Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC)

 - Class of 1914

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Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1914 volume:

5f ' THE SORORIAN VOLUME I - PUBLISHED BY THE ESTHERIAN LITERARY SOCIETY ANDERSON COLLEGE ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA 1914 J. A. CHAMBLISS, D. D. First President Anderson College St 1 cO Jerltcattffn To Dr. John Alexander Chambliss, the beloved F ' irst President of An- derson College, who by precept and example inspired us to attain to that which is high and noble and pure and true, and who was a val- uable aid and advisor in the early life of our society, we, the members of the Estherian Literary Society, effectionately dedicate this, the first volume of our College Year Book, The Sororian. i0 9 o ► © TrnlnguE Good friends, who chance to read this book, As on its several pages you may look To find the record of eacli and everyone, We hope you ' ll say the task has been well done. Our school is young, only two year ' s old; And here the story of these years is told — |ust what we ' ve done, or tried our best to do — If it pleases not. remember that we are new. And as you read the tale we leave behind, We pray that you will ever bear in mind It ' s easier far to judge another ' s deed Than lend your aid and help her in your need. So now in all your judging please be kind, And if aught unpleasing here you find, Or think our errors have been many or few. Just know our aspirations have been true. Here you see our friends, the faculty Who urge us onward in all we try to be, And be we sick or well, or sad or gay. We find them always ready, night and day. The girls are here all dressed in glad array; Their nicknames, jokes and funny things they say, Some witty rhymes and very jolly grinds; Pray understand there is no malice in our mind. If they seem harsh we do but write in love, We have tried to find the fun in every move, And now that we have done our very best, We leave vou to enjoy it while we rest. THE SORORIAN STAFF O ( lOl )||C )||0|| IOI = ||o|| i||( l " l | (7TI ° THE SORORIAN STAFF I U| |U| o|f 101 i ( |[o|| IOI 3]|0||( )||( IOI )|U 1 . Ethel Knight 3. Catherine Sullivan 2. Lueile Burriss 4. Marie Elms Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Business Manager Asst. Business Manager Class Editors Leota George, Senior Nelle Gentry, Junior Marguerite Henry, Sophomore Lydia Bewley, Freshman Ruth Brownlee Ad Miss Alward Miss Wakefield Advertising Committee 4. Marie Elms 10. Nelle Bewley 15. Lou Nelle MeGee 1-1. Izetta Pruitt 13. Hettie Jackson 12. Louise Henry 11. Mary Bowie Miss Jones Mr. Faithful iiisxoincAi. " " pHE foundation of Anderson College was the result ot a sentiment that had been growing in Anderson County for many years. There had been for a long time a universal feeling that the social and educational interests of the County demanded the establishment of such an institution. It only needed that some organization should be effected to plan the work, and some committee charged with the execution of the plans, in order that the enthusiasm should assert itself. The present Chamber of Commerce was organized on the twenty-fourth day of March, 1903. A short while afterward a Committee on Education was ap- pointed, with Mr. W. R. Osborne, a progressive business man of the city, as chairman. Later on, the Committee on Education was made one of the standing committees of the Chamber of Commerce, and Mr. Osborne contin- ued as chairman thereof, until the college was finally organized. Under the leadership of this committee a college sentiment was fostered from year to year, until the meeting in March, 1910, when it was urged that the matter be taken up and pushed through. It was then decided that a subscription of one hundred thousand dollars ($100,000.00) be secured, and Mr. A. M. Carpenter, then Secretary of the Chamber of Commerce, was put in charge to secure these subscriptions. After the subscriptions had been secured, a meeeting was held of all the subscribers, and it was unanimously decided to offer this subscription of one hundred thousand dollars, together with a site, to the Baptist State Con- vention, on condition that this body should establish and maintain the college. At its annual Convention, in December, 1910, the offer was accepted, the Board of Trustees was elected, and at the session of the Legislature beginning January, 1911, a charter was secured, and soon afterward the construction of the buildings began. The first session opened in September, 1912. Certain citizens of the city of Anderson had given thirty-two acres of land in the northern part of the city, and since then the contributions to the college have been very materially increased, and we now have one of the most perfectly equipped plants and one of the most beautiful campuses in the South. JOHN F. VINES, D. D. President C. M. FAITHFULL, A. B. Vice-President JAS. P. KINARD, Ph.D. President-Elect, 1914-15. c lma TOaler. Here ' s to thee oh Alma Mater. Mother who hath us inspired. Fount that gave us of thy knowledge. Breathing blessings we desired, Books al one thou hast not taught us But of grander things that are, Inspired the dust in which God wrought us With ideals the world can ' t mar. By example thou hast taught us How the path of truth to find. Teaching heart and soul to serve us With the fullness of our mind. Ever as thou dost grow older May each daughter purer be, Take her life and mayst thou mould her And thus direct her destiuy. Tho ' our nest is full of thorns Protected by thy downy breast In sweet Elysium, no thought of harms, Lay we down, serene, to rest. Thou has nurtured through our girlhood And we would not grieve the heart Which so kind and loving stood In the days so set apart. Tho ' from thee we may be severed Ever is thy presence near Telling how thou hast endeavored To make thy child a worthy Pee r. As we leap from off thy pinions May we catch a vision clear, And learn to soar to brighter regions While shrouded in thy banner dear. Forward! Now in the pathway, Gone all doubt or thought of fear We are going where thou leadest Glorious Alma Mater Dear! E. K. ' 14. Group of Trustees BOARD OF TRUSTEES: COL. H. H. WATKINS, REV. L. J. BRISTOW President Secretary Rev. C. C. Brown, D. D., Sumter R. S. Ligon, Anderson Rev. H. L. Jones, D. D., Charleston Rev. L. J. Bristow, Abbeville C. S. Sullivan, Anderson Col. J. N. Brown, Anderson Col. W. H. Hunt, Newberry Col. H. H. Watkins, Anderson Rev. G. L. Knight, Graniteville M. M. Mattison, Anderson W. A. Watson, Anderson J. J. Fretwell, Anderson Rev. W. E. Thayer, Chester A. F. McKissick, Greenwood Prue E. Clinkscales, Anderson EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: R. S. Ligon, Chairman Rev. L. J. Bristow, Secretary M. M. Mattison C. S. Sullivan Col. H. H. Watkins President John F. Vines, Ex Officio Toast ! o our Trustees we would sing, Their glories to proclaim, And if we chance to " meter " wrong, Lay not on us the blame. K-aise on high the cup of cheer, And take a draught for each; We ' ve learned to love them all, to love The loyalty they teach. u E ' p and doing is their motto, They ' re at it day and night, We only stare and say, " In sooth, Our Trustees are all right. " Sullivan is the dearest man, And so is Mr. Ligon; Let those express who better can Our love for Mattison. 1 o think of these in after years, Will surely give us pleasure, But when we dream of seers and dears, " Cap ' n " Watkins is a treasure. i- ' ver their names shall be revered By the girls of Anderson College, Who learned foundations true to lay, As a basis for all knowledge. ■»- arth and Heaven join in the song, As we their praises sing; And waft ye winds a message sweet, That will make the welkin ring. »3o may they know we love them so, Each one we have adored, But here ' s to the greatest and grandest, and lo! Here ' s to the Executive Board ! E. R. ' 14. w C. M. FAITHFULL, A. B. Philosophy and Social Science JENNIE C. JARMAN, M. A. Lady Principal HAZEL ALWARD, M. A. English MARY SEYMOUR ABBOTT, M. A. Modern Languages LUCY M. RISER, L. 1. Mathematics HELEN HUNTER, A. B. Ancient Language FLORENCE MADDOCKS, B. S. Science MAIDELLE BOATWRIGHT, AL A. History and Economics CHARLES R. FISHER, Mus. Doc. Piano, Harmony and Theory SARAH E. STRANATHAN Voice ROBBIE P. WAKEFIELD, A. B. Expression and Physical Culture LULA D. JONES Art FELICIA H. MURRAY Domestic Science LILLIE B. HALLMAN Piano OLGA V. PRUITT, M. D. COLLEGE PHYSICIAN Phsiology and Hygiene MRS. CHARLES R. FISHER Violin and Piano MRS. GRACE C. DIVVER Alatron KATHERINE E. SHARP Secretary ' Tis just two years that we have been striving, And now as we see that the end is arriving, We wish our mistakes and our blunders were few, And that our records we could write all anew. Farewells will soon come in these well beloved halls, Then forward to duty, humanity calls. We must each for herself her future decide, Shall we drift with the current, or brave the swift tide? There ' s a gleam afar off that is beckoning on — Through the shadowy vale we watch for the dawn. There are many lights gleaming which glitter and glare, There are lights that are evil, though seeming so fair. Which seek to ensnare by their glorious glow The soul which is striving to conquer its foe. There are phantom-like, magic-like, vanishing guides Leading to destruction in silvery tides. But discernment of Truth is the lesson taught here, And we seek not promotion but service to all. As we go forth to labor where duty shall call. The vision of life now radiant grows, With the fragrance and beauty of the full blown rose. The petty offences and spites and wee cares Are lost in the love that every one shares. We ' ve lived above strife in this college of ours, We ' ve dwelled with the spirits of angels and flowers, Where concord and love forever abide. And only the Master His children may chide. — E. K., ' 14. MISS LULU JONES Sponsor for Senior Class HELEN ALLEN Mascot ' A little child shall lead them. LUCILE BURRISS, A. B. ANDERSON, S. C. Chairman Program CommitteecLit- erary Society, ' 13- ' 14. Business Manager Annual, ' 14. " All the harmonies Of form, of features, and of soul Displayed in one bright creature. " Lucile — the girl whose equilibrium has never been disturbed ! That wonderful poise of hers is a joy to behold. Not even the direst Exams, ruffle the even tenor of her existence, and her characteristic en- thusiasm is ever accompanied by a calm dignity. She is a live wire in any kind of work! Her facile pen produces the most wonderful theses— theses beside which all others seem stupid and insipid. While we flounder about helplessly in Exams., know- ing nothing and unable to express it, Lucile writes fluently, a satisfied smile on her se- rene brow, as if she really enjoyed that in- stitution of torture. She came to Ander- son from Bessie Tift College. She is admired and loved by all who know her. No ordinary person, she ! MARIE ELMS, A. (EXPRESSION) B. NORTH WILKESBORO, N. C. Vice-President Y. W. A., Historian Literary Society, Vice-President Literary Society, ' 13. Vice-President Athletic Association, Assistant Business Manager Sor- orian, Secretary Senior Class, ' 14. " The dews of Heaven fall thick in bless- ings on her. " Attractive, suuny, serene — that ' s Marie! She claims South Carolina as her native state, although her family is now in North Carolina. Marie has never met a stranger and can carry on a conversation with the most august personage with the utmost ease. Her self-possession is a source of admiration to all her friends. She is chock full of college spirit and takes an active part in every department of col- lege life. Marie immigrated from Judson. After being in college here only two years, she has won a diploma in expression and an A. B. degree. That she is very expressive we can prove by a certain young gentleman (a pocket edition) we know. With her generous heart she easily wins friends wherever she goes. She is proof positive that " a small body often harbors a great soul. LEOTA GEORGE, A. B. SANDY SPRINGS, S. C. President Literary Society, ' 13. Chmn. Program Com. Y. W. A., ' 14. Critic Literary Society, ' 13- ' 14. President Senior Class, ' 14. " As constant as the stars that never vary, and more chaste than they. " Leota, or " Madame Pres., " is blessed with the minute observation and high mind of the critic, blended with the tact which produces results. We often marvel at her ready wit and resourcefulness, for she seems never lacking- " Why is a goose? " " O! members of the Estherian Society, why I am, I know not. " And thus we find her ever on the firing line even in the most august assembly. When once she decides she ' s right, the pleadings of a Portia could not swerve her from her purpose. ( " Yes, I know it, but Mr. F you al- ways ask such hard questions. " ) Leota stands ever ready to assist her friends and Ander- son College, but is never willing to take her share of the honor for what she does. Truly, " modesty " is the watchword to which she " sticketh closer than a brother. " Respected and beloved by all the girls, et cetera, we feel sure our honored classmate will find her mission in life, and we shall all be justly proud of her. ETHEL KNIGHT, A. B. (Expression 13) LUVERNE, ALA. Sec-Treas. Athletic Association, ' 13 President Senior Class, ' 13 Critic Literary Society, 13 Poet Senior Class, President Literary Society, ' 14 Editor-in-chief Sororian, Expression, ' 13 " A heart to resolve, a head to contrive, and a hand to execute. " " Jud " is gifted not in one line but in many. So