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by electricity or to run a conservatory by hot air. With
this original girl time is counted by " Daddy Baskette's "
visits. She is the mainstay and a joy forever to her room-
mates. She is a girl of merit and has won the degree of
M.G. (Musical Genius).




Marie Gresham Mississippi

Special Diploma in Piano.
Marie honors Mississippi by calling it her native land.
When she outgrew the musical instructors of her home
State, she was sent to Belmont. Arriving at Belmont, she
became at once the pride and joy of Professor Hesselberg.
Marie is tiny in stature, but great in other ways — one way
especially. She is almost a Paderewski. We think it only
fair to Mr. PadercAvski to warn him that he had best
■' make hay while the sun shines," for in a few^ short years
Marie will head the list of world-famous musicians.




Pauline Paddock, * II Indiana

Special Diploma in Domestic Science.
We are recommending to the public at large a scullery
maid. " Peggie Paddock " by name. She has learned to
swing a frying pan with the accuracj' of an American
League pitcher. Miss Peggie, a la modiste, " cuts up " —
well, with the scissors — and can put her string of frat.
pins (the last is the latest thing in thread) in the most
artistic positions. She wears constantly a happy smile
and a string of beads (the last is another style of thread
used extensively this season). Peggie belongs to a fore-
most organization, the " Suffragist Club," in the Belmont
circles. We are glad to mention the fact that this club is
rapidly pushing to the front. Miss Peg. holds the promi-
nent office of " flunky," and is usually seen near the stump
bearing a glass of water.




Juliette Wolcott Texas

Special Dipkima in Domestic Science.
Here comes anotlier girl from the " Lone Star State."
waving her diploma and shouting her freedom to all the
world. Her special " pets " are Chemistry and Nineteenth-
Century Literature, but her drawing card lies in that most
womanly of all accomplishments — cooking. To see her
decked out in cap and apron and to hear her discourse on
herbs, fruits, and spices, even the most doubtful w'oidd be
convinced of her superior powers in that direction. As
leader of a walking squad and an honored member of the
Self-Regulating Roll, she has won her way into the hearts
of all the Belmont Faculty.




Aline Gulledge, e K A Texas

Special Diploma in Expression.
Second to none in her art of entertaining, she well mer-
its her reputation as one of the most charming girls in her
class. Aline is dainty, sweet, and alluring; and, combined
with these qualities, she is dependable. Her self-regulat-
ing honors and other distinctions are well merited. And
as chairman of the Humor Committee of the Annual, she
deserves a great deal of credit. jNlilady in Brown is in-
debted to Aline for her bright and clever contributions.



Alma Mater



Blessed mother, lovely Belmont!

'Neath thy fostering, sheltering arm
Yeari have sped 'mid flo\\ers and sunshine,

Far from every threatening harm.

O'er life's sea thy hand didst pilot

Every weak and wandering child,
When the waves were lit with splendor

Or when roared the breakers wild.

When we leave thee, blessed mother,
At the great world's beckoning call.

Let thy great love shield and guide ns,
Leading to a heaven for all.

Chorus :
Alma Mater, Alma Mater!

Blessed mother mine!
Star that guides us o'er life's pathway.

Shine, forever shine! B.



Senior Grades



Motio: " Esse uon vidcri '*
Color: Cardinal Floiver: Red Poppy

OFFICERS

RuTU E. Miller Presiclevt

Eloisf. Knox Vice President

Josephine Kenoweb Secretary

Gene\'ieve Pettus Treasurer

MEMBERS

Kate Badger Tennessee Nelt. Gwyxxe Davis .... Texas JosErinxE Kexower .... Indiana

Clara Clark Texas M.\by H. Fi.ack Tennessee Bloise Kxox Georgia

Marian Clement .... Kentucliy Leh,\la Jacoiison .... Louisiana RiTii Miller Missouri

Certificate in Art
Mary Nesrit California

Certificate in Domestic Art
M-\RTiiA Nt'prNAU Indiana Genevieve Petils .... Arkansas




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SENIOR GRADE



Subsenior Class



Motto: " Carpe diem"
Flower: Violet Colors: Purple and White

YELL
Rah, rah. rhee!
Who are we?
We're Subseniors!
Can't you see?
The class ot; Belmont,
Who dig and delve!
We're Subseniors of 1912!

