlUc- Staton. Frances. Route No. 4. Reidsville Steagall, Martha, Morven Stedman, Gladys. 5 Clinton Ave.. Arlington, N. Steers, Dorothy M., -75-174-176-17 75-182-188 129-192 107-182 108-166 139 Stephenson, Jean. 311 Londell Rd., Greensboro— -74-188 Stephenson, Margaret Ridley, Elm Ave., Pendleton— Blanche Tabor. Route No. 1, Box 136, CounciL atevens. Clara Burt. Varina— — Stevenson. Betty Nell, Taylorsville Stewart, Dorothy, William St.. Henderson Stewart, Josephine. Route No. 1. Box 167, Julian -139-197 -108-166 -174-176 -108-182 Stone, Maggie Belle. Route No. 1, Morrisville.- Storey. Hazel. Route No. 1, Box 168, Murfreesboro.- .__-108-186 Stout. Carolyn M., 821 Rankin St.. Greensboro 139 Stout, Jennie Dixon, Snow Camp . 76 Stowe, Myra Katherine, 28 W. Woodrow St.. Belmont 139 Stratton, Henrietta Lee, 519 Fourteenth St.. Charlottesville. Va. 108 Streetman. Jane. 319 S. Garden St., Marion ... 76-149-174-176-177 Strickland, Aline Brewer, Box 87, Stedman. 129 Stringfield, Emily Wood. 1416 Bedford St., Stamford. Conn. 120-175-178-187-219 Stringfield, Lois. 1416 Bedford St.. Stamford. Conn 80-108-192 Stroupe. Dora Margaret. 217 Minturn Ave., Hamlet,. ,-_ — — Sugg. Catherine Va,, Snow Hill_ Suitt. Verna, Route No. 3. Hillsboro- Sullivan, Helen, 849 Jersey -Sale] -139 Sullivan. Marjorie, 849 Jersey Ave.. Winston-Salem„ Sullivan. Rebecca, Sharon Lane. Charlotte _- Summersett. Mary Staton. 415 N. Jackson St.. Sumner. Fannie. Franklinville . . .._- — Supplee. Ruth Evelyn. 207 E. Atlantic Ave.. Haddon Hgts., N. J. — Surles. Azalea Katie. Bladenboro — 77-188 Sutton. Mrs. C. V., 303 S. Mendenhall, Greensboro—— — Sutton. Rowrna, 511 W. Divine St., Dunn — 129 Swain. Merle. 1311 Elwell Ave., Greensboro 129 Swain, Mary Wood. 603 N, Mendenhall St,. Greensboro. -.. _,..108 Sweeney. Constance. 618 Buena Vista Ave., Rocky Mount 129 Sweet. Helen Va,, 817 Pine St., Scranton, Pa. 24-27-77-162-178-227 Spencer 108 — 145 Swindell, Dorothy, 405 Charlotte St.. Washington 77-178 — T— Talley. Frances. High Point St.. Randleman 108 Talley, Katherine Lee, Main St,. Randleman 77-188 Talley. Mary Louise. Randleman — 139-174 Tanner. Gertrude Va.. 1104 Chestnut St.. Henderson - — 129 Two Hundred Thirty-eight DIRECTQRY- w.»„J Page No. Tanner. Helen Elizabeth, 15 Kimberly Ave., Springfield. Mass. 129-162 Tanner. Mary Pendleton, 1104 Chestnut St., Henderson 108-166 Tapp, Emma Brooks, Timberland Vanstory. Katherine. 902 Hay St.. Fayettevllle-_ Varner. Mary Frances. 516 Tate St., Greensboro- Vernon, Ida Rachel. Stoneville Vestal. Margaret, Moravian Falls Page No. _-109-166 131-197 Tate. Lilliam Greenlee. Pinkney Station. Gastonia— Tate, Mabel, 1333 Madison Ave.. Greensboro iub-iod Tayloe, Pauline. Aulander _____129-191 Taylor. Ann Campbell. 307 Roanoke Ave.. Roanoke Rapids 139 Taylor. Ellen, Hamilton-- -- 139-174 Taylor, Eloise. 612 Joyner St.. Greensboro. Taylor, Hazel Manalo. 205 Hanley St., Harrington. Del.- Taylor, Katherine R., Hanes— — — — Taylor, Lucy May. Snow Hill Taylor, Lydia. 235 84th St.. Brooklyn. N. Y Taylor, Margaret Bunn, Route No. 1, Nashville Taylor, Marguerite Myrtle. Hanes Taylor. Maurlne. Black Creek .. , - — Taylor. Nancy, 219 W. Liberty. Salisbury Taylor. Ruth Marie. Bolivia- Tavlor. Sarah Harris. E. Center Ave., Mooresviile_ Teague. Elizabeth, 355 Gulf St.. Sanford Teague, Faith Eloise. Newland .