great is her natural ability that she bids fair to rival the master painters, although she has never had an art lesson. As an artist, however, she is greatest in the field of expression. Ethel is a born leader. Much of her time in college has been spent in leading things — anything from college yells to Annual work. She is constantly threatened with popularity. So great is her personal magnetism that all the Bolts coming within her range are attracted to her. She is very fond of jokes, eggs, and the teachers. Her first college days were spent in the halls of Judson, but by virtue of that good judgment wh ich characterizes her, she decided to come to Anderson. With great ardor she used to explain " how we did it at Judson. " With still greater ardor she will explain " how wedid it at An- derson " when she goes to Emerson to con- tinue her work in expression. " Jud " has twice been a senior, having graduated in expression in 1913. Brilliant in class, en- dowed with many talents, popular every- where — surely here ' s a prodigy. JEANETTE AIKEN CENTRAL, S. C. Member Panta Musica Treasurer Senior Class " Up! UP! my friend, and quit your books, Or surely you ' ll grow double. " Jeannette has dedicated her life to the study of music. For her nothing else at- tracts, nothing else delights. All her time in college is assiduously spent in this pur- suit. She has to be literally torn from her books to be sent to walk or perform other necessary tasks. There is just one except- ion to this — she presents herself at the table with unfailing promptness and charming regularity. So great is her devotion to her work that she has been found at ten o ' clock weeping bitterly because she had to turn out her light and put away her beloved " hominy " books. She is subject to chronic headaches (Sunday ones), occasional fits of homesickness, and constant eccentricity. Jeanette is unselfish and accommodating, and is noted for her good nature. KATE ROBINSON. (Music) LOWELL, N. C. President Panta Musica, ' 13; President Athletic Association, ' 14. " She is so free, so kind, so apt, so blessed a disposition. " From the modest hills of Lowell came Kate, having received her earlier training at Presbyterian College, in Charlotte. Blessed with beauty, a goodly store of common sense and a sunny disposition, it is but natural that she should be loved by her associates. Kate is a well-rounded girl, and shines in many activities. She has devoted her thought and time to music. In the " gym " she has never met an equal, and on the basket-ball field she is a joy to her team and a terror to her opponents, and she plays a swift game of tennis as well. For two years Kate has filled our halls with music and our hearts with the sunshine of her presence. MIRIAM WEEKS. (Music) AIKEN, S. C. Chairman Program Committee Panta Musica, ' 14. " Her looks do argue her replete with modesty. " Miriam, though rather diminutive in stature, possesses a magnitude of musical ability that far exceeds her inclination to verbal expression. Her one great hobby is music, hand organs and graphophones particularly appeal to her musical soul (?). Music is the one source of all her ambition. Miriam is dignified and reserved in public, but in the inner circle of her close friends she is genial and vivacious. She is fond of solitude and candy — especially candy. Her bird-like appetite is a marvel to all observers. MRS. R. E. WATKINS. (Music) PENDLETON, S. C. " As faithful as the stars above. ' ' Living in a neighboring town, Mrs. Watkins does not come in close contact with the inner life of the college family. She is vitally interested in all the musical affairs of the college. She is a woman of quiet dignity, whose semi-weekly visits to the college are a pleasure to all who meet her. She has made many friends among the girls. CLASS HISTORY— 1914. Some classes begin their class Histor ' by saying the school was shaken to its foundation at their entrance; others reverse it and say the school shook the class to its foundation. But few classes can sav they began with the college — nevertheless, that is our privilege. It was in September, 1913, that Anderson College and the Senior Class had its beginning. When we first knew each other we were Juniors, but don ' t think we sprang Minerva-like into that exalted state, for what would be the mean- ing of Juniordom if first hadn ' t come all the experiences and trials common to that class of verdant and very flourishing people, better known as Freshmen ? Then we were Sophomores, and at the same time dubbed with the well-deserved title, sophisticated. And how self-satisfying it was to be wise — and know it! The class of 1914 had its origin in the colleges of sev- eral states; they came from Judson, Asheville, Wesleyan, Presbyterian College (N. C), Greenville Female College and Bessie Tift. How and why all of us gathered together at Anderson College cannot be explained ex- actly, but some magnetic force drew us, and here we are. Our Junior year meant much for us. We were helping make a new school, and it was truly making us. We had our sad times and glad times ; we worked and we played At this time we became interested in philo- sophical, economical and sociological subjects, and we were fortunate in having Mr. Breedin to guide us into untried paths. If " our potential pow- ers were not animated " it was the fault of the pupil and not of the teacher. There ' s one member of the Junior class whose name deserves to go down in history. In May, 1913, Ethel Knight received the first diploma received at Anderson College, having graduated with honors in Expression. In look- ing back over this vear we cannot but think ourselves honored above others, in that we had for a teacher our beloved first president, Dr. Chambliss, for whom we have the utmost respect and affection. His per- sonality will ever live with us. The year 1914 has come — the time toward which we ' ve been working and thinking for four years. There were eight of us at the beginning of the term, but one, who was a credit to the class, was obliged to leave our ranks for this year. It seems a very short while now — and as we look back we see pleasant mile stones all along the way. It has been up-hill work, but there have been wise guides to help and lead. When we think of our college, we will think of our work and study, but we won ' t mind that, and we will recall the good times there and enjoy. One of the most lasting influences will be the friendships form ed at our Alma Mater. The time is soon coming when we will get our diplomas and leave our school and friends. But we are not satisfied, for even now " the future smiles with hopes more high. " We are looking toward the broader education, and we are going into that greater school — the World. We have just begun — we are now commencing — we have heard the Greater Call. Our hope is that we will never bring anything but honor to our Alma Mater, who has cared for us so lovingly. Lucile Burriss. Mary Baldwin Seminary, Staunton, Va., Feb. 12, 1919. Miss Leota George, Head Nurse, St. Luke ' s Hospital, New York City. Mv Dear " Madame President " : To-night I ' ve been looking over my " Senior Book " and reveling in the thoughts of the Past— the thoughts of our gladsome college days, which it calls to mind, and " ' Tis a fragrant retrospection, for the loving thoughts that start into being Are like perfumes from the blossom of the heart. " Do vou remember our class prophecy ? Of course, it was just make-be- lieve, but some of it has really come true! You were to be Superintendent of the Schools of New York City— a veritable second Ella Flagg Young; but the Fates willed that your vocation should be otherwise, tho ' the place is the same. I recall so distinctly that day in Senior History when you had us all guessing what you were " to be " and " do. " We said everything from being a missionary to discovering the fourth dimension, and still you refused to tell what would be your choice in life. By some chance we for- got to mention trained nurse, but I ' m sure that if any one ever suited the talent to the action and the action to the talent, you have. I always did admire the way you did things in school— with the determination to finish and ever in that characteristic, unassuming way of yours. And Marie was the first one in the class to break the ranks! She was the first one in the " first class " to give up single blessedness. What a dis- tinction! She agrees with Tennyson that " fineness often compensates size " — and they are both right. In school they always seemed to think that Marie and I could do good " team work. " Goodness! how we worked together on The Debate! However, all our protesting was in vain, for the Woman ' s Suffrage movement is going right ahead, notwith- standing. Anvway, Marie had some experience in co-operative work and now she ' s somebody ' s else colleague and somebody ' s else assistant business manager. It wouldn ' t have surprised me if Ethel had been an aviator, she had such lofty aspirations; and she s one, in that she is soaring to lofty heights in the profession of law. If you had been on several debates with her it would have been an easy matter to solve her future. Truly, she has found her " Blue Bird, " for she was never happier than when there was a question to be argued and a person to be convinced. She delighted in proving things logically, syllogistically, psychologically, ethically or otherwise. That is a great work she is doing, and I am glad she is being recognized in a public way. Didn ' t it make you proud of your school and class and class-mate when you saw her picture and write-up on the " Who ' s Who " page, where she is being numbered with the Great and the near-Great? Whv, I felt like giving- an old 1914 yell— but I didn ' t— though you may be sure I told my pupils to read about the Birmingham lawyer in the Post. In my opinion there is no more needed reform than the one she is working out — namely, Mr. Dixon ' s plan that the people may be given a fair chance in law — that lawyers be employed by the govern- ment, thereby enabling lawyers and clients to work out their cases pri- vately. I told Ethel if any of us ever had any breach of promise or divorce cases we would go straight to her. Do you think there is any danger of our affairs getting into such shape? I know Marie is in safe-keeping — her happiness is " insured. " Last month there was a W. C. T. U. convention in town and some splendid speakers were scheduled to be present — among them a Miss Aiken. When I entered the room I heard someone saying: " When I was at school ' they-did-not-do-that-way. ' " It is needless for me to say it was none other than Jeanette speaking, Jeanette, a W. C. T. U. lecturer! and 1 had always pictured her seated before a piano playing out her soul, or with her " hominy " book before her. She told me afterward, that when she got her diploma in piano she decided that music was not her only talent, and took a literary course, and finished in expression. I saw Kate, too, last year when I was at summer school at Cornell. She was the foremost pianist at the Chautauqua without a doubt. When I asked her if she were going to continue in that work, she laughed and showed me her left hand — and thereby hangs a tale. And you know Mrs. Watkins is teaching piano at Anderson College. I always thought it would be ideal to teach at your Alma Mater, especially one which is as promising as ours. There is no doubt about it, we had an ambitious class, and one which is entitled to a place in the Hall of Fame. Just in the last Musical Courier I saw Miriam ' s picture along with a most complimentary notice. She studied in the New England Conservatory and is now doing concert work. I predicted when she played " The Chase " the first commencement, that at that rate, she would succeed in winning a name for herself. Last summer when I was going home, whom should I meet on the train but Miss Jones! " They " were on their way back to Alabama from their " honev-moon. " You may imagine how delighted I was to see her again. And she was just the same " Our Sponsor, " though happier and jollier than ever. I took the liberty of appointing him Associate Sponsor, so we are doubly blessed ! ! My work here is very nearly ideal. There is really nothing better than teaching literature in a girls ' school — though every one is entitled to her opinion. I have studied at Cornell two summers — that place always did have a fascination for me. But I do not intend writing a history of the achievements of the class of 1914 — that would be too stupendous a task. This is what I started out to say — you remember I never could say things in a very direct way — Leota, let ' s have a reunion during Commencement in May! Five 3 ' ears is certainly long enough for a class to stay separated. I want us all to be together again at the dear old college, so write all the girls and tell them about it. We can leave our work for a few days, I am sure, just for the sake of " auld lang syne. " As the little brook we all know about, I could go on forever, but I won ' t. Memories make up a big part of life, but it would be glorious to " greet the living presence " of those old Class-Mates of mine. With every good wish, Sincerely, Lucile. P. S. — What do you think of having a Class Letter? But we will talk of that in Mav. L. STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, County of Anderson. We, the Senior Class of Anderson College of the city of Anderson, in the State and County aforesaid, in and for the year One Thousand Nine Hun- dred and Fourteen, being of sound and