OFFICERS

MiLLicEXT Elstox President

AiEANDA CoLviLi.E Vice President

Ethel Badcley Seeretary

llAKT JIyers Treasurer

MEMBERS

LiLLIE AXDEBSON iViATTIE MAY BLAKE.MOBE RUTH DAVIDSOX AlICE .IOXES

Louise Ahiisteoxg Lillias Ceaig Millicest Elston Ethel McFarlaxd

Ethel Badgley Ajiasda Colville Lucile Edgektox Mary Myers

ExizAnETH Barnwell Ruth Clayton Makiox Graham Winnie Myers

Miriam Brown Della Clayton Ethel Ghlffin' Mabiamne Ryan

Grace Bryan JIarion Clement Gladys Howard Johnnie Walker

Nell Burns Bkrtiia Daniel F.MiiFAN .Tanin Bloise Wilkes

SECOND SUBSENIORS

Lois Bean Louise von Ende Mary Lor Long Katiierine Ruble

Grace Blatdes Myrtice Goff Virginia Maddox Alta Satteefield

Emma Blount Irjia Hampton Katheeine Mayes Margaret Schraaim

Jean Loretta Brown Katiierine Hooker Jeannette Moore Ethel Sciii'Manx

Annye Butler Elizaueth Hurt Harriett Mureell Ruby Stewart

Mary Coffing Lizette Hutchinson Mary A. Nicholson Ruth Stokes

Dora Cooper Eleanor Inman Nancy Loi-ise Oliver Ludie Teaai

Isabel Curry Ruby Jackson Marie Pease Alaia Walker

Mildred Dickson Zetta E. Jones Evadna Price Ruth White

Dorothy Dunaway Mary Kitchens Marion Rowland Lucy Williams

Lucile Edgerton Virginia Laaibert Grace Ruble Ruth Williams

Helen Woods




SUBSENIOR CLASS



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SUBSENIOR CLASS




SUBSENIOR CLASS



lunior



CI



ass



OFFICERS

Street President

Agxes Smith Vice President

loNE Brown Secretary

Martha Boone Treasurer



MEMBERS



Dorothy Apperson
Laura Ator
Beckwith Baird
Clyde Black
Martha Boone
Ldcile Boydstun
Daisy Brooks
loNE Brown
Grace CaldweIl
Hester CALmvELL
Catherine Clark
Etta Constantine
Letha Cook
Mary V. Cook
Alice Coolidge
Lucy Cooper
Mildred Cotton
Louise CowA?f



Fay Cowden
MOLLIE L. Ceuikshank
Bessie Elliott
Gertrude Giddings
Jewell Green
Margaret G. Green
Mary Grinter
Elizabeth Godshall
Mary Haller
Margaret Harkins
Catherine Harris
RosAiroND Harris
Reba Hendersox

LENICE iNGRAil

Townzella Jones
Carrie Moore Kernacha
Grace Landrith
Louise Mains



Ruby Mayes
Pauline McCain
Susie McLean
Margaret Minter
Kathleen Moorman
Elizabeth Murray
Elizabeth Newman
Martha Hall Newjian
Ada Norrts
Katherine Quaile
Alma Rankin
Margaret Rickjian
Mary Dale Robertson
Adeline Robinson
Bennye May Roquemobe
Elizabeth Skillman
Agnes Smith
LuriLE Snyder