„ — Teague. Kate, Fairmont — Teague. Sallie Fleming. Newland _- Teal. Eleanor Allyne. 307 S. Green St.. Wadesboro.. Mooresville.- 129 Vinson. Helen Elizabeth. Mount OHve_ 108-191-195 Vreeland. Mildred, Fort Bragg- _78-188-192-196 .77-174-176-177 _109-174-177 145 Teeter, Martha. Route No. Ttmpleton. Frances Osborne. 115 Forest Rd., Raleigh 109-165-184 Tennent, Mary Gladys. 181 Houston PI.. Asheville. 109-181 Terry. Barbara. 199 South Ave.. New Canaan. Conn 109 Tewell. Shirley May. 620 OaKland St.. HendersonviUe— 139 Thayer. Hazel Jane. Box 125. Mount Pleasant .77-188 Thayer. Juanita. 1132 Montlieu. High Point _ — Therrell. Sarah Holt. 606 Webb Ave.. Burlington — 131 Thies, Blanche Hegmana. 544 Providence Rd.. CharIotte _-139-174 Thomas. Mrs. Eloise, 404 N. Mendenhall, Greensboro — _ —259 Thomas. Lucille. Pollock St., BeauIort__ _- 109-166-174 Thomas. Marjorie, 930 Carr St., GreensDoro— — Thomas. Wilna June, Shallotte 131 Thomason, Margaret H.. Route No. 3. Lexington 131 Thomasson. Jean. Spindale ____- 109-166 Thompson. Thompson. City __„-_-.__ iu»-ioo Thompson, Jane, 115 Young Ave.. Henderson 27-131-155 Thompson. Mary White, 808 Waterworks Rd., Wilson 109-221-227 Thompson, Mildred Ann. Mt. Gilea d — — 109 Thompson, Ruth. Mountain Park — -. 131 Thornton. Martha Venable, Dunn _— — Thorp, Mildred Clay. 600 Sycamore St.. Rocky Mount Thrower, Elizabeth. 2310 Charlotte Dr Tillett. Gladys, 2200 Sherwood Ave, .78-159-191-226 Charlotte™ Charlotte- Tillett, Wilma, 810 Edgehill Rd.. Charlotte- ,naan. Conn __ _139 Tinfow, Gloria Pauline. 53 S. Ridgewood Rd., S. Orange, N. J. 139 Todd, Virginia. 135 Old Post Rd.. Fairfield. Conn.„-„- 131 Toler. Evelyn. 201 S. Tillery St.. Rocky Mount . _- 131 Tomlin. Jennie Vaughan. Fairmount Park, Gastonia _— .-78 Tomlinson. Anna, 529 Parkway, High Point _ -__131 Tooly, Sidney Anne, Matchepunge, Belhaven 109-197-228 Torpin, Mildred, 1001 Russell St., Augusta. Ga.. 131-178 Trentham, Helen Louise. Mars Hill _ _109-174-176 Trimble. Jean. 605 E. Bragg St.. Greensboro ____— Trogden. Cora Ann. Oakland Heights. Leaksville„_ — 145 Trotter, Betsy. 119 Cherry St., Winslon-Salem- 25-78-184-188-197 Troxler. Barbara Gray. Route No. 2. Box 329. Reidsville 109 Tucker, Ann Dean, 2512 Sylvan Rd.. Greensboro 131 Tucker, Margaret Geddie, 508 W. Main St.. Ahoskie 109 Tucker! Nell Chaffin. Main St., Whitakers Tucker, Nelson, 138 Helbrook Ave., Danville. Va. TuUoch, Jane. Box 336, Mayodan — _ _ — Tunnell . Lois Meredith, Swan Quarter— Turlington. Dorothy. 110 N. William St.. Goldsboro„ Turlington. Yvette. UO N. William St., Turner, Katherine. 321 Mclver St. ..78-166-180-188 Goldsboro 78 - 188 Greensboro — Turner, Mary Adelyn. 606 Elam. Greensboro 145 Turner, Nan Patterson. Mt. UUa - - 109-131-174-175 Turner. Ruth Arminda. Route No. 1, Waynesville ____139 Turrentine. Anne. 800 N. Main St., Elizabethton. Tenn. 109-180-181 Tuttle, Mary Wescott, Melbourne. Fla 131 Tuttle. Naranne. Walnut Cove— 197 Tyndall. Ruby Wanda. Pink HilL Tyree, Mary Scott. 1000 Sycamore Tyree. Virginia Owen, 1000 Sycam Tyson, Clarice Dixon, Roseboro....