disposing mind, memory and un- derstanding: realizing that our life as Seniors is soon to end, and desiring to dispose of our worldly possessions wisely and justly, do hereby make, ordain, publish, and declare this to be our last will and testament in manner and form as follows: Item 1. We will and direct that after our will and demise as Seniors, our executors shall pay all our outstanding debts and bills. If the said bills amount to more than our estate is worth we hereby bequeath the de- ficit to our honored faculty, to be paid with convenient speed. Item 2. Wishing for the present Junior Class the best of everything, we will and bequeath to them the ambition and love of knowledge of the present Senior Class — the said knowledge to be kept wholly intact. Item 3. Having gone through the same " rough stone " age that the Freshman Class has, and knowing their needs we do hereby bequeath to them the salt from the sweat of our brow. Item 4. We do will, give, bequeath and devise that the Sophomore Class fall heir to all the conceit, dignity and stately bearing of the afore- said Senior Class. Item 5. Leota George solemnly bestows on Willie Sullivan her fickle ways and tendenc ' to flirting — the latter art to be practiced while on the car going to and from school. Item 6. Ethel Knight and Kate Robinson, after much sorrow and shedding of tears, do hereby transmit their seats in Study Hall to Barbara Richardson and Maggie Clinkscales, respectively. Item 7. To Nell Gentry, Marie Elms wills her popularity with Frazer Academy Students, with the understanding that out of the number one boy be especially selected on whom to bestow her affections. Item 8. Miriam Weeks bequeaths to Una Shaw her laugh— the said laugh to be practiced every day with variations in C Major. Item 9. Desirous of the perpetuation of her habit of being late at Chapel, Lucile Burriss wills it to Lethia Williford, who must religiously trv not to be on time whenever possible. Item 10. Jeanette Aiken, being unwilling at her departure from this ( College) life, that no provision be made for the donation of her Sunday morning head aches, does hereby bequeath the said head aches to Una Pettigrew, with the guarantee that they take effect every Sunday morning at the proper hour. Item 11. Ethel Knight, out of the generosity of her heart, directs that Cecelia Schultz tall heir to her share of all feasts of the coming year, with the condition that aforesaid shares be " taken to her room. " Item 12. Leota George wills to Hetty Jackson her most musical voice — the said voice to be used only on special occasions — as at Chapel song service. Item 13 — Jeanette Aiken devises to Maggie Sutherland her " Hominy " book — the said book to be studied diligently on Saturday nights. Item 14. After contemplating much over the advisability of the dona- tion, we will to Maurine Ligon, Marie Elms ' habit of " toeing in, " said do- nation to be given over to Miss Wakefield if not observed daily. Item 15. Miriam Weeks wills her linked height " long drawn out " to Jeanette Bolt. Item 16. — Kate Robinson transfers her habit to agreeing to every- thing said and done to Ruby Davenport. Item 17. Ethel Knight hereby directs that Katherine Sullivan shall be the sole possessor of her interest in the " Price of Putty. " This posses- sor must not fail, however, to enquire into the fluctuation of the " Putty Market " after each rain. Item 18. Leota George, after much pondering and consideration over the one who would most conscientiously take of her modesty has decided that Marguerite Henry is the only rightful and proper heir. Item 19. Lucile Burris believing the time has come when she should put away the childish habit of blushing hereby bequeaths the aforesaid habit to Lydia B ewley. Item 20. Miss Jones, Our Sponsor, graciously bestows on Edith Gos- sett her " red " blazer — the said blazer being warranted to wear long after her ' s (Edith ' s) has served its day. Item 21. Marie Elms has in her possession a certain blue serge dress, which dress having become a part of the daily life of the College she desires to bequeath it — with the accompanying crocheted collar — to Bessie Wilson, with the request that it be handled carefully and reverently. Item 22. Having trained her room mate to a Job-like patience and a self-sacrificing devotion to her interests, Leota George reluctantly, though feeling it her duty, wills and bequeaths Rub) ' Harbin to Caryl Cox as a room mate, for her sole and separate use. Item 23. After considerable hesitation Ethel Knight lias come to the conclusion that to none other than Mary Jones should fall her gift of an " exuberant verbosity. " She donates the said gift with the suggestion that the aforesaid possessor get out behind the buildings and practice say- ing senatorial sounding words with stones in her mouth. Item 24. We, the Senior members of the Ethics Class do hereby give and bequeath to our teacher, Mr. C. M Faithful!, a leather bound volume entitled: " Bachelorhood from a Pyschological and Ethical Standpoint. " Item 25. We, the Senior Class desire that our honored and beloved President shall fall heir to the vast amount of energy belonging to the aforesaid Senior Class— but only with the understanding that the said in- defatigable energy be not wasted. Item. 26. To the Faculty, who in times past willed that certain rules and regulations be in our keeping and appointed that they be kept (figura- tively), we hereby return the aforesaid rules, though in default of such ap- pointment—however with the hope that they may be mended in the course of time. At the same time we desire to give back our lease on some Senior Privileges which have been gladly used though sadly abused. Item 27. Reposing especial confidence in our President and Vice-Presi- dent— Dr. John F. Vines and Mr. C. M. Faithfull and believing that they will " reverentlv " and " faithfully " carry out the provisions of this will, we constitute, nominate, and appoint them sole executors of this will; and re- lieve them of the necessity of giving bond or of obtaining any order from any court for the purpose of carrying into effect this will. In witness whereof we, the Senior Class aforesaid, have hereunto sub- scribed our names and affixed our seals, this the third day of March, in the year One Thousand Nine Hundred and Fourteen. Leota George. Lucile Burriss. Kate Robinson. Ethel Knight. Jeanette Aiken. Mrs. R. E. Watkins. Marie Elms. Miriam Weeks. Then and there signed, sealed and published by the Senior Class of 1914, as and for their last will in the presence of us, who at their request, in their presence, and in the presence of each other, have hereunto set our names as witnesses. Jennie C. Jarman. Robbie P. Wakefield. Sarah E. Stranathan. CODICIL We, the Senior Class, do make this our Codicil, hereby confirming our last will, made on the third day of March, 1914. But finding other " valu- ables " in our possession which we desire to dispose of, we do make and publish this, our Codicil, to be affixed to the aforesaid will. The disposi- tion of said property is as follows: Item 28. Leota George directs that her Balkan Blouses be bequeathed to Cora Lee Cheatham. Item 29. Ethel Knight, having no further need for her conceit, hereby bestows it upon Casey Bradham. Item 30. Miss Jones, as Sponsor of the Seniors, wills to the Juniors her vast store of wittv sayings, with the desire that they be used con- stantly. Item 31. We, the Senior Class, have in our possession a certain ac- quired art, which we think the succeeding generation should enjoy, there- fore, to the Juniors, we will our (trained) mild and gentle voices and our delicate laughter. The said accomplishments will especially prove their merit at Senior table next year. Item 32. And lastly, not desiring that the Preps should be entirely omitted in this, the Codicil to our last will, we have persuaded Miss Jones to bestow upon them PART of the brilliance of her diamond. The said brilliance will lighten and brighten their way all through College. In witness whereof, we, the above testators, have hereunto signed, sealed, and published this Codicil to our Will and have attached the said Codicil to the said Will, this the third day of Ma} r , of the year 1914. Kate Robinson. Mrs. R. E. Watkins. Lucile Burriss. Jeannette Aiken. Miriam Weeks. Leota George. Marie Elms. Ethel Knight. The said class at the said place has written and published this, the Codicil of their Will. And we, at their request and in their presence and in the presence of each other have hereunto written our names as subscribing witnesses; this the third day of May, 1914. Hazel E. Alward. Robbie P. Wakefield. Sarah E. Stranathan. s rtt or 7 (iCikTm a re ' jwvJSg - ' -C-. t: ■:■ ' -- ' - O 1 JU 3lunior dlctss Motto: " I serve. " Colors : Black, blue and white. Flower: The Sweet Pea. Rah-rah-rah, rah-rah-rah! J— U— N— I— 0— R. Anderson College. Rah-rah-rah ! ! (Officers Cecelia Schultz President Hettie Jackson Vice-President Una Pettigrew Secretary and Treasurer Maggie Sutherland Historian Nelle Gentry Poet TOcmlllTS Cathcart, Emmie. Clinkscales, Margaret. Gentry, Nelle. Jackson, Hettie. Pettigrew, Una. Richardson, Barbara. Schultz, Cecelia. Shaw, Ur.a. Sutherland, Maggie. Sullivan, Willie. V illiford, Lethia. JUNIOR LIMERICKS Just come and see these girls with jolly faces! Why don ' t you know these girls so blithe and gay? They ' re Juniors who are always in their places. There ' s Una Shaw, with something bright to say; Una Petti grew, who loves her gowns and beaux, Leathy digs in Mat., as everybody knows, And here comes " Bill, " at such a rapid rate, For she is always fifteen minutes late. l elle, our tallest and brightest, you ' ll find With pleasant smiles and deeds, and words most kind; Here ' s one who never, never fails. And that is brown-eyed Maggie Clinkscales. n Latin Hettie is our joy and pride, Her knowledge is so very deep and wide; Barb ' s a brilliant player, next in line, Who can manipulate the key-board fine. yJh Fatty will a Prima Donna be! She loves to sing a song and trill High C; And Maggie Sutherland and her metronome, Never far from practice hall do roam. flight glad we are we came to school this year, And made these friends, who are so true and dear. Vacation days will very swiftly glide, Then we ' ll be Seniors grand and dignified. Hettie Jackson ' 15. bewUy. o: Snplpjmarc (Htnss Motto : Excelsior. Flower: Violet. Colors: Purple and White. (Dfftrrrs Catherine Sullivan President Louise Henry Vice-President Mary Bowie Secretary-Treasurer Lou Belle McGee Historian Mary Jones Poet Hllcmbrrs Anderson, Ruth. Bradham, Caro. Brown, Felicia. Burriss, Helen. Bolt, Janet. Bowie, Mary. Cheatham, Cora Lee. Cann, Willie. Campbell, Julia. Darracott, Maude. Darracott, Nellie. Davenport, Ruby. Gossett, Edith. Hembrie, Iris. Henry, Louise. Henry, Marguerite. Jackson, L. E. Jackson, M. E. Jones, Mary. Masters, Zuline. Maass, Pearl. Martin, Nelle. McGhee, Lou Nelle. Norris, Ethel. Pruitt, Izetta. Richardson, Ellen. Shirley, Maggie. (Smith, Alma. Sullivan, Catherine. Welborne, Charity. Wilson, Bessie. Watt, Annie. £s IXie frtz What on earth can be the matter. Whence this deafening din and clatter? Bless my heart the Sophs are coming, And such another buzz and humming! " Rita, " in the lead, of course, Has talked so much until she ' s hoarse. Declares she ' s hungry as a bear, Juliene Masters in despair While Ethel Norris chiming in Sighs loud for Saturday again ; For home she goes at each week-end Her happy holiday to spend. Casey most demure is coming. Followed by Louise a humming, For Louise must sing that ' s all, Even though the skies should fall. But whose commands are those we hear? Just look! Bess Wilson ' s standing near. Seems to me that " Skit " is missing, But I ' ll wager there ' s no kissing For, just mention " bill and cooing " " Skit " declares " there ' s nothing doing. " Here comes Ruth on science crazy But apart from that she ' s lazy. There are Maude and Nellie Daracott Who study such an awful lot, I ' ll wager now, most two to one They ' re most as wise as Solomon Attention! Here comes Lou Nelle McGee, Who is seldom known ever to agree With what her teachers have to say, For Lou Nelle must always have her way. While Julia ' s fixing up her hair, Comes Nellie Martin tall and spare, And meets Felicia, whom I trow, Declares her lessons she " don ' t know. Miss Willie Cann must pretty look If never once she sees a book. And Pearl just loves a pretty gown, But so does Helen, but she ' ll frown If you perchance don ' t mention it, And then perchance don ' t praise the fit. Now here ' s an item most exciting. It ' s L. E. Jackson ' s fancy writing, For her chirography is swell, And that we all know very well. Alas! M. E. Jackson talks of boys But then, if that adds to her joys, Agree to let it pass, but say — Don ' t tell prim Mary Bowie, pray! Oh, here comes Ellen Richardson Still giggling? Well, I should say, some, Now what can anybody do With such a " giggly " girl as you? Izetta Pruitt is most affable To her — our lady principal, But all her efforts are no use, Unless she minds her P ' s and Q ' s. Now what is all that noise about? Just Wilma Ervin ' s usual shout Her sentiments she voices loud. Especially when she ' s in a crowd. Oh, now on " Goat " Gossett we must wait, Tis letters always makes her late, But " Goat ' s " little " billet-doux " Is certainly not for me or you. Alas! Where can our talent in music be? Why, that lies in Janet and Cora Lee. There quiet Maggie Shirley goes, But what she thinks, nobody knows, Quite different from " Hunkie " Jones For what ' s in her prophetic bones She ' ll surely free her mind and say In her most peculiar, naughty way. But here she comes, sweet Charity To bring the mail to you and me. But as I ' ve finished — I will say — Farewell — until another day. Mary Jones, ' 16. frmlzxmx QlnllEg?. Tune: " Wait For The Wagons. ' ' Come, listen to our story And what we have to tell; ' Tis all about our college — The college we love well. Her walls are new and stately, Her faculty ' s our pride, Her trustees take the " biscuit, " And all that ' s good beside Anderson College, Anderson College, Anderson College, the College we love so well! ' Tis here we learn our science, Our art and music, too, And we tell you now in earnest They give us plenty to do. They feed us on potatoes And roast beef by the ton, On biscuit and tomatoes, And now our story ' s done. Anderson College, Anderson College, Anderson College, the College we love so well! Freshman (Elass Motto: Wie die Arbeit so der Lohn. Flower: Rose. Colors: Rose and Silver. Flippety, flappety. fiippety, flop! Freshmen, Freshmen! Still on top! Are we in it? Well I guess! Freshmen, Freshmen! Yes! Yes! Yes! ©ffkers Brucie Owings, President. Belle Privette, Sec.