Mattie Spi
Susie Spell
Roberta Spencer
Jennie B. Stephens
Marie Stoner
Mary Street
Virginia Swicgabt
Margaret Thomison
Nora Trousdale
Abmene Tweedy
Beaui-'ORD Tweedy
Elizabeth Wade
LiDA West
Alice White
Mildred Woods
Margaret Wortham
Elsie Young



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JUNIOR CLASS



Sophomore Class



OFFICERS

Bi^^om President

Ethel Payne y,ee Presklent

Elizaueih Di!ai;i; Secretary

Marte Gresham Trpnivrpr



MEMBERS



LiLT.iA.N Kline
Sadie Kugelmax
Gladys Little
Maeguebite Long
Elizabeth McDonald
Ethel Payne
Evelyn Pearcy
Beatrix Quaile
Mattie Lee Reib
Nona Reid



Vendla Eklcnd
Mary Evans
Dorothy Evvin
EuLA May Gillaspie
Henrietta Grvnewald
Georgia Gl'lick
Brenda Head
Ruth Herron
Mary D. Houston
Helen Kelly



E\A Bell
Gladys Binford
Thelma Buchanan
AiLEEX Carpenter
Margaret Clark
Jo Ella Glower
Margl'erite Cotton
Margaret Douglas
Elizabeth Drake
Malvina Eatherly



Sabah Ridley
CoKiNXE Smith
Eulalie Snyder
Edna Stowers
Eva Sutton
Lois Tardy

JUANITA TaY'LOE

Marie Grant White
Edith Wolcott
Mary Jernigin



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SOPHOMORE CLASS




SOPHOMORE CLASS



Just Try Smiling



Come, girls, let's be merr)-;

Why mope and be sad?
Things may just look awful

And not be so bad.

Just try smiling.



If mail's disappointing,
The lessons are long,

You won't feel so blue
If you'll just sing a song
And try smiling.



It won't rain on Sunday?

You must go to church?
Your best friend's self-reg..

And you're left in the lurch?
Then try smiling.



The world runs much smoother.

The sun shines more bright.
It's exit the shadow.

And enter the light.
If you're smiling.



Fresh



man



CI



ass



■ . OFFICERS

Cloe Hart ; President

Hazel Dunlap xiee President

Elizabeth Tvrxer Secretary

Marie Standley Treasurer



MEMBERS



Elm IRE Bell
Catherine Blythe
Irma Byck
Helex Clark



Phcebe Clesiext
Hazel Dvxlap
Meedie ExrM
CHLOTiLnE Hart



Larissa Kittrell
Lois McMaxus
Billie RoniNSOX
Willie Pi ryear



Mabie B. Standley
Maud Sutton
Florence Townes
Elizabeth Tlrner
Kathleen Warnock









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FRESHMAN CLASS



Irregular Class



OFFICERS

Gladys Lonc; President

Berxice Jaenke rice President

LucT WiLSox Secretary

Evelyn Pettus Treasurer



MEMBERS



Flouence Bvrgix
Mary Burton-
Irene Barnwell
Fay Ford Carlson

Ida ClIAilDERLAIN

Kathleen Ciiastain
Joyce Creel
Aline Emmerson
India Ferrell
Nellie Fewel
Margaret Fuller
Mildred Gerig



Harriett Gf)ODiN
NiNA Gordon
Emma Griffin
lONE Hakr

Annie Warken Harris
Maude Hart
Carita Hughes
Margaeet Haynes
Cecil Henderson
Mary Stuart Hendrix
Bernice Jaenke
Mary B. Jennings



Grace Kidd
Gladys Long
Mattie Mann
Annie Laurie Marley
Minnie McCaskill
Helen Mohr
Cloe Morgan
S. John Muechison
Dot Maratte
Louise Neilson
Evelyn Pettus
Clare Parks



Ruth Parks
Maude Phillips
Edna Pitts
Florence Seippel
Nelle Stapler
Roberta Stokes
Belle Stotts
Emma White
LuciLE White
Lucy N. Wilson
Montrose Wylie