- St., Rocky Mount — ore St., Rocky Mount„ — U— Uden, Edith, Railwood St.. Leaksville— Umstead, Edna. 1215 E. Trinity Ave.. Durham- Upchurch. Billie, Oxford — V— Vache, Virginia, 207 Tate St., Greensboro Van Hoy, Margaret Carolyn. Walkertown__ Vann. Mary Alice, Griffith Rd., Monroe — W— Wade, Eleanor. 93 Livingston Ave.. Pittsfield. Mass. 78-188-218-229 Wade. Elizabeth Lou. 93 Livingston Ave., Pittsfield. Mass 186 Wade, Marie, 408 S. Orange Ave., Dunn _ 131-174-177 Waggener, Sara Margaret. 209 Walnut Ave., Charlotte 109-131-161 Wagener, Margaret Ellen, Route No. 1, Gibsonville — Waite. Marion Elizabeth, 2211 Englewood Ave.. Durham- — - — — Walderp, Susanne, Route No. 2, Box 111, Kinston 131-174 Walker. Ann, 111 Riverside Dr.. Morganton. 131-197 Walker, Betty. 2010 Vail Ave.. Charlotte __ 109-165-180-192 Walker, Elaine Moore. Fremont 131 Walker Josephine. 1418 Horace Mann Ave., Winston-Salem 78-175-183 Walker. Sarah Jane. Waynesville 78-149-177 Walker. Louise Long. Box 44. Roxboro 139 Walker. Marv, Route No. 2, Brown Summit — _ — Walker. Suzanne Tait. 2010 Vail Ave., Charlotte 139-186-192 Wall, Billie Marie. 18 Tryon St., Asheville „109-174-176-177 Wall. Marg. Geraldine, Route No. 5, Durham__„ — _ 139-174 Wallace. Hennie Green, Kinston. — — — 109 Wallace. Margaret Pruella. 266 Grafton Ave.. Newark. N. J. 110-229 Wallace. Rita. 416 S. Union St., Concord— . — 139-174 Walser, Jackie Lou. 1406 Madison Ave.. Greensboro _-110-166 Walter Marjorie 78 E. Greenwood Ave., Lansdown. Pa, Walter. Lora. La Grange 79-218-223-227-228-229 Ward. Dorothy B,. 134 Woodburn Rd.. Raleigh 79-166-197 Ward, Muriel. Route No. 1. Ash Ward. Sara. 80 Front St.. Hertford— _139 „ _79-188 -79-152-188 139 _79-180-187 Warren, Katherine, 2201 Byrd St., Raleigh— Warren, Martha, 216 Union Ave.. Burlington — _. Warren. Mary H.. 600 Chancery Rd.. Greensboro- Warren. Mary Means, Main St,. Sparta _ — Warren. Mary Ruth, 266 E, Harper Ave., Lenoir- Warren. Sara Elizabeth, Hurdle Mills.. Washington. Barbara. Beach Ave.. Derby Line, Vt. 79-161-196-218 Waters. Mary Frances, Route No. 5. Greensboro— 79-188 Watkins. Lydia Anne. Blanche— — 13 1 Watson, Janie Lee. 416 Halifax. Raleigh — __— 131-182-191 Watson. Louise. Camden Rd.. Wadesboro 79-174-175-188 Watson, Rosalie, Henderson — _ —139 Weaver, Bernie Marvella, Route No. 1. Newton —.110-166-197 Weaver. Shirley Kathleen, 106 S. Chapman St.. Greensboro 145 Webb, Catherine, 117 N. 10th St., Washington 110-166-197 Webb, Jane. 905 Longview St., Greensboro— 131-170 Webster. Ann Lowery, 415 E. 52nd St., Savannah. Ga. Weinkle. Annabelle, 599 Greenland Dr.. Fayetteville- Welles. Margaret Betty. Box 56, Plttsboro Wells, Helen, Murphy, — Wells. Marie Paulette. 518 Nash St., Rocky Mount- 131-174-176-177 — 139 _110-197 Whitesldes, Doris, Newland — Page No. 110-174 110-166 111-197 Whitlark, Faith Elizabeth, 902 Main St., Tarboro- Whitley, Eunice, Route No, 3. Wilson— — Whitley. Josephine Gaines, 529 Pee Dee Ave., Albemarle- Whitley, Pelham, 529 Pee Dee . Whitlock. Dorothy. Carthage- Albemarle- Wells, Ruby Jane. Bostic— — Wells. Virginia. 317 Woodbine Court. Greensboro 79-166 Welsh. Betty Hamilton. Welsh Hgts.. Monroe 80-179 Wenz. Pauline Ann, 4 Furman Court. Asheville — 80 Wenzel, Elizabeth. 78 Yale PI., Rockville Centre, N. Y 110-196 Werness. Peggy Catherine. 