-Treas. Wilma Ervin, Poet. Margaret Williams, Vice-President. Laura King, Historian. Lydia Bewley, Editor. Bewley, Lydia. Bewley, Nelle, Bolt, Lila. Dalrymple, Blanche. Hanks, Mollie. Harbin, Ruby. Ervin, Wilma. King, Lura. King, Nancy. Ulrmbrrs Mays, Edna. McGill, Susie. Owings, Brucie. Privette, Belle. Ramsey, Lola Delle. Sammons, Nellie. Smith, Nannie. Whittaker, Mamie. Williams, Margaret. (Class Tntm Every class must have a poem, Be it grave or gay; So for our nineteen-seventeen class I write this simple lay. For nine long months we ' ve been in college. It seems but one wee short day; So busy were were gaining knowledge, So happy in work and play. Ere long the time will be no more When folks might call us green, For when our Freshman star is set Our Sophomore star is seen. We ' ll follow thy guiding, O Sophomore Star! Till to Juniors we safely pass. Then lead us safely, Junior Star To the august Senior Class Tho ' somewhat distant that day may seem ; The time will ' soon pass away, If we put the best that is in us Into each duty day by day. Doing our best always helps us It strengthens our college, too, For the strength of Anderson College, Rests with her daughters true. May we never forget this teaching, No matter what trial or test. We ' re almost sure to conquer Tf we but do our best. May our love for our Alma Mater Stronger and richer grow! May it e ' er be a beacon to guide us, When out from her walls we go! Wilma Ervin, ' 17. VxzpKxulttXQ ffilass Motto: Eat, drink and be merry for tomorrow we ' ll be Fresh. Flower: Golden Rod. Colors: Gold and Emerald. " And the green grass grew all around! " ©ffirrrs Maurine Ligon President Eleanor Frank Vice-President Mary Stark Watkins Secretary Mollie Horton Treasurer Julia Ledbetter Historian Ruth Hembree Poet Ruth Brownlee Editor Ruth Brownlee. Ruth Hembree. Gladys Chamblee. Mollie Horton. Eugenia Clarke. Edith Hubbard. Caryl Cox. Julia Ledbetter. Eleanor Frank. Olive Lee. Catherine Fretwell. Maurine Ligon. Sudie Harbin. Willie Wray Robinson. Helen Harris Emily Sullivan. Mary Stark Watkins. What ' s De Use? G ' way an ' quit dat noise, Miss Lucy- Put dat ole Math, book away; What ' s de use ter keep on tryin ' , If you " think " till you ' re gray? Tell you one thing now, Miss Lucy, An I ' m tellin ' you fu ' true, When het comes ter ra ' al hard thinkin ' , Tain ' t no easy thing ter do. Ruth Hembree, Acad. r- -s jLtc- 60 9 1 0 C x- -£4£ t £ y3 A SJ Z T y - c -7 L1T1BABY D BPAMTM1NT (Ode ta Spring. O, beauty that oppresseth That Filleth with sad joy, O, languid even breezes, O, pale ethereal sky, Where after sunset, opals Outline the fringed trees, And one lone star its faithful vigil Even now is keeping Silently watching man and earth. From the blue hills far away Is borne the breath of spring itself, Gliding in murmurs gently soothing, Yet stirring the pulse of life, And at its touch the earth Grows verdant in its yearly infancy. The stately, veteran oak Puts forth a thousand tiny leaflets, And golden sunlight ripples ever laughing Through the young and tender foliage. The glad spirit of renewal Diffuseth itself through man and nature. And once again the birds Obeying the call of love and beauty Are nesting and mating. Meanwhile the balmy air Is full of their sweet melody. Turning the fertile soil The tillers sing at labor Planting the seeds of promise To be gathered at the harvest, And thus in the springtime beauty, Behold a glorious world Clad in raiment lovely, And in its youth rejoice. — Nelle Gentry, ' 15. I had been working all day in my vegetable garden, and I lay down that night weary of mind and body, with visions of what I been doing whirling hazily through my brain. As I lay there in the vale of dreams, and yet half conscious of my surroundings, I was not surprised to see a little fairy come tripping airily toward me, from no one knows where. I then felt the touch of its soft wings as it brushed gently across my face, and in a moment I felt quit e honored for my little visitor was speaking to me. And this is what it said: " As a reward for your work today you shall be endow- ed with the fairy-like quality of understanding the lan- guage of all your plants. " As this was said I found myself in the garden again. As I walked around among the plants that I loved everything about the place was perfectly quiet, there was not even one sound to break the silent solitude of the night, until the bright eyes of the Night Owl be- came fixed upon me. He was standing sentinel perched on top of the garden gate, and when he gave the alarm the plants raised their nodding heads with one accord. " How do you do? " the Lettuce said, in her character- istic relishing way. The Turnip seemed not to notice me, but sat there as was his cold secluded manner, and never looked to right or left. The Cabbage wondered why I was there at such a late hour, and proceeded to ask as much, but before I could answer the Beet chirped in, " Oh! You Cabbage Head ! She has come to cut some of your family down again, to keep you from having the ' big head. ' " " That ' s not so, " the Corn-stalk replied, " she came to admire the silk on my ear, and the velvet of my sis- ter, the Bean, as all other women do. Whoever heard of a woman taking enough notice of a Cabbage Head to know when it ' s puffed up anyway? ' ' " Oh! You both think you ' re great and ardently ad- mired, " chimed in the Onion, who till now had been silent. " Close your blade, Onion, ' ' the Cucumber said, " you make such cutting remarks. " " What if I do, you little go urd head! 1 can afford to do as I please, for no one here has so much power as I — I bring tears to the eyes of those who before have been as pitiless as stone, and when I am cooked my perfume is such that the strongest of men admit that I am stronger than they, and I ' m avoided as carefully as the mouth of a cannon. The Tomato said, " I appeal to the eye you know, when my velvety skin is seen I am taken, and all cut up. " " Yes, you ought to be, " the Radish replied, " you ' re red and pretty on the outside, and so am I, but when your heart is reached it ' s seedy, friend, while mine ' s as white as snow. " " Ha! Ha! Ha! " the Pumpkin laughed, " You ' re nothing in the eyes of men, why I myself have heard them say, ' I ' m some Pumpkin, ' in that bragging sort of way. So you see I am the standard they set for them- selves, not such insignificant things as you. " At that moment the Owl gave a loud screech, and flying down from his perch, settled on my head. I met him in open battle and after a mighty struggle, finally put him to flight. When I was awakened next morning, by a flood of glorious sunshine pouring in my window, to my con- sternation I saw the shade and white lace curtains in fragments, scattered about the four corners of the room. It was only then I realized that my fairy of the night before was the white curtains, and the fierce guardian angel of the plants was nothing more than the shade which had fallen on my head. E. K. - 14. Wovniu ' . Sun a-risin ' . Breeze a-blowin ' Birds a-singin ' , Flowers growin ' , Who wants to lie a-bed? Stars a-fadin ' , Cocks a-crowin ' , Horses neighin ' . Cow a-lowin ' , Who wants to lie a-bcd? River .ripplin ' , Dew a-shinm ' , Not a child Of nature pinin ' , Who wants to lie a-bed? Slumber keepin ' Lazy fellow On his pillow Still a-sleepin ' , Who wants to lie a-bed? — Nelle Gentry ' 15. Middy Blouses and Hobble Skirts Middy blouses, one and all, Middy blouses, large and small; Hobble skirts, oh, what a pity! Hobble skirts, for Maude and Kitty; All these, and many others, Will be found within my ditty, A rule in Rhetoric says: When beginning a theme, try to get a subject with which the readers are perfectly familiar; if not, make the opening sentence a definition of the subject to be discussed. I have done the former, so the latter will be unnecessary. However, for thesakeofthe few blissful- ly ignorant who may chance to read my — call it what you like, I won ' t be there to hear — I will sav that the one big difference, notwithstanding their man}- and marked similarities, is that one requires all the cloth you can rake and scrape together while the other — well, suffice it to sav, the smallest amount possible is entirely too much. I ' ll leave you to guess which is which. Their relative sizes rnav be stated, to a certain degree of correctness, in this proportion: a middy blouse is to a hobble skirt as a balloon is to a mushroom. As to shape and color one is and the other isn ' t. If anybody has ever seen any shape to a middy blouse, then— it wasn ' t a middy blouse; but on the other hand, I am willing to concede that a hobble skirt has shape, if such a pointed, peaked, square appearance can be called shape. As to color — the hues, shades, and variagations are as numerous as the stars. Every color in the universe has been used for both, and as that wasn ' t enough, several striking combinations have been made. Notwith- standing the advantages of and benefits derived from these two articles of apparel, there have come to light a few disadvantages; for instance, first, the hobble skirt: At the last skating party I was at, ii I remember cor- rectly, (and I do) every single, solitary girl left the rink with a slit skirt, even those who swore they would never, never wear one. Of course, in this case, the girl was not to blame, it was always the same wail, " My front skate slid too far, " and I guess that was a just complaint. And an- other thing — ditches. Did you ever think what a perfect nuisance ditches are? When vou see a modest ( ? ) little girl of seventeen come mincing along down the street, if you will observe carefully, you may see her dainty silk- clad ankles playing tunes against each other (anyhow, whether you see it or not, I know) trembling from head to foot; all because of that horrid ditch about three yards away, and in her innocent little mind, she is won- dering how in the world she is going to get across, when she can hardly manage to take a decent step on plain level ground, because of her " per- fectly darling new hobble skirt. " Of course, ditches don ' t have any effect on middy blouses, but there is something else that does, and that ' s wind. Perhaps you don ' t know there ' s another way of being blown up besides by dynamite. If you ' ve never experienced the latest method, wear a middy blouse on a windy day — ' specially, awful strong wind— and you will. However, la} ' ing due stress and importance on the disadvantages, in- conveniences and perfect nuisances that middy blouses and hobble skirts are, there is one question left: How in the world did we ever get along without them? N. B. The Miracle. In her room at the Omega Phi, Virginia looked over her mail — for mail there was in abundance. " My goodness, " and her frown deepened in per- plexity as she read, " here ' s another number to my already full program. Peggy What ley says she ' ll be here next week for a three-day visit. How in the world am I to entertain her with so much else to do? " Virginia was a senior at Alexandria College, and being both lovable and ingenious was overwhelmed with work. There were class meetings, committee meet- ings, and numerous other tasks that occupy a senior ' s precious time, be- sides the all important Senior play, in which she had a leading part. And on top of all this — a friend ' s visit. She was not disloyal to Peggy, but what would she do with a guest in the house! Directly Virginia ' s room-mate came in. " What ' s the matter, Jenny, " she inquired, " Has Baby Bess failed to assemble for the rehearsal, or Tommy Hawkins forgotton his lines? " " No it ' s worse, Belle. Do you remember that lovely Peggy Whatley, from San Francisco, who visited me last summer? Well, she is coming here next Thursday — next Thursday, " she repeated in an awed tone, and a very tinv tear rolled down her cheek. Belle answered nothing but quietly slipped out into the hall. " Cheer up, Jenny, " she cried bouncing into the room a few minutes later, " we ' re go- ing to produce enough amusement for Peggy. Now don ' t say a word, all you have to do is to bring your precious busy self to the party. Alice will look after the refreshments, Bird, the party proper, and all the other girls are going to help. Then — I ' m going to ask Bob. " Bob was also a senior, an Alpha Chi, brilliant and promising, and very fond of Virginia. " I know