IRREGULAR CLASS




IRREGULAR CLASS



College Preparatory

Organized, November 30, 1911



PURPOSE

To associate in one group, irrespective of tlieir classification at Belmont College, all students that expect to
attend Eastern colleges of the first rank. The club includes, naturally, all students in the College Pre-
paratory Department. It includes, also, those students who, though now engaged at Belmont
College in special work or in work leading to our diploma and degree, plan to
continue their education in one of the well-known Eastern colleges

OFFICERS

Miss Norris Spans

JI:\I:^[IE Higoixs President

Grace Laxdritii Tice Presicletit

Mary Dale Robertsox Secretaiij

LiLLTAx Craig Treasurer



MEMBERS



JiM.MIE HiGGIXS

Cora Gregg
Mary Gwathiiey
A5IT Browx
Olga Cornelisox
Ethel Griffix



Katrixa Overall
Effie Wootex
Ida Hoou
Grace Laxdritii
Mary Dale Ro;:ERrsox
Lii.L! \x Crak;



LrciLE New
Grace Mavzy
LonsE Moreisox
RtTH Davidsox
Mariox Graham

ElHEL MrFARLAXn



ViEGIXIA SWIf;(;AKT

Margaret Sciirajim
Ethel Payxe
Daisy Brooks
Eleaxor Ixmax
Martha Booxe



Belmont Preparatory



MEMBERS

DOKOTHT BUEBANK JIaETHA HICKS "WiLLIE PVETEAR BESSTE WILLIAMS

ViKGIXIA CARiriCHAEL ELIZABETH KiLL FKA^iCES Roi'.lXSON MaEY WILSON"




Elementary



Alice Burbaxk
Madel Helper Cooke
Dorothy Drew Harris
Margaret Douglas Harejso>'
Mary Elizabeth Hawkes



Lamar Hesselberg
Fraxces Hill
Elizabeth Howse
Jeax Axdersox Joxes
Frances Kixxingham



MEMBERS

Thelma Kixxixghaji
A-N'XA Kexdeick McGill
La Uxa New
Martha Pariias
Marie Pettus



VAX Meter Proctor
Mary Leftwich Rawlixgs
Thomas Robixsox
Auriexxe Stokes
Helen Wallace



^' Why the Cotton Blossom Turns Pink*'




Silver "Wiugs was a fairy — the prettiest little
fairy creature witli Ions'' golden curls and tiny, grace-
ful body. Her dress was made of gauzy, cloud-like
material, and her slender, delicate wings shone like
silver when a ray of sun fell upon them; so she was
called "Silver Wings." She was a careless little
fairy, and was always idle, but she was charming
and was a sreat favorite with all her fairy pla^-mates
ami the fairy mother.

When all the little people of this woodland home
were as busy as the bees, Silver Wings would lie in
the shade of a large oak tree, hung with masses of
gray moss, which made them look like old men stand-
ing still and stately with long, flowing beards. She
played with Bright Ray, who came glancing down
from Great Father Sun to warm Mother Earth and
waken the seeds. ]ilany, many, many large and small
seed, deep under the ground, were covered with a
thick, warm, white blanket all winter long; and if
Bright Ray never came to make them warm, they
would never, never waken, lint sleep on and on.
Bright Ray helped the flowers to make more bril-
liant their petals of red, yellow, blue, and every color
and the leaves to become a brighter green. He was
a very Inisy little fellow. All "day long, from early
morning, when King Sun sent him down to earth un-
til he called him home again at night. Bright Ray
worked hard.

Little Fairy played with indu.strious, home-loving
ants, and watched them as they hurried and pnshecl



and pulled great pieces of something they had found
and were taking home to store away. They would
not have to beg from door to door as Mr. Grasshop-
per did when King Frost came. He hopped and
skipped and sang all summer long, but when winter
came and all the world was cold and white, when
all the seeds were asleep in a cozy warm bed and the
ants had food in their underground homes, Mr.
Grasshopper had no food or home.