824 Walnut Ave., Charlotte.. — 139 Wertz, Martha Larene. Landis — — 131-174 Weskett. Margaret McLeod. 59 Johnson St.. New Bern 110-180-197 West. Betsey Wallace. 3IOI2 Chestnut St.. Wilmington 80-153-167-188 Westley. Virginia, 815 Rankin St., Greensboro _ 166 West, Lottie Paye. Dover _ -. -.80-188-189 West. Mary Griffin, 625 Glenwood Ave., Williamsport. Pa 131 Whalin, Frances. 2930 W. Cumberland Ave-. Middlesboro, Ky. 110 Whalin. Jane. 2930 W. Cumberland Ave.. Middlesboro, Ky 110 Wheatley. Carolyn. 719 Front St.. Beaufort— — , 110-166 Wheeler, Janet Ruth. 18 W. Dean St,. Freeport, N. Y — Wheeler. Lelia A.. 438 Endor St.. Sanford — HO Whisnant, Clara. Morganton — 131-197 Whisnant, Polly Anna, Route No. 1, Hickory 131 White, Bessie Mae, Pine Level 139 White. Betty R.. Clayton White, Caroline. Colerain White. Carolyn Miller. S. Lamar St.. Roxboro. White. Paye Preston. Greensboro — — White. Mrs. H. R., 2208 Wright White, Joseph! Whitlock, Helen Pierce. Route No. 4, Albemarle- Wicker, Eloise. Pinehurst Wlsemann. Clara. Mcnticello. N. Y Wllkins. Brockett. 1003 Anderson St.. Wilson- Wilkins, Edna Mae. 302 N. Broad St.. Edenton.„„ Wilkins, Emily Louise. HendersonviUe Willey. Marjorie, Enfield — _- Williams. Catherine, 320 Vintage Ave., Winston- Salem- Williams. Evelyn. Lilesville— 131 _80-188 Greensboro — 4420 Monroe. Charlotte— 110-166 White. Louise. 248 E. Broad St.. Statesville ; 80-188 White, Margaret Ann, Ramseur — — „ _„— 139 White, Nancy Bates, 617 Fifth Ave.. Greensboro 80-166-188-192-197 White. Ruth. 412 W. Bessemer Ave.. Greensboro 131-227 White, Sarah E,. 248 E. Broad St.. Statesville HO Whitehurst, Louise. Canetoe _.— 131 Williams, Fanny Ray, King St., Windsor Williams. Gail, East Bend Williams. Geneva, Seagrove Williams, Helen. 218 Patrick St.. Leaksville—. Williams. Lois, 2721 Lassiter Mill Rd., Raleigh- Williams. Jean Elizabeth. Box 271. Warrentou- Williams. Marjorie Jane, Swan Quarter Williams, Martha E.. Cullen. Va — Williams, Peggy, 827 E. Blvd., Charlotte Williams, Annie Hazel. West End. Williams, Sarah. Star Route No. 3. Statesville— Williamson, Barbara Jean, Fairways Apts., Pelham Manor, N. Y. — Williamson, Elizabeth. 211 Morven Rd.. Wadesboro— 139 Williamson. Mary Ella. U Rosewood Ave., Asheville — —131 Willis. Carolyn. 2902 Fairground Ave.. Raleigh -_„33-81 Willis, Katherine. Masenboro Sound, Rt. No. 2. Wilmington 131 Willis. Rachel. Route No. 1. Newton _ — — 81-197 Willoughby. Jonnie. 525 W. Main St.. Ahoskie 81 _139 _81-166-18i iii ' ion Willson. Marian Jean. 2225 Greenway. Charlotte 139 _11 1-228 Wilson, Rose Pope, 700 Tarboro, Rocky Mount- Wilson. Ruth Roberts, Chapanoke . Winborne. Eloise. Main St., Sims- Winb rne, Sarah Newell. Edenton Winchell. Nancy B.. Severna Park, Md.. Winfree, Mildred. Route No. 2, Wadesboro- Winslow. Doris. Robersonville .24-27-81-111-166 166-174 111-166 81-188 Wolfe. Carolyn, 1016 16 " 2 Ave., Hickory Wolff, Julia Hermine 509 First W. St.. Haynesville. La.. Womack, Fleta Joyce, Box 163. Carthage— — — — — Womble, Mary Louise, 123 E. Ridge St., Rocky Mount- —139-174 Womble, Mildred Faye, Ashley Heights „_.131-175 Wood. Caroline Elizabeth. 