he will be our hand} ' man, aren ' t we a generous set ? " teased Belle. " Ves, " Virginia returned in earnest, " you are just bricks and I love you to death ! " There was to be a party given at the Sororit - House in Peggy ' s honor. This small college town, really a suburb of the great city, was entirely dependent on Chicago for its catering, hot-house flowers, etc. Virginia went with imperturbed mind to the play rehearsal, she carried her new party frock, dressed after the play, and took a carriage to the Sorority House. As she neared the place gay sounds were wafted out upon the cool evening air, and brilliant lights illumined the entire house. Virginia got out and hurried up the steps at the side entrance. " O.Jennv, " Belle ' s voice rang out in despair, " they are coming now and there ' s not an " eat " in the house. Jack came unexpectedly this morning — thev — he ' s off on a furlough, and they hired a turnout, and Alice forgot I reckon, thev went off and haven ' t comeback vet— and I — Oh! I want to say something dreadfully shocking — it ' s awful— we can ' t get a a thing from Chicago at this late hour, and we can ' t get anything from this place! " Her voice trailed off into dismal sobbing, [enny gazed at Belle a moment, then falling into a nearby chair buried her face in her arms and cried. " Bless my soul, why this rainy da} ' ? " Bob stood in the doorwav. Then Virginia told him her plight, while he stood awkwardly fumbling in his pockets, lost in thought. After a moment his face brightened. " If you ' ll quit your weeping I ' ll provide enough refreshments for this crowd. Now don ' t worry, just trust me and I ' ll be back here in half an hour with food enough to feed an army. " With which assurance he dashed away. " Well, " laughed Jenny, with a queer little catch in her voice, " let ' sgoin there and try to be pleasant, " indicating the parlor where guests were rapidly assembling. It was hard to smile and seem gav with the awful refreshment question haunting their minds, even Bob ' s complaisance did not relieve their minds. The half hour passed slowly and painfullv to both Virginia and Belle. Peggy was enjoying the affair immensely, a wittv band had gathered around her and they were having a merry time. " I ' m glad I came here tonight instead of going to our reception " chimed a fluffy haired Freshman. " Yes " answered a Sophomore, " I ' ll bet we — " the words were lost in the buzz of voices. Virginia ' s listening ear heard Bob ' s footsteps on the gravel outside, she slipped to the side door and out on the piazza. There stood Bob, puff- ing with exertion, and before him was a cart-load of bulky bundles. Vir- ginia caught her breath in amazement, " what ' s this? " Bob tugged out a ponderous freezer of cream, " here ' s cream, " he said, " and this big bowl is chicken salad. Here ' s a ton of sandwiches. " He piled the load onto the serving table in the kitchen. " Where on earth did you get these things, Bob Dudley ? " " Curiosity — " began Bob teasingly. " No quoting please, I ' m thankful enough to get them — but I ' m dving to know where they came from. " Bob would not tell, he shook his head roguishly and jangled the keys in his pocket. The party proved to be a very happy episode in Peggy ' s visit. The guests were enthusiastic over it and expressed their opinion to Virginia as they bade her good night. Virginia smiled and glanced down the room to see Bob ' s eye twinkle, but he was as solemn as a judge. The next day the Sophomores denied that they had anything to do with the Freshmen ' s bum reception. " No we didn ' t, " Jennv overheard one say, " we ' ve never done anything as bad as that. " " Anv how " came the retort " it was awful not to have refreshments. " And Virginia, listening, knew why her party ' had been a success. Nelle Gentry, ' 15. E PLURIBUS UNUM DRAMATIS PERSON E: JOHN F. VINES, SARAH E. STRANATHAN, Pres. of Anderson College. Vocalist. CLARENCE MIRACULOUS FAITHFULL, ROBBIE P. WAKEFIELD, His Vice. Expression and Phys. Culture. JENNIE C. JARMAN, CHARLES R. FISHER, Lady Principal. Pianist. TIME: Present. 9:15 A.M. SCENE: College Auditorium. Jarman (u. r.), Vines (c), Faithful] (d. c), Stranathan (d, I.), and Fisher at Piano (d. 1.) (Girls and Teachers seated in front, divided equally on left and right) Jar. — (Taps on desk and sits. ) Vines (rising briskly) — Alright! Let ' s sing The Gloria. (Chord is struck on piano. Girls here and there appear intelligent, and seem about to rise just as the third measure ends, and when Miss Jarman ' s appeal- ing (?) gaze is riveted on them they rise scatteringly.) Jar. (sedately) — Young ladies, you seem to have let the memory of last week ' s drill slip from your minds entirely. Dr. Fisher, will you please strike one chord for the slow girls to rise, and then a second for the others? Miss Jones, Miss Aiken, Miss Davenport, Miss Burriss, Miss Watkins and Miss Ellen Richardson, please rise with the first chord. The others rise on the second, except Miss Louise Henry and Miss Ligon, who will have am- ple time if they rise after the last chord. ( During this dignified outburst there are sounds of stifled giggles from various parts of the hall, and one sound (ootie!) which, prolonged, is recognised by all as issuing from the one and only original ' " Gossitt. " Finally the chords are struck and The Gloria sung.) Vines — We will read spasmod — er — that is — responsively this morning the — - Psalm. (Read and prayer.) Now, young ladies, first let me tell you, I want every one of you to be at Church to-morrow. Let ' s not have a single girl with a headache, or any other kind of ache, except it be to go to Church. Why, nine-tenths of the ailments are only imaginary, anyway, and it " don ' t " make you (eel any better to sit in your room with the shades down. Get out into the open! Hold up your heads! Brace up! Have plenty of vigor and " entergy " about you and you ' ll be something some da) ' ! Are there any announe — Jar.— Pardon me, Doctor, but, Mrs. Divver will you tell the town girls at the door to come in please? ( Girls enter.) Vines — Now, are there any announcements? Fisher — The " Coral " practice will be this evening from seven and a quarter to eight and a quarter, and I want to urge all who take part to be there promptly— and also the allimportant " FoxCloss " meets from ten and a quarter to eleven and a quarter this morning. If you expect to get your grade in music } r ou must be " shore " to take this work. Faith. — We notice that several valuable magazines are gone from the Library, and without permission of the Librarian. Now these magazines were not put there to be carried away by anyone, so please use them in the Library. Miss Boatwright asked me to say that her extra class in Economics will not meet today. (A groan — of relief— from girls. ) Wake. — On account of the entertainment tonight the class in " Phys " will not meet to-day, but all the girls will go to walk when the bell rings. Remember that no one is excused, and that you will be better able to do your work after a refreshing and invigorating cross-country hike. Vines — Now, let ' s sing number 316. Everybody rise at once and don ' t drag. (Much rising but little singing.) Miss Stranathan, will you sing that first verse for us? Now, all listen. Stran. — First, though, Dr. Vines, I want every girl here who knew that song to hol d up her hand. (Pause.) Hold them up high! There, I knew it! Now, girls, you can sing if you will. I ' m not scolding, but this is a vital subject with me. What does Shakespeare say about the man with no music in his soul? Now, let ' s sing. (Everybody sings with enjoyment. ) Vines — Now wasn ' t that glorious? I knew they could do it! (Exit Teachers, leaving only Miss Jarman on stage, and girls in their accustomed places.) Jar — Have the report of the monitors. (Monitors with arms laden with song books march forth with their reports.) Jar— Now girls I want to speak to you about a matter which I have noticed for sometime— it is the way some of you sit. I just want to show vou mvself how ugly and inelegant it is— I ' m not sure that I can get myself in that position, but I ' ll try. (She literally " slumps " down in her chair) (Uproarious laughter from girls) Jar— (Rising indignantly) Young Ladies! ' There ' s another explosion, such as I have warned you before to beware of. I can ' t understand why you persist in such squeakish sounds, for who will want a wife that squeaks? Do try to cultivate a more musical laugh for you ' ll not only ruin vour vocal organs, but your Future Prospects! (Girls cast signifi- cant glances at each other, which seem to say " Who will be Faithful? " ) [ar— Miss Sullivan, and Miss Jones will please report to the " Liberry " until further notice All the day students who have a Class the last period Fridays please remember you are to go to the " Liberry " directly from Dr. Pruitt ' s Lecture, and I don ' t want to see an} 1 - one standing in the halls looking as if she hasn ' t any where to go— If this is the case I can give her a cozy little corner in the parlor with me. Miss Welbourne ' s form may pass out. ( [ar— taps bell— girls pass out in single file.) E. K. ' 14 The End. Kollege Kalendar Sept. 10 — Girls arrive with screams of delight. Sept. 17 — Classification by teachers; sizing up by girls. Sept. 18 — Everything conflicts. Sept. 23 — Regular work. Sept. 30 — Miss Jarman asserts herself. Oct. 4 — Y. W. A. Reception to new girls. Oct. 16 — Founders ' Day. Holiday. Many girls see the circus. Oct. 28 — Faculty gave Hallowe ' en Party. Nov. 3 — Chicago Glee Club. First Lyceum number. Nov. 10— Literary Society Reception. Nov. 1 1 —Many suffering from palpitation of the heart. Nov. 12 — Lecture: " The recent epidemic of fatal malady " amoritis " in college. " Nov. 14 — Mr. Faithfull taken with " amoritis. " Nov. 18 -Riteldoffer-Gailey Concert Co. Second Lyceum number. Nov. 22 -Y. W. A. Social. Nov. 23 — Run on Y. W. A. Secretary, enrollment so great. Nov. 24 -Recital by Music Faculty. Nov. 27 — Thanksgiving. Eight-course dinner and preachers galore. Nov. 28 — Schumann Quintette. Third Lyceum number. Dec. 1 — Rita Henry stopped talking. Dec. 3 — Expression Studio-Recital. Dec. 4 — Edith Gossett failed to get six letters. Dec. 15 -W. P. Hale. Miscellaneous readings. Dec. 16 -Miss Stranathan appeared in a new dress; green, of course. Dec. 19 — Christmas Concert by pupils of Dr. and Mrs. Fisher. Dec. 21 — Everybody goes home for Christmas recess. Jan. 5 -Return: everybody happy. Miss Jones possesses an added brilliancy, which dazzles al Jan. 7— Infirmary overflowing. Jan. —Margaret caught mimicking faculty! Serious offense. Jan. 13 — Mid-year exams. Jan. 14 — Lecture on " Cramming, " etc. Jan. 18 — Rita ' s Frat. pin is received— great excitement! Jan. 19 — Mr. and Mrs. Reed Miller in Song Recital. Jan. 20 — Miss Jarman seen sitting on parlor table. Jan. 23 — " Skit " seen holding hands with Jan. 27 — Frank Dixon Lectures. Economics Class took notes. Jan. 30— " Fatty " has box of candy, and actually invites her friends to share it. Feb. 1 — Rita failed to hear from Davidson. Feb. 9 — Blind pianist, Edward Baxter Perry. Feb. 16— " Little Pete " failed to be among Senior callers. „ , .„ Expression Studio-Recital. eb. IB— ( Mr Fait i,full makes trip to Charlotte. Feb. 20 — Mr. Faithfull returns, wearing diamond. March 3 — Miss Jarman came to breakfast with shoes unbuttoned. March 5— Three Seniors and two Preps report to study hall. M , fi Dr. Sanders lectures on how to brush the teeth. March o j Tne diamond disappears! Everyone is guessing where. Miss Riser reads the State ' s beauty column and begins to eat raw eggs, etc. March 7— | Big feed Qn in east dormitory. March 8 — Dr. Fisher ' s straw hat reappears. March 9— Miller-Croxton-Murray Company. March 10 — Ruby Davenport still practicing expression at the top of her voice. March 11 -Annual Executive Staff so busy they hardly recognize their friends. March 12 — Ross Crane, cartoonist and clay moulder. M h i « ) D r - Nardin, in lecture, advised every one to go to his office for glasses. March 13— - f nr p ruitt f a ii e d to give lecture; girls weeping. March 16 — Robinson, Weeks and Watkins Senior piano recital. March 19 — Studio song recital. March 24 — Rita and Hunkie gnaw the usual bone of contention. March 2fi — Announced that Mr. C. S. Sullivan will donate to college a new president ' s home. March 30— Senior Expression Recital by Marie Elms. (Asa reward for good behavior girls are taken to the picture show. April 1— j A11 gQ out to view the process ion of Frazer runaways. April 3 — Dr. Pruitt did not lecture. April 4— Miss Wakefield went to sleep and failed to ring the 10 o ' clock bell. April 6- Dr. Kinard, President-elect, comes for a fortnight ' s visit. April 8 — Mrs. Kinard arrives. Reception to students in afternoon in honor of Dr. and Mrs. Kinard. April 9 - E ven m g reception. Trustees and their wives and faculty present. April 10 — Rita ' s diamond (?) headlight is the cause of merriment. April 12 — Easter! Everybody resplendant in new hats and suits. .. , Easter egg hunt to students by thought of Mrs. Divver. April 13 J ciemson Glee Club Concert, followed by reception. April 14— To joy of girls many of the faculty don new apparel. April 16— At suggestion from Bess, Ethel Knight cleaned up her room. l on_ S Phvsics Class goes on picnic to Portman Shoals. April 0 | gong recita [ in Auditorium. April 22 — Expression Studio-Recital. April 23— Wilma enjoying studying aloud in her room. Basket ball and tennis courts full of girls all afternoon. April 