Silver Wings watched the bees in the flowers.
How could they lie so happy, when each had to work
so hard ! Their queen awoke them every morning
before King Sun had gathered up all the dewdrops
that each flower held for him. The fresh, lovely
blossoms were excpiisite, the little Fairy thought.
The large and fragrant violets, the rich and delicate
wild roses, the pure, white snowdrop were all her
friends, but she wouldn't like to gather honey even
from sncli beautiful cups. The bees sang "m-m-m"
as they emptied the cup of each dainty flower and
huri'ied away to the next flower.

Silver Wings wished that she could be as happy
as her playmates. What could she do that would
make her sing from morning until night as Busy-
Droning Bee did'? A bright thought came to her.
She could ask Bright Ray and Industrious. Home-
Loving Ant and Busy-Droning Bee too. They could
tell her just what to do to be as happy as they were
all the day long. Queen Mother could tell her too,
but she alwavs said to be i^seful was the onlv wav



one could be happy. That meant that Silver Wings
would have to work. A^^lat an ugly word ! She did
not even like the sound of it, anyway.

Next morning Silver Wings said to Busy-Droning
Bee: "Busy Bee, tell me why you sing."

"Because the world is beavitiful, the sun is warm,
and the flowers give me their honey to gather, and
I am ha])py, so I sing," said Busy-Droning Bee.

To the Industrious, Home-Loving Ant little Fairy
said: "Tell me. Ant, why are you happy ?"

"Little Fairy," answered the Industrious Ant,
tugging with his heav\' bread crumb, ' ' because I am
busy and useful I am happy. ' '

Then to Bright Ray, who came dancing near her.
Silver Wings said: "'V\Tiat makes you dance and
look so bright?"

"Because I am happy that I can be useful," sang
Bright Ray, as he searched for a violet seed hidden
near the foot of the large oak trees. "It is lovely
to waken the seeds and whisper to them that spring
has come, to waken and come out into the sunshine."

"Then I just wish I could be useful," sighed the
tiny little Fairy under the great old tree.

"You can. Silver Wings — " Where liad Queen
Mother come from so quickly '? All morning she too
had been busy, just as busy as Droning Bee and In-
dustrious Ant and Bright Raj'. "I want another
flower in a cotton field. All morning I have lieen
vi.siting each flower in the field, and they are all
busy, happy little people ; but I must have one more



worker. The fairy that I send there must be anxious
to accomplish something, for in this field there are
no idlers. The South depends u])on this crop for
her necessities and luxuries, and each maiden has a
part to perform in helping to make this crop. It is
truly a glorious work for any maiden to claim as her
own. You will have a storehouse; and let me tell
you, Silver Wings, what an attractive little house
this is. It is painted a delicate green with tiny
doors and windows, which are thrown open wide in
the day and closed tight at night to make the home
snug and cozy. You must spin and spin and spin
until your house is filled — packed — with thousands
of snowy white threads. Will you promise, pretty
Fairy, to make your boll — for that is what the farm-
ers call our- storehouses — full of the finest white
threads of any in the field ? Then go !"

Early every morning liefore King Sun had turned
into red ancl gold the summer sky. Little Fairy
opened the delicate white doors and windows and
began work. The pollen that Busy Bee had left
with her must be used and autumn was coming,
so she miist spin the threads to fill her boll. Silver
Wings was so busy and happy — in usefulness she
had found a secret— and when King Sun became
warm enough to attract her attention for just one
idle moment, she blushed rosy pink with every other
lilossom in the field at the King's nod of pleasure
and approval. And that is why the creamy cotton
blooms turn pink.