9 Morrow Ave., Monroe 131 Wood. Elizabeth Bolinger, Greenwood Blvd., Progree. Pa. 131-226 Woodlief, Mary Ellen, Kittrell- _— — 111-166 Woolard, Blanche W.. Ill Park Ave., Wilson -__27-lll-161-166 Woolard, Margaret. 300 Earl St.. Rocky Mount— — _——...— Woolley, Patricia Bristow, 2737 Henry Hudson Parkway. New York. N. Y — — — — 131-162 Woosley, Margaret. Granite Falls—— — 139-259 Woosley, Rebecca, Granite Falls 24-27-82-166-188-219-223 Wooten, Edith Williamson, 311 W. Park Dr.. Raleigh 106-Ul Wordward, Margaret Anne, 804 Twyckenham Dr., Greensboro — 139 Worsley. Jeanne Helen. 182 Hughes Ave.. Bridgeport. Conn. 131-169 Worsley. Nancy Elizabeth, Oak City— 139-174 Wrenn. Mary Louise. N. Hill St., Slier City 82 Wright. Doris, Guilford College —82-196 Wright. Lena Winborne. Route No. 4, Henderson —111-182 Wright. Marjorie J., 1039 N. New St., Bethlehem, Pa. 139-174-222 Wyatt, Martha. Hobgood ._ — _— 131 _111-166-197 Wyche. Barbara. 1943 Queens Rd.. Charlotte— Wygent, Jeanne. 702 Murdock Rd., Baltimore, Md.. Yates. Jean, 300 S. Aycock St., Greensboro- York, Hulda H.. 519 Arlington. GreensborO- Young. Delice, 400 Lynwood Rd.. Charlotte- Youngblood. Betty Evelyn. 35 Franklin Ave., Concord.— 111-166 Younts, Mildred DeBoe, 709 Morehead Ave.. Greensboro 82-166 ?n. Roberta, Aberdeen- -111-180-181-187 Two Hundred Thirty-nhn L ona atuiationd to tk Class of 1941 GREENSBORO cca e BOTTLING COMPANY Two Hundred Forty UNDERWDDD TYPEWRITERS Mode by the Typewriter Leader of the World i There is an Underwood Port- • » able Typewriter for every ■ ' ' writing need at a price for 4 jjf every purse. See the exclu- sive Underwood Typing Stand at your local dealer ' s. More thon 5 million standard office-size Un- derwoods have been pro- duced and sold . . . be- cause business demands the outstanding perform- ance typical of Under- wood machines. UNDERWDDD ELLIDT FISHER COMPANY Typewriters, Accounting Machines, Adding Mochines, Carbon Poper, Ribbons ond other Supplies. ONE PARK AVENUE, NEW YORK, N. Y. Sales and Service Everywhere L ompiimenti of HARREL COMPANY Cigars Tobacco Cigarettes Phone 8161 226 N. Forbis Styles change, sports change, but through our 68 years of experience, our policy of quality first; combined with friendly service has not changed. ODELL ' S For all equipment needed in Tennis, Swimming, Fishing, Golfing, and General " Gym " Recreations. Two Hundred Forty-one FEEL FRESH am-- Orange- Crush CARBONATED BEVERAGE The Drink All America Enjoys GREENSBORO ORANGE CRUSH BOTTLING CO. MANN ' S DRUG COMPANY + STUDENT SUPPLIES + 121 South Elm Phone 2-1191 Sodas — Cigarettes — Candy ENJOY Krispy Kreme Doughnuts MORNING, NOON AND EVENING KRISPY KREME DOUGHNUT CO. WINSTON-SALEM, N.C. THE ART SHOP 118 WEST MARKET Kodak Finishing . . Enlarging . . . Kodaks Pictures . . . Frames PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES L omplimenti of GIBSON ICE CREAM COMPANY MANUFACTURERS OF THE YEAR ROUND HEALTH FOOD SAVE TIME SAVE MONEY THE COLLEGE SHOP AND BEAUTY SALON DIAL 2-1414 405 TATE BiR ELEY ' S NON-CARBONATED BEVERAGES Two Hundred Forly-lwo DIXIE SUNDRY SHOP Mr. and Mrs. Bert 0. Hoymes 332 Tate Street 50 Varieties of Delicious Sandwiches For Prompt Delivery Call That Magic Number 9283 SERUNIAN SONS Oriental and Domestic Rugs Cleaning — Repairing — Storage 21 