4— j M a ggj e Clinkscales wears the tenth new dress. April 27 — Several from college go to Atlanta for grand opera. April 29 — Several others follow. April 27 — Annual goes to press ! ! April 27-May 2— Chautauqua Week in Anderson. May 22-25 — Commencement. May 26 — Final Separation. Special Department MUSIC-Piano, Etc. CHAS. R. FISHER, Director PUPILS OF DR. FISHER Anderson, Annie Aiken, Jeanette Burriss, Helen Mary Cathcart. Emmie Clinkscales, Mrs. P. E. Clements, Mrs. W. A. Eismann, Cleo Frank, Eleanor George. Leota Horton, Mollie Hammond, Leila Ledbetter, Julia Maass, Pearle Monroe, Lois Moore, Carrie Richardson, Barbara Robinson, Kate Sutherland, Maggie Watkins, Mrs. R. E. Weeks, Miriam Wilson, Bessie PUPILS OF MISS L. B. HALLMAN Bowie, Mary- Clark, Eugenia McNeace, Christine Owings, Brucie Patterson, Eva Patterson, Ruth Pruitt, Izetta Watts, Annie Williford, Lethia PUPILS OF MRS. FISHER Bolt, Janet, Brown, Pelecia Bradham, Caro Ulark, Martha Clinkscales, Maggie Cheatham, Cora Lee McGill, Susie Martin, Nelle Privette, Belle Shirley, Lucia Smith, Carrie Sullivan, Emily Shaw, Isa Watkins, Mary Stark CHORUS Dr. Fisher, Conductor Aiken, Jeannette Bradham, Caro Bolt, Janet Cathcart, Emmie Clinkscales, Maggie Davenport, Ruby Gentry, Nelle Privette, Belle Richardson, Barbara Robinson, Kate Shirley, Lucia Sutherland, Maggie Weeks, Miriam Wilson, Bessie Anderson, Annie THEORY AND HISTORY Dr. Fisher, Teacher Senior Aiken, Jeanette Robinson, Kate Watkins, Mrs. R. E. Weeks, Miriam Junior Cathcart, Emmie Richardson, Barbara Sutherland, Maggie Senior Pianoforte Recital Misses Kate Robinson and Miriam Weeks and Mrs. R. E. Watkins March 16, 1914 PROGRAMME 1. Beethoven -------- From Sonata Op 2S (Andante Scherzo) Mrs. Watkins 2. Chopin --------- From Sonata Op 35 (Scherzo — Marche Funebre — Presto Miriam Weeks 3. Grieg --------- From Sonata Op 7 (Allegro Moderato--Andante Molto— Alia Menuetto) Kate Robinson 4. Chopin - - Etude, Op 25 No. 1 Mrs. Watkins 5. Brahms --------- D Minor Ballade Miriam Weeks 6. Fisher --------- To Song and Dance Kate Robinson 7. Mendelssohn - - - Serenade, Op 42 Mrs. Watkins, Barbara Richardson 8. Chopin - - Polonaise in C Sharp Minor Miriam Weeks 9. Debussv --------- Arabesque in E Kate Robinson 10. Zanello --------- Tempo di Minuetto Mrs. Watkins 11. Schumann --------- Novelette in E Kate Robinson 12. Fisher Puck Miriam Weeks 13. Bennett ----- Barcarolle from Fourth Concerto Mrs. Watkins 14. Schumann ------ Excerpts from Concerto Op 54 (Allegro AfFetuoso — Intermezzo — Finale) Kate Robinson, Miriam Weeks Pupils in Voice MISS STRANATHAN, Teacher Bailes, Edna Beck, Florella Bradham, Caro Bradham, Isabelle Cathcart, Emmie Clinkscales, Maggie Frank, Mrs. Jno. Fretvvell, Zadie Gentry, Nell Gossett, Edith Griffin, Kathleen Hammond, Leila Welch, Zenobia Henry, Louise Henry, Marguerite Maass, Pearl Mayfield, Eva McCullough, Mrs. Rast, Mr. Rice, Mr. I. R. Schultz, Cecelia Shirley, Lucia Tribble, Anna Wakefield, P. P. Watkins, Ruth CLASS IN SIGHT SINGING Bailes, Edna Bradham, Caro Bradham, Isabelle Cathcart, Emmie Cheatham, Cora Lee Gentry, Nelle Gossett, Edith Henry, Louise Henry, Marguerite Schultz, Cecelia Shirley, Lucia Tribble, Anna Song Recital April 25, 1914 PROGRAM Graben-HofTman - - The Dragon Flies Misses Louise Henry, Caro Bradham, Marguerite Henry, Ruth Watkins Grieg Lehmann Kucken Buck Three Songs From the Princess Woodman Miss Caro Bradham Misses Louise Henry and Ruth Watkins Miss Marguerite Henry Miss Louise Agnew Miss Anna Tribble With a Violet The Cuckoo O Come To Me The Gypsies Tennyson An Open Secret Wekerlin - - Vilanelle Denza - - - - Barcarolle Miss L. Henry, C. Bradham, A. Tribble, M. Henry, R. Watkins, Miss Alward Cowen Neidlinger Haydn Handel My Springs Mendelssohn Huhn Sullivan Schumann Miss Pearle Maass The Mission of a Rose At Parting Misses Caro Bradham, Marguerite Henry My Mother Bids Me Bind My Hair Miss Ruth Watkins Mr. Rex Rice Miss Ethel Knight Miss Louise Henry Chorus of Voice Pupils Where ' er You Walk (from " Semele " ) Lanier Spring Song I Love Thee Down In The Old Palmetto State Gypsy Life (Tune: " Marseillaise Hymn. " ) We sing the praises of our college The college which we all love. She ' s young in years and young in heritage; But she herself, we know, will prove. To her we ' re loyal, we ' re faithful, we ' re true, And we commend our college to you. We love her colors, black and gold. Their lustre never shall grow old. Each year new beauties will unfold. To dear A. C. we sing, Our loyalty we bring! Our voices we raise To Anderson, Hurrah! — Miss Stranathan. t liv jo ie. L-H-14 ami fK- - ))n fretwell- Jdi t-jLMxttZr. t»r . kcr. flirt, fatf,,.. Jmtrvctlr " Think me not unkind and rude That I walk alone in grove and glen ; I go to the god of the wood To fetch his word to men. " Tax not my sloth that I Fold my arms beside the brook ; Each cloud that floated in the sky Writes a letter in my book. " Chide me not, laborious band, For the idle flowers I brought ; Every aster in my hand Goes home loaded with a thought. " There was never mystery But ' tis figured in the flowers ; Was never secret history But birds tell it in the bowers. " One harvest from thy field Homeward brought the oxen strong ; A second crop thine acres yield, Which I gather in a song. " gxprssaion |hep:axtmcnt MISS WAKEFIELD, Instructor " •Members Agnew, Louise. Berry, Nora. Bewley, Nelle. Bradham, Caro. Cathcart, Emmie. Cox, Caryl. Dalrymple, Blanche. Davenport, Ruby. Elms, Marie (2). Hiott, Ella. Knight, Ethel. Ligon, Maurine. Ramsey, Mary. Richardson, Ellen. Sullivan, Catherine. Tribble, Anna. Tribble. Bessie. Wilson, Bessie. Graduate Recital Miss Marie Elms (Assisted by Double Trio) ...PROGRAM.... The Transfiguration of Miss Philura ----- Kingsley Mid-Summer -------- Trowbridge Wekerlin ---------- Vilanelle St. Agnes ' Eve --------- Keats Mariana ---------- Tennuson Denza ---------- Barcarolle The Governor ' s Last Levee ------- Kennedy Studio Recitals PROGRAMS DECEMBER TENTH Jane ' s Grey Eyes Ford Marie Elms Incident of French Camp - - Browning The Fool ' s Prayer - Sills Ethel Knight His Majesty The King - Kipling Catherine Sullivan The Lance of Kanana Louise Agnew The Fox Bru sh French Cabel Ethel Knight FEBRUARY TWENTY-FIFTH The Mock Wedding - Bosher Ellen Richardson An Old Sweetheart of Mine - Riley The Croaker - Waterman Caro Bradham The Bear Story ----- Riley Mary Ramsay Old Ace ------ Brooks Blanche Dalrymple The Hazing of Valiant - - - Williams Anna Tribble The Slow Man ----- Poole Emmie Cathcart APRIL TWENTY-SECOND The Little Lover - Donnell Blanche Dalrymple The Wild White Rose - Willis Bess Wilson The Boy That Was Scaret o ' Dyin ' - Slosson Ruby Davenport Sandalphon - Longfellow Ellen Richardson One of Bob ' s Tramps Caro Bradham Sign of the Cross Smith Barrett Nelle Bewley V O IfiA I i li I u M L. CULTURE- Thttsical GLxxltuzz Class MISS WAKEFIELD, Bewley, Althalie. Bewley, Lydia. Bewley, Nelle. Bolt, Janet. Bolt, Lila. Bradham, Caro. Bowie, Mary. Brownlee, Ruth. Clinkscales, Maggie. Cheatham, Cora Lee ■ Cox, Caryl. Dalrymple, Blanche. Davenport, Ruby. Darracott, Nelle. Elms, Marie. Ervin, Wilma, George, Leota. Gossett, Edith. Harbin, Sudie. Henry, Louise. Jackson, Hettie. Director. Jones, Mary. King, Nancy. Ligon, Maurine. Martin, Nelle. Masters, Zuline. Norris, Ethel. Owins, Brucie. Privette, Belle. Pruitt, Izetta. Richardson, Ellen. Robinson, Kate. Schultz, Cecelia. Shirley, Maggie. Smith, Nannie. Sullivan, Catherine, Sutherland, Maggie. Welborne, Charity. Whittaker, Mamie, " Williams, Margaret. Wilson, Bessie. DOMESTIC SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Edna Bailes Alice Duckworth Lydia Bewley Iris Hembree Felicia Brown Lula Jones Mollie Brown Louise Ligon Eugenia Clarke Kate Meares Caryl Cox Belle Privette Lai Cunningham Alma Smith LADIES ' CLASS Mrs. C. F. Bolt Mrs. W. R. Earle Mrs. Louis Gray Mrs. R. H. Henderson Mrs. Pat Major Mrs. Julian Martin Miss Jones THANKSGIVING DINNER M ENU: OYSTER COCKTAIL CONSOMME PRINCESS OLIVES SALTED ALMONDS SALTED FISH SAUCE TARTARE BREAD AND BUTTER SANDWICHES ROAST TURKEY CRANBERRY JELLY CHESTNUT STUFFING CREAMED POTATOES RICE AND GRAVY GREEN PEAS AND PIMENTOES WHITE SAUCE DINNER BISCUITS GRAPE FRUIT AND CELERY SALAD SALTINE CRACKERS FROZEN PUDDING BRIDE S CAKE CRACKERS CHEESE CAFE NOIR ESTHERIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS: FIRST TERM : ETHEL KNIGHT NELLE GENTRY MARGUERITE HENRY WILMA ERVIN LEOTA GEORGE JANET BOLT SECOND TERM ; PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER CRITIC HSITORIAN ETHEL KNIGHT IZETTA PRUITT MARGUERITE HENRY MARY BOWIE - LEOTA GEORGE MARIE ELMS Aiken, Jeanette Bewley, Lydia Bewley, Nelle Bolt, Janet Bolt, Lila Bowie, Mary Bradham, Caro Bradham, Isabelle Burriss, Lucile Cheatham, Cora Lee Clinkscales, Maggie Cox, Caryl Dalrymple, Blanche Darracott, Nelle Davenport, Ruby Elms, Marie Ervin, Wilma Gentry, Nelle George, Leota Gossett, Edith Harbin, Ruby Harbin, Sudie Henry, Louise Henry, Marguerite MEMBERS: Jackson, Hettie Jones, Mary King, Nancy Knight, Ethel Ligon, Maurine Martin, Nelle Mays, Edna Owings, Brucie Pettigrew, Una Privette, Belle Pruitt, Izetta Richardson, Barbara Richardson, Ellen Robinson, Kate Schultz, Cecelia Shaw, Isa Shaw, Una Smith, Nannie Sullivan. Catherine Sutherland, Maggie Weeks, Miriam Welbo rne, Charity Whittaker, Mamie Williams, Margaret Wilson, Bess SPONSOR: Miss Alward. PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER CRITIC HISTORIAN £S THERIAN OFFICERS ILMA ERWIN TffEAS. 75. NELLE GENTRY VICE-PRES. ' 13 JANET BOLT HISTORIAN, ' 13 M ARGUE WE HENRY sec. V3-. -9: ETHEL KNIGHT PRES. ' 13- If MARY BOiV E THE AS, VI- TA PRUf vice-pres. ' if MARIE ELMS HISTORIAN, ' If LEOTA GEORGE CRITIC, ' 13 - ' If PANTA MUSICA SOCIETY OFFICERS: j PRESIDENT - - - BARBARA RICHARDSON SECRETARY • - - - MAGGIE CLINKSCALES TREASURER - - - - BELLE PRIVETTE PROGRAM COMMITTEE: KATE ROBINSON MAGGIE SUTHERLAND MIRIAM WEEKS ADVISOR - - - MISS HALLMAN fit 3 T " " ' r 4 F-» en u 4-» CO u 3 «3 Q Tlpe Butterflies 33t) (toy ffiaflctoti dnmcdii in TlitTE tcts MISS WAKEFIELD, DIRECTOR. THE CAST OF CHARACTERS. Frederick Ossian Ethel Knie-tit Andrew Strong, an Englishman Caro Bradham Hiram Green, Millionaire Marie Elms Barrington Green, His Son Ellen Richardson Bilzer, a Tailor Bess Wilson Coddle, Butler to Green Emmie Cathcart Mrs. Ossian, Fred ' s Mother Louise Agnew Suzanne Elsie, Green ' s Daughter Nelle Bewley Mrs. Stuart-Dodge Anna Tribble Miriam, Her Daughter Catherine Sullivan SCENES. ACT I. Afternoon (Drawing-room of Green ' s winter cottage, San Augustine, Florida.) ACT II. Evening (same day and scene as Act I.) ACT III. Eight months later (library of Green ' s home, Lennox, Mass.) Time: The present. Y. W. A. Officers Y. W. A. OFFICERS: LOUISE HENRY MARIE ELMS NELLE GENTRY CATHERINE SULLIVAN JANET BOLT MISS ABBOTT PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER CHM ' N. PROGRAM COM. ADVISOR MEMBERS: Miss Abbott, Jeanette Aiken, Miss Alward, Nora Berry, Lila Bolt, Janet Bolt, Mary Bowie, Caro Bradbam, Isabelle Bradliam, Cora Lee Cheatham, Caryl Cox, Nelle Darracott, Ruby Davenport, Mrs. Divver, Marie Elms, Leota George, Nelle Gentry, Edith Gossett, Sudie Harbin, Louise Henry, Marguerite Henry, Hettie Jackson, Mary Jones, Nancy King, Ethel Knight, Maurine Ligon, Nelle Martin, Edna Mays, Brucie Owens, Una Pettigrew, Belle Privette, Izetta Pruitt. Miss Riser, Kate Robinson, Maggie Shirley, Nannie Smith. Catherine Sullivan, Miss Wakefield, Charity Welborne, Mamie Whittaker, Margaret Williams, Bess Wilson, Blanche Dalrymple, Una Shaw, Isa Shaw, Wilma Ervin. ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS: KATE ROBINSON ELLEN RICHARDSON CHARITY WELBORNE MISS WAKEFIELD Burriss, Lucile. Bradham, Caro. Bradham, Isabelle, Bowie, Mary. Bolt, Janet. Cox, Caryl. Darracott, Nelle. Elms, Marie. Ervin, Wilma. George, Leota. Gossett, Edith. Henry, Louise. Henry, Marguerite. Hembree, Ruth. Jackson, Hettie. Jones, Mary. PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SEC. AND TREAS. ADVISOR MEMBERS: King, Nancy. Knight, Ethel. Martin, Nelle. Norris, Ethel. Owings, Brucie. Privette, Belle. Robinson, Kate. Richardson, Barbara. Richardson, Ellen. Schultz, Cecelie. Smith, Nannie. Sullivan, Catherine. Sutherland, Maggie. Sullivan, Willie. Tribble, Anna. Wilson, Bessie. Wakefield, Miss. ' ■••»■, " £ — if - ■■ ' . ' ' f ' " ill l ' % ' ... . ...» ' . ■:. : ' H ' ' ' ' ' $ r ■ ■ ■: " V . ■ • " » | 1 i ilM B H • • ' ■■ ' 9HBBHH CLUBS Happy-Go-Luckies ■ sp - cv- - oS cJJ!jl __. s -c JLc 0 D;±± tx A HORSE BACK CLUB Motto: Then hey for the boot and saddle, And around the world away. Colors: Bav and Sorrel. Flower : Clover. Favorite Expression: " Stir-up. Emblem: Horseshoe. 1 Bi- ll £3C : Si — -i 4 ; V " .■ ' ' ■ ■■ r; ;-. ... ' ■ — - 5 4 ■ • ■ ■•. . £V ' • ' - - •• " • •■ ■■ ' v.: ■• ■;.■■ • ' • . ' :■ ' • ■ 3». «HB!f r -T| . m |Hl " m J : ' •■ ' . ' ' v 4 : , ■ ' :. • ' ? ' ■ ' " ■ Jfrj: ' j 4 BL-r " B ? jfi i hE B8HF «EWHtBB m-t tflPjfp fl s k i. jI HTTP i 3 n COLLEGE BUTTERFLIES Ruth Brownlee Lola Dell Ramsey Catheklne Fretwell Willie Wray Robinson Sand Wi(t)ches X Y Z Unknown Quantities ? ? ■? ? 