QEOIITI




Sigma Phi Theta

(IXTEK-SOKOP.ITY COfNt IL )



,Mabie Tkeman



THETA KAPPA DELTA

Ionic MoXTi.oMEKv



ALTXE GrLLEDGE



LuciE PoBiER Tee



TAU PHI SIGMA

WiLMA PdI.K



Grace Frat.n



]\Iattie Max>



BETA SIGMA OMICRON
Hazel Wilsox



LorlSE ^lORRlSOX



Ruth Parks



SIGMA IOTA CHI
ne AxTERnrRv Katherixe Hooker

PHI MU
Mary Grixter ■



Agxes Smith




IIUTH PAI^HS ^ "G^^S SMITH

*HH|^^_ PAULINE UneRBURy l-fC'E PORTUi TERPij



fLINE CULLEDCE



mUNA POLK -^tZEL WILSON LOUISE MORRISON



SIGMA PHI THETA



Beta Sigma Omicron



CHAPTER ROLL



Beta Synodical College, Fulton, Mo.

Gamma Christian College, Columbia, JMo.

Epsiloti Harden College, Mexico, Mo.

Zeta Centenary College, Cleveland, Tenn.

Kla Stephens College, Columbia, Mo.

Theta Belmont College, Nashville, Tenn.



Kappa .
LamMa



Fairmont Seminary, Washington, D. C.

. Hamilton College, Lexington, Ky.

Crescent College, Eureka Springs, Ark.

. Brenau College, Gainesville, Ga.

Central College, Lexington, Mo.

Liberty College, Liberty, Mo.



THETA CHAPTER



Jkax BnoAVN ....
Lee Edu.\ Ca.aipdell
DoR-\ Cooper ....
Lucy Katherixe Cooper

JIILDRED DlCKSOX

Dorothy Dinaway



niinois

Illinois

Arkansas

Arkansas

Wisconsin

Colorado



Clara Fieliis .
Cora E. Greoo .
Stella H.wes
Mary Stu.\rt He.xdrick
Cavtta Hvghes .
Lenke Ixgram .



Kentucky Mary Kitchens Arkansas

Alabama JLvxtie Maxx Arkansas

Oklahoma LorisE Morrison .... Oklahoma

Colorado Nell Stapler Oklahoma

Kentucky RrTK Williaais Louisiana

Tennessee Hazel E. Wilson .... Arkansas



LOUISE nonnisBN




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BETA SIGMA OMICRON



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Theta Kappa Delta

Founded at Belmont College. 1S97



Colors: Crimson and Gold



ChristI-Xe Baugh . . Franklin, Tenn.
loXE Browx .... Grenada. Miss.



Cathryxe Cl-\rke

ALIXE GrLLEDGE .

Ros.\-jioxD Harris
Cecil Hexuersox
Ruth Hee\"ey .



Yazoo City, Miss.

. . Piano, Texas.

Yazoo City, Miss.

Victoria, Texas.

Water Valley, Miss.



ACTIVE MEMBERS
Jewell Hervev . . Water Valley, Miss.



Susie McLe.ax .
AxxiE Laurie Mari.ey
Kathleex Mookmax .

lOXE MOXTGOilERT .
EVELTX PETTUS

Gexevie\"e Pettus .



. Grenada, Miss.
. Sumner, Miss.

. Mayfield, Ky.

. Tunica, Miss.
Forest City. Ark.
Forest City. Ark.



Floiier: Red Carnation

Mary Dale Roiiertsox . Marianna, Ark.
M.\DEL1XE SwAUM .... Chicago, 111.
M.ARiE Tkemaxx . . Rock Island, 111.
ARiiEXE Tweedy . . Florence, Ala.

Florexce Towxes . Minter City, iliss.
Bealtord Tweedy . . Courtland, Ala.



SORORES IN URBE



Mrs. .7. N. SroxL



R. Huodlestox




CKTMirrflE CL/f/TME



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THETA KAPPA DELTA



Sigma Iota Chi

Founded in December. 19U3, Alexandria, La.