8 ' 2 So. Green St. Phone 2-2065 WHITE SEAL ROWAN BRAND PRODUCTS ivuaud J ' msk white Packing Company North Carolina Pork Beef Packers SALISBURY, N.C. 1470 KC. 5000 WATTS W B I G Member Columbia Broadcasting System Transradio Press World Broadcasting System STUDIOS O ' HENRY HOTEL GREENSBORO, N.C. TOP O ' THE TOWN ' IT ' S THE JEFFERSON ROOF WHERE FOOD IS TOPS THOMAS HOWARD CO. Wholesale Grocery Phone 5171 219 E. Gaston St. Two Hundred Forly-thr Efje Poar anJ) Casitle WEST MARKET EXTENSION Approved by the Student Council. Greensboro ' s most pop- ular sandwich shop. Famous steaks with our special sauce Sandwiches with special dressing. Curb — Dining room — Counter Service. Greensboro, N. C. Phone 2-0798 -n %-- • ij I»,JH.HIJWIJ,UJJLll 1 §r i VvJ C xcluilue fKepreientatiue ot . . . Do More Chair Company Rite-Line Corporation Royal Typewriter Co., inc. Victor Adding Machine Co. Victor Safe Equipment Co. We offer our congratulations to the qraduatinq class of 1941 Cole Equipment Company GREENSBORO, N.C. f 11 lD raper DILLARD PAPER CO Greensboro, N. C. Charlotte, N. C. Greenville, S. C. Two }liindreil I ' orly-fotir PHOTOGRAPHY For This Annual done bi f MANNING ENGRAVERS AND PHOTOGRAPHERS Two Huntlred Forty- CHARLOWE ENGRAVING CO. Cha rlotte. North Ca rol ina Two Hundred Forly-six u bticat Lon6 The many high awards won each year by school publications produced by us is the result of many years ' specialization based on a comprehensive knowledge of art motifs, design, layout and publi- cation trends. A modern printing plant, operated by highly effi- cient craftsmen in every department, provides a quality and distinctiveness that is unsurpassed. The LASSITER PRESS, Inc. CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA j- rinUri of the 1941 r ' me rieedlei Two Hundred Forty-S: THE GRILL L ourieoui et Fred Showfety, Proprietor Phone 7306 - 9465 CAROLINA PHARMACY " The Complete Drug Stor e " 401 Tote Street Corner Walker Avenue Immediate Service On Campus Orders Just Dial 8197 LAST WORDS OF THE EDITOR Being a woman, I must hove the last word it ' s with mingled emotions that we complete the 1941 PINE NEEDLES: we are sad because we ore at the end of a very pleasant experience; we ore happy because we can now come out of hiberna- tion from our den I P. N. Office) and find out how the rest of the world is living. We ' ve had nightmares about the book coming out printed in invisible ink. We ' ve thought ot times maybe it wouldn ' t even come out. We ' ve made mistakes — plenty of them. All complaints con be mailed to Alaska; we ' re getting away from it all. If you don ' t have the price of a stamp, just tell next year ' s editor; she may profit by them. We do hope that we ' ve given on annual to you that you will like we ' ve tried. anyway, THE EDITOR. Two Hundred Forty-eight " " -r " % c . - 1 -u x«C V_ . 7 - ' s T. - e " ? - ; Ia ( , i or i C ' c r - _ (H 9 v-- - 3 -f l !ic;2te- . % U ■ ' t - CO - •- c CS3: X " - - . ?-, - -v oC Xx mr ' x- 1 . ' S- l ' vl-i-J ' , rvji ' - ' MK • »e

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, 1938 Edition, Page 1


University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


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