1. lYdiA bEwLEy 2. MaRIe elmS 3. nEll beWleY 4. etHEl KNigHt 5. lOu nEUE MCgEE 6. eDItH gOsSEtT 7. IUcIIE bUrRiSs 8. WIlliE SuLliVaN " If all of us knew what all of us do, And all us of knew that all of us knew, Why all of us might refrain from a few Of some of the things that all of us do. " (Etrittds cinrl (Urins. If a " Hunter, " in a " Sharp " tone of voice, were to " Hollo-man " at a " Fisher " on the shore, it would be enough to " Riser " " Boat(w)right " side up, provided it was " Alwood " and enough to " Wake(a)field " of sleep- ing men with " Maddox, " who should have been " Faithfull " to the job of digging up potato " Vines. " One Soph, to another — " Your cousin certainly had to go down into his ' jeans ' when he paid our way into the game this afternoon. " " Humph! No, he didn ' t — he had on his track suit! " Belle — " Marie, can you tell me something good for a sprained ankle? " Marie— " Why I have some Sloan ' s Liniment in my room, that ' s fine. " Bess W. — " I wonder why the thing you are looking for is always in the last place you look? " Janet— " Well, I ' ve never thought much about it, but I suppose it ' s be- cause you usually stop looking when you find what you are hunting. " Did any one notice Miss Welborne in chapel this morning when Dr. Vines read: " Charity doth not behave itself unseemly? " Miss Boatwright (in Economics)— " Miss Schultz, will you state Mal- thus ' Law? " Fatty— " Why-er-er-I think it is something about Supply increasing with the demand. " Miss B.— Miss Schultz, will you please tell us who wrote Malthus ' Law? " Fatty (confidently)— " Why, Ricardo! " Una S. (at rising bell) — " Comment vous portez-vous? " Whit— " My kimona ' s in the closet. " Question: W r hy do Goat Gossett and Ann Tribble always disagree at their voice lessons? Answer: Because thev both want to sing " C. Minor. " Anderson College girls saw lots of " April Fools " on the 1st. They drill well. Eminent logicians are wondering if Prof. A. were a blackboard would Miss Boat-wri(gh)t(e). We have a young lady named Knight, Who always does what ' s right, But she WILL BOLT. Conversation overheard just before Xmas: Latin Teacher: " Will a pair of stockings hold all you want for an Xmas present? " Math. Teacher: " No, but a pair of socks will! " THE OLD, OLD STORY. Surely there ' s a history, To this mystery, Floating so weird and so wild through the air. These signals so strange That all do exchange, In a cough over here and a sneeze over there. As to the time, The old clock did chime, The hour of midnight through the dark and the gloom — When just as it did, As though they ' d been hid, Came flying from corners, from halls, and from rooms: What do you guess! Came from every recess, Flying excited in a mysterious whirl? Came eagerly dancing, Came excitedly prancing, From each crack and corner a much frightened girl. Into a room, at last found, With never a sound, These maidens did tumble pell-mell. Such hustling and bustling, Such rattling and rustling, These papers and boxes such mysteries do tell. Soon a loud munching, And a still louder crunching, Of crackers and cakes like very wild beasts. But what is the meaning of this, Of this noise so unseeming? Why, it is a glorious old midnight feast! A tipping of glasses By these merry lasses, And a question as to whom they will sup. A toast to the preachers? " No, here ' s to the teachers, Long may they sleep and never wake up! " But sad to relate, Now here must I state Those cups never reached their destinations; For there at the door Was heard an uproar, So then set in sad complications; For as they looked up, Each one from her cup, In the doorway, they a figure beheld. Dropped were those glasses By those stricken lasses, And upon the floor they crashingly fell. As though frozen to the spot, One word could they not, These frightened and awe-stricken fair maidens stutter. For there in the door, Stands the cause of uproar, Stands a form, but no word does it utter? But the look on that face Ne ' er an angel did grace, Nor was it the gaze of a preacher. In vain have they fought, Lo! these maidens are caught, For there in the door stands a teacher. C. S. ' 16. SENIOR TABLE DILEMMA. To laugh, or not to laugh: that is the question; Whether ' tis better in our mirth to suffer The snuffs and giggles of stifled laughter, Or to take liberties against a sea of commands, And by laughing disobey them. To separate: to part No more; and by a laugh to say we end The struggles and thousand foolish restraints That Seniors are heir to, ' tis a dissolution Devoutly to be wished. To separate, to part; To part; perchance to reflect: aye, there ' s the rub; For in that dissolution what experiences may come, When we have quitted that beloved board, Must give us pause: there ' s the consideration That makes our companionship of so long life; For who would bear the insolence of Sophomores, The Junior ' s grin, indignities of a " calling down, " The pangs of strangled mirth, the warning look, The impudent stare of Freshmen, and the uses That we of our napkins and handkerchiefs make, When he himself might his freedom take With a mere laugh? Who ' d such burdens bear, To chafe and fret under a cramping yoke, But that the dread of something after separation, That unfortunate mass at whose boards No jokes are told, puzzles the will, And makes us rather bear those ills we have Than be sent to those we know too much of? This knowledge doth make cowards of us all, And thus our daring scheme of determination Is ever weakened by the mighty sway of reflection, And the resolutions of these great minds and wills Under these conditions its current turns awry And loses the name of action. L. G. ' 14. Willie (in Physics)— Miss Maddocks, I don ' t think I deserve absolute zero todfiy. " Miss M — " No, neither do I; but that ' s the lowest I know how to give. " Louise — " Skit, where is Hunkie? " Skit — " I don ' t know, but I think she ' s looking up some Latin roots. " Louise— (surprised) — " Why, I didn ' t know she studied Botany. " Marie— " Little old N. B. will be eighteen vears old Friday. " E. K.— " She will? How old is she? " Ethically speaking, who of the class of ' 14- will be faithful? Did some one sav, " Bv George, I ' m Aiken to if Weeks don ' t intervene? ' Mr. Faithfull (in Ethics) — " When does conscience testify that there is an impulse to do right rather than wrong? " Lucile — " On Sundavs. " INSTRUCTIVE QUOTATIONS. " This roaring w-ind will calmly continue to howl mournfully till never. " " THINK " " Young ladies, do not dislocate your spines by rubbering. " " Oh, my law! Aunt Laura, how in the world are we going to make this meat go around? " " A young lady who don ' t stick to her work until the end, hasn ' t much energy. " " Dearie, had you rather take castor oil or a C. C. pill? " " Come down to rny room and we ' ll make some candy, begorry! " " If you girls talk during study-hour, I ' ll have to report you to Miss Jarman. " " For goodness sake, do try to walk better than that. This is the way you look. I wish you could see yourselves. " " Now, let ' s see, where did we leave off? " " Dr Robinson used to say " " That ' s a very good start. Just work for greater breadth and more atmosphere. " " Well, you know the girls at Brooks Hall, " etc. " I am very sorry, but you will go to study-hall for a week. " " , do stand up straight and keep your feet together! " THE PSALM OF (SCHOOL) LIFE. (With apologies to Longfollow) Tell me not in mournful numbers College life is always sweet; For the girl is called up that slumbers, When Miss Jarman spies an empty seat. The offense is real, the penalty earnest, And study hall ' s surely the goal; Every vacant hour thou turnest Thy steps up-stairs with heavy soul. Not enjoyment, only sorrow Is our destined end and way, When we see that each tomorrow Finds Her stricter than today. In the hall there ' s always a battle, As to who shall be first for mail; They make us get in line like cattle, Then to try to be quiet is to fail. In times like this Miss Jarman prohibits The window to be opened at all, Because of the noise that we exhibit, " After dinner the mail will be called! " With faces long and wild fears beating In our hearts that once were brave, She has us to our rooms retreating, To stay until we can behave. Trust no luck in getting permission From the lady when she ' s mad; Don ' t try to use a means of persuasion, If you do, you ' ll wish you never had. Lives of Seniors all remind us, Should we think their lives sublime? Shall we, departing, leave behind us Such foot-prints on the sands of time? Foot-prints that perhaps another, Plodding through a school life here; A forlorn and studious brother, Seeing, shall banish all cause of fear? Let us then be prompt and careful, Having hearts for every fate; Watchful be and wholly cheerful, For " All things come to those who wait. " M. Henry, ' 16. TO BE SOLVED: Spoon bread : The girls of 13- ' 14 : : Potato bread girls of ' 12- ' 13. ( was) the (In musical terms)— If Miss Sharpe marries, will she be ' ' A double Sharpe? " Grace W says that the onlv consolation she finds in spending so many years in school is that she will be a " Sweet Girl-Graduate " at thirty. WHAT WOULD HAPPEN If Miss Riser refused to " think, " And Miss B forgot " Brooks Hall; " If Miss Jones didn ' t have a " kink, " And Miss Stranathan ceased to " squall? " If Miss Felicia struck at work, And was not in the Dinin g Hall; If Miss Wakefield began to shirk, And didn ' t answer to our call? (Apologies to Kipling) When the Annual ' s last Editor is fainted With brains that are twisted and dried, When the youngest staff member is jaded And the Preps become dignified, We shall rest, and FAITHFUL shall need it Sit down for a month or two, Till the Editor of next year ' s annual Shall set us to work anew. And those who wrote good shall be happy They shall sit in the poets chair Warning all who aspire to an Annual To wait! Stop! Look! Beware! They have many inspirations to draw from There ' s Expression and Art and all — They shall work for an age at a sitting And then go to Study Hall. We ' ll thank you much if you praise us And we won ' t care much if you blame For we ' ve worked on our first Annual Till we ' re don ' t feel really sane. But there ' s been a joy in the working, Which only we have known, And may you reap in pleasure The fruit which has been sown. — E. K. ' 14. ; :• Jfr Mi EPILOGUE. And now our book is done, We did the best we could, It really has been fun, And we ' ve enjoyed it as we should. We have told you all our jokes, Our duties of each day, You ' ve seen us at our work, And watched us at our play. It has not all been work, It has not all been fun; There are very few of us who shirk, We ' d like to say there have been none. To those who helped, our thanks are due And thanks we give with all our might; They gave us aid and friendship true, And stirred us on to win the fight. But one thing ere we close our tale, We ' d have you know that best of all We value love and truth and light, And work that ' s honest and upright; That selfish men can ne ' er be great, And whatever in life our lot may be, We ' ll help our fellow on his way, And do our work right joyfully. M WHS . , » £1 " The Sororian " Presents Its Business Friends : On the following pages appear the Busi- ness Cards of firms we take pleasure in recommending to the readers of " The Sororian. " Our dealings with them have always been most satisfactory, and it is largely through their co-operation that " The Sororian " was made possible. : MKKT ME AT THE OWL DRUG TOILET ARTICLES PAPER SODA WATER CIGARS NUNNALLY ' S ICE CREAM PARK TILFORD CANDIES PHONE 636 CASH STORE ' MEMORIZE IT " ANDERSON, S. C. " THE WISE ADVERTISE " The " Owl " Drug Store gave the first ad. for the first an- nual of the first College in Anderson. : : : : HOTEL CHIOUOLA A Ouiet Home For Nice People The Millinery Parlor Millinery and Ready-to-Wear Telephone 490 ANDERSON COLLEGE A Christian Institution for the Higher Education of Young Women Ideally located in the celebrated Piedmont Section, near the Blue Ridge Mountains — a beautiful campus of 32 acres — secluded recreation grounds — tennis courts — basket ball field. Away from town, yet within easy walking distance — on two street car lines. a The equipment is unsurpassed in the Southern States, three large brick buildings, steam heat, electric lights, private bath to every two rooms. Class rooms, Laboratories, Gymnasium — all thoroughly modern. Not only is the equipment new, but the methods are modern. The course of stud v is in accord with the highest educational requirements. Standard, thorough work. Experienced faculty of specialists. Ex- ceptionally strong departments in Music, Art, Expression and Do- mestic Science. A preparatory department for those not ready for college. A careful investigation will convince you that in buildings, equip- ment, course of study and teaching force, Anderson College stands for the highest quality at moderate rates. FOR CATALOGUE WRITE ANDERSON COLLEGE ANDERSON, S. C. SAYRE BALDWIN ARCHITECTS Bleckley Building, Anderson, S. C. Citizens National Bank Building, Raleigh, N. C. MISS GRACE SPENCER INSURANCE Office at Farmers Merchants Bank Representing the Liverpool London Globe, German-American, and others, insuring against loss by Fire, Lightning, Tornado and Wind-Storm. : : : The Atlantic Life Insurance Company F. W. FELKEL, Gen. Agt. F. BURRISS, Dist. Mgr. Anderson, S. C. ANYTHING IN INSURANCE AND BONDS Citizens Insurance Agency ANDERSON, S. C. E. R. HORTON, L. S. HORTON, Pres. Treas. 