Colors: Purple and Gold

Alphu

Beta

Gamma

ne,Ua

Theta

Zeta



FJou-



Violet



CHAPTER ROLL

Alexandria, La. Kappa

Winchester, Tenn. LambcJa

Ward Seminary, Nashville. Tenn. J/« .

. Cincinnati Conservatory of Music. Nil

Lindenwood College, St. Charles. Mo. Xi



Belmont College, Nashville, Tenn.



Campbell-Hagerman College, Lexington, Ky.

. Cloverside College, "Washington, D. C.

. Crescent College, Eureka Springs, Ark.

. Brenau College, Gainesville, Ga.

Shorter College, Rome, Ga.



P.VI'LINE AtTERBTRY

Beckavith B.mrd .
Lrr.LiAx Craig
M.ABLE Roberta Erow?

LUCILE EnOERTON

Katherixe Hooker



Jlississippi

. Missouri

Texas.

. Nebraska

Tennessee

Tennessee



ZETA CHAPTER ROLL, 1911-1912

Fairfax .Tanix Texas

Larissa Kittrell .... Tennessee
Virginia Maddox .... Tennessee
M.\RT Nelsox (pledged) . . Tennessee

LoriSE Oliver Tennessee

EvELYx Pearcy (pledged) . Tennessee



^iAR(i-\RET RiCKMAX

Ethel Scht^iaxx

LiXlLE SXVDER

Eulalie Sxyder .
corixne s.mitii . .

1L\RCARET WORTHAM



. Tennessee
. Missouri
New Mexico
New Mexico
Mississippi
Mississippi






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SIGMA IOTA CHI



Tau Phi Sigma

Founded in January. 1899



Colors: Pink and Gray

Ethel Badgley
LucrLE BoYDSxrx

IrAKIAX ClEMEXT .

Isabel Dean-
Grace Fraix
Gertrude Giddings .
Elizabeth Godsiiall .



New York

Louisiana

Kentucky

Oklahoma

. . Colorado

. Oklahoma

Pennsylvania



' Loyalty binds



ROLL OF ACTIVE MEMBERS, 1911-1912
iHMA Hami'ton Tennessee



lONE Hakr

Clotilde Haut (pledged)
Gladys Long ....
JuMET Meriwether
Lot'iSE Neilsox .
Ada Nohrls



Pennsylvania
ilississippi
. Louisiana
. Kansas
. Louisiana
. Oklahoma



Flower: La France Rose

WTL:>rA PoLi^ Tennessee

LrciLE RvcKER Texas

LrciLE Shirley Texas

LiDiE Team Texas

LrciE Pouter Terry . . . Kentucky
ELTZAiiETii Wade .... Tennessee
Am.\ "Ward Iowa



Edxa Ko-xe Lewis
Bettie B. Baxter Poage
Loretta Taylor Pilcher



SORORES IN URBE

ViraiLxiA Watekkield

I.SAl'.EL CRITTEXDEX BiXX

Mahy Baxg Coxxell



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Farrell



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TAU PHI SIGMA



Phi Mu Sorority



1S52 at Wesleyan College, Macon, Ga.



Open Motto: " Les soeurs fideles '
Colors: Old Rose and White

CHAPTER ROLL

Alpha Wesleyan College, Macon, Ga. Kappa

Beta Hollins College, Hollins, Va. Lambda

Delta . Newcomb College, Tulane University. New Orleans, La. Mu

Theta Belmont College, Nashville, Tenn. Xii . . .

Xi Kappa . . . Southwestern University, Georgetown, Texas. Xi



Flower: Enchantress Carnation

University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn.
Randolph-Macon Women's College, Lynchburg, Va.

Brenau College, Gainesville, Ga.

Shorter College, Rome, Ga.

University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, N. M.



ALUMNI CHAPTERS
.\sheville, N. C.
New Orleans. La.
Chicago, 111.


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Online LibraryBelmont College (1890-1913)Milady in Brown 1912 (Volume v.IX) → online text (page 3 of 9)