1st V-P. Asst. Treas. R. S. LIGON, W. F. MARSHALL, 2nd Vice-Pres. Secretary Anderson Real Estate In- vestment Co. Capital Stock, $50,000 REAL ESTATE, STOCKS ANDERSON, S. C. We handle Real Estate of any kind any- SLOAN SELLS COAL We make Clothes for men who care. Satisfaction guaranteed. Try our cleaning and pressing de- partment. AMERICAN TAILORS On the Square ANDERSON, S. C. For Fine Laundering send your laundry to the Anderson Steam Laundry. Also for French Dry Cleaning and Dyeing, we have lately put in an up-to-date plant. ANDERSON STEAM LAUNDRY R. A. MAYFIELD, Prop. J. E. BARTON Dealer in all kinds of USE GAS BUILDING MATERIAL LUMBER MOULDINGS SHINGLES COLUMNS MANTELS It will better and DOORS SASH BLINDS SCROLL WORK, ETC. cheaper supply your daily wants for cook- WALL PAPER PAINTS OILS ing and heating. : BRICK LIME CEMENT All Orders Receive Our Prompt ANDERSON GAS GO. Attention. SUFFICIENT REASON " You sav he is a poet by profession? " " Yes. " " And he has the nerve to ask you to PHONE £ J. T. McCOWN ' S SONS FOR YOUR let him marry your daughter? " " Yes. " Staple and Fancy Groceries, " But don ' t you know no poet in this dav makes enough out of his profession to " buy food? " Flour, Grain, " But my daughter insists that he ' s Hay the only man whom she knows that al- ways gets his ' feet ' right — and she is certain that they will make ideal tango- Phone 236 partners for the next forty years. " 220 SOUTH MAIN STREET T7T5ns?A 8 S INCORPORATED. ISIS I I Southerners We Want ■ Southern Trade j ■ HOWARD E ETTt STS ■ I BALTIMOR E PID I - ' — ■ A TEXT: " If a woman wants to save as strongly as she needs to save she will find the way to do it. " VERY few men — oh, very few! — and fewer women, have accumulated a competency without having a plan. A professional woman must have a plan or else spend the best years of her life in labor and her old age in poverty. But having accepted a plan, you can, with the aid of compound interest, provide yourself with a competence. Let us repeat, you can do it with the aid of a systematized plan, and you can scarcely do it without it. We are in position to outline for you a plan, a systematic plan by which thousands of men and women have saved money toward their competencies. May we outline this plan to you ? M. M. MATTISON, General Agent The Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Company C. W. WEBB, J. J. TROWBRIDGE, District Agent Special Agent Bleckley Building, Anderson, S. C. Come to Live and Labor in " THE BLBCTR1C C1TV " Join the Happy People who say, " Anderson Is My Town " . Affords unusual attrac- tions for Manufacturing Plants. The only City in the South Completely Encircled by an ELECTRIC BELT LINE, affording cheap sites on water courses for new en- terprises. Healthful climate, in the Blue Ridge Foot-hills. : : : : : : CLEAN CITY GOVERNMENT AN EDUCATED PEOPLE EXCELLENT SCHOOLS Trading Center for the Best Agricultural Portion of South Carolina. One of the Principal Points on the New Interurban Railway System. Anderson offers you a Successful Business and a Happy Home. A Live Group of Business Men welcomes you. : : : : :::::::::::::: THE ANDERSON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE ANDERSON, - - S. C. Housekeeping Made Easie r You can Lessen the Kitchen Work in Your Home and get Better Cooking Results. - =eee= ee= BY USING OUR ======= MAJESTIC RANGES, COOKING STOVES AND ===== HOUSEHOLD HARDWARE Largest Stocks Carried in the Carolinas Reliable Goods Low Prices Efficient Service Sullivan Hardware Co. Anderson, S. C. Belton, S. C. Sullivan-Markley Hardware Co. Greenville, S. C. " Carolina ' s Greatest Hardware Stores, » Case S 5awV .... VvcVu e6 s.... SWlfcTSCm, S. C. " Bto »t " RV a. otvb 269 D. GEISBERG The College Girl ' s Friend EVERYTHING READY TO WEAR Coat Suits Holeproof Hosiery Evening Dresses Onyx Hosiery Evening Coats Redf ern Corsets D. Geisberg The Farmers and Merchants Bank AND The Farmers Loan and Trust Go. ANDERSON, S, C. Will Especially Appreciate Your Patronage E. P. VANDIVER, Cashier. FRAZER FITTING SCHOOL AMtKKSON, S- C. A. Prcparulory School for Boys Located in the Piedmont section; fully equipped with modern facilities; large library covering all subjects embraced in the curriculum; faculty is composed of five experts in their respective departments; students holding our certificates are admitted to any college of the South; sane athletics; thoroughness in work absolutely required. No drones, laggards or moral degenerates will be tolerated. Discipline is strict. - - ______ For further information, or catalogue, address : Wm. II. Frazer, I). LI., Head Master. Anderson and Spartanburg BOOKKEEPING, PENMANSHIP, SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING. - Positions Secured For Graduates WRITE FOR CATALOGUE OUR LINES MAGAZINES, NEWSPAPERS, KODAKS AND KODAK SUPPLIES, BLANK BOOKS, SCHOOL BOOKS, SCHOOL SUPPLIES, SPORTING GOODS. LATE BOOKS BY THE MOST POPULAR AUTHORS. ---------- Subscriptions taken for all magazines. Get our catalogue showing club rates. AGENTS FOR BUTTERICK PATTERNS COX STATIONERY CO. ANDERSON, S. C. FURMAN UNIVERSITY GREENVILLE, S. C. EDWIN M. POTEAT, D. D., ii.D., President Courses are offered leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Science (B. S.), Bachelor of Arts (B. A.), and Master of Arts (M. A.). Beautiful cam- pus, healthful climate, moderate expenses. Jas. C. Furman Hall of Science, costing with equip- ment $50,000. Library specially endowed. Train- ed Librarian. Large, comfortable Dormitories. For catalogue, special announcement folder, giv- ing entrance requirements, or admission blank, address C. B. MARTIN, Chmn. Com. on Admission of Students. JOKE A Freshman once said to a Senior, " Pray, what may P. S. mean? " And she with sweet smile answered, " Why, er— don ' t you know his name? ' O Dessert " There ' s yo ' Je ' .l-O and peaches, chile. Yo ' goin ' to like dat. Jell-O ' s fine for chil ' en ' at likes good things to eat. " Dinah is a cook — a great cook — but even Dinah cannot make other desserts so dainty and delightful as those she makes of They are " fine for children " and everybody else. Any of the seven flavors of Jell-O may be used for these desserts, and for additional variety, peaches, pineapple, oranges, K bananas, or other fruit may be added or used to garnish them. U The Jell-0 flavor is so delicious that it is never necessary to add anything to make it better. A Jell-O dessert can be made in a minute by anybody. The seven pure fruit Jell-O flavors are : Strawberry, Raspberry, Lemon, Orange, Cherry, Peach, Chocolate. All grocers sell Jell-O, 10 cents a package. A beautiful new Recipe Book, with brilliantly colored pictures by Rose Cecil O ' MeiSS, author and illustrator of " The Kewpies, " will be sent free to all who write and ask us for it. THE GENESEE PURE FOOD CO., Le Roy, N. Y., and Bridgeburg, Can. The name JELL-O is on every package in big red letters. If it isn ' t there, it isn ' t Jeu«-0. FOR WHITMANS CANDIES, PURE DRUGS AND ALL TOILET ARTICLES CALL OR PHONE ORR, GRAY CO. Phone No. 216 East Benson St. Sadler Sells the Cars PACKARDS Ask the man that owns one CHALMERS All that you can ask for in a motor car MOBILES The car with an American familv GOODRICH TIRES AND TUBES " The Best in the Long Run ' .»» JOHN E. SADLER, Anderson, S. C. ' SawVs ' Book 5 ove 30 eU A.O 30TV O 30TV When Your Girl Is In Anderson At School = = You Should Read The Anderson Daily Intelligencer When Your Girl Is At Home On Vacation She Will Not Be Able To Do Without The Anderson Daily Intelligencer Associated Press Dispatches Daily Budget of Live Local News Subscription Price, $5.00 Per Year T. FRANK WATKINS ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW BLECKLEY BUILDING ANDERSON. SOUTH CAROLINA It ' s awfully hard to keep the " Wolfe " away from the (College) door. : : : : G. B GREENE C. B. EARLE GREENE EARLE ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW MASONIC TEMPLE BUILDING ANDERSON, S. C. BONHAM. WATKINS ALLEN ATTORNEYS AT LAW ANDERSON, - - S. C. JNO. K. HOOD G. CULLEN SULLIVAN HOOD SULLIVAN CITY ATTORNEYS ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS ANDERSON, S. C. J. W. QUATTLEBAUM ERNEST F. COCHRAN QUATTLEBAUM COCHRAN ATTORNEYS AT LAW ANDERSON, - - S. C. By George ! Our Science Department Buffers annually. J. M. PAGET ATTORNEY AT LAW 112 N. MAIN STREET ANDERSON, - - - S. C. If you want to find the Math, teacher, go to Hell-en Hunt ' er. Our Clothing is for every man in this town. We want to clothe him better than it ' s ever been done before, and think we can. We are not catering to any special class — we want to serve every man who wants a $15 or $40 suit. Our showings in haberdashery are always as they are ap- pearing on Broadway. B. O. EVANS CO. The Spot Cash Clothiers " The Store With a Conscience " ANDERSON, S. C. PEOPLES BANK OF ANDERSON ANDERSON, S. C. WITH A PAID-UP CAPITAL OF $200,000.00 SOLICITS AND WILL APPRECIATE YOUR BANKING BUSINESS. astorpieccs Every box of : %£ reveals candy -making as a fine art. Every piece is a masterpiece of taste — as pure and fresh as a flower. Wherever you live, it ' s worth your while to insist on having G f. Chocolates ■e %£ are made in many forms to please candy lovers every- where. Crisp nut chocolates, fresh fruit flavors, creams that melt in your mouth, dainty bonbons, fluffy marshmallows, bars of rich chocolate — in short, the word • «£ always expresses the best in variety as well as in quality. A few of ■sfa Atf many varieties offered by ■e ydtf sales agents everywhere : Beverly Chocolates — A new assortmeni appreciated especially by those who like a slightly " less-sweet " chocolate coating. Fresh Every Hour Mixture — A remark- able assortment of hard candies packed in sealed tins — the children ' s favorite. Scotch Kisses — y6a famous marsh- mallows dipped in butter-scotch. Sicilian Chocolates — Freshly shelled English walnut meats surrounded by a paste of ground raisins and coated with vfiy ip swee ' chocolate — iust as good as it sounds. EVANS ' PHARMACY THREE STORES IF IT ' S DRUGS WE HAVE IT ! i mm Andersop ' s Leading Clothipg hjouse Alfred Benjamin-Washington Co. Clothing " Alco " Systerp Clothing EMORY SHIRTS BOYDEN SHOES STETSON HATS INTERWOVEN HOSIERY PARKER BOLT Th|E ONE-PRICE CLOTHIERS J. S. FOWLER We have on hand a large stock of High Point, Columbus, Goldsboro, Parry and other good Bug- gies. Also, the celebrated Columbus and Chase City Wagons, and anything you may want in Harness, Horses and Mules. : : : : J. S- FOWLER Anderion, SL C The Illustrations in this book are from Photo- graphs made by : . HARRY E. WALLACE Anderson, S. C. 110 1-2 S. Main Street Do Your Banking AT The Bank of Anderson THE STRONGEST BANK IN THE COUNTY B. F. MAULDIN, President J. A. BROCK, Vice-President P. E. CLINKSCALES, Cashier A. M. SHARPE, 1st Assistant Cashier FRANK E. TODD, 2nd Assistant Cashier RAYMOND FRETWELL, Pres. Treas. L. M. FRETWELL, Vice-Pre». J. J. FRETWELL, JR., Secty. Asst. Treas. JNO. S. WALL, Manager The Fretwell Company Dealers In Horses and Mules Buggies, Wagons and Harness All Kinds of Harness Made to Order WE REPAIR HARNESS. TRY US ANDERSON, S. C. Quality and Durability IN Jewelry and Silver Is to be desired. We can offer this and more. Our goods are of finest quality and our prices are reasonable Diamonds Diamond Jewelry Fine China Watches Clocks Silver Marchbanks Babb North Main Street Jeweler ANDERSON, S. C. GEIGER WOLFE ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW OFFICES: 7 5 PEOPLES BANK BLDG. ANDERSON. S. C. A. H. DAGNALL Attorney at Law ANDERSON. S. C. DR. B. A. HENRY PHYSICIAN ANDERSON, S. C. JULIUS E. BOGGS LAWYER BLECKLEY BUILDING ANDERSON, S. C. DR. J. P. TROWBRIDGE DENTIST 3rd Floor Bleckley Building Office Hours : 9 to 1 ; 2:30 to 8 Phone 45 DRS. HARRIS PHYSICIANS Brown Building Office Hours: 9 to 11 A. M.; 7 to 8 P. M. REMEMBER THE NAME DR. M. R. CAMPBELL 112 West Whitner Street Tests Eyes, Fits Glasses That Please Your glasses adjusted and lens duplicated on short notice. Examinations scientifi- cally made, with the most modern instru- ments. : : : : : : : ANDERSON FLORAL COMPANY ANDERSON, - - S. C. .:£M§im A splendid assortment of Sum- mer Bulbs, Bedding Plants and Vines always on hand. What more beautiful sight than a well-filled Window Box. Ask us what to plant. own Carnations OUR LEADING SPECIALTY IS AZALEAS Our importation in the fall from TheHaerens Co., Ghent, Belgium, will be one of the largest shipments to come to South Carolina. : The MosT: Up-to-Date Florists in the Piedmont Section VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME ASK FOR OUR " C, " " W, " " S " AND " V. " ANDERSON FLORAL COMPANY ANDERSON, S. C. AN EDUCATION In the Jewelry business has made it possible for us to buy and sell goods of Quality, and at the right price. We call par- ticular attention to our line of ----- - GRADUATION AND SPRING JEWELRY GIFTS Besides many appropriate gifts in Gold and Silver We have quite an assortment of rich and beautifully colored French enamel pins. - - - JOHN M. HUBBARD CO. 140 N. Main Street " Where Quality is always higher than Price. " BE SURE AND CALL ON OR WRITE G. F. TOLLY SON AINDERSOIN, S. C. THE CHEAPEST FURNITURE HOUSE IN SOUTH CAROLINA. : : : : : : CAN FURNISH YOUR HOME COMPLETE GASOLINE THE BEST IN TOWN-65° GRAVITY 2002 ANTI-CARBON Pure Pennsylvania Cylinder PETRO AUTO L , ° ils „, I INone or your heavy Western FORD SPECIAL ) Oil about these AUTOMOBILE GREASES GALORE PETROLEUM OIL CO LADIES WEARING APPAREL One of the most interesting features of The Bee Hive is the new display of Coat Suits for Spring. Our showing of stylish garments always attracts wide attention, but the new gar- ments for this season have come in for a larger share of praise from women who ap- preciate the latest there is in new merchandise. Whether the time is here for you to buy or not, our experienced and clever sales ladies would be proud to show you the new lines, and explain to you the merits of the various new creations. The Bee Hive is headquarters for " American Lady " and " Madame Lyra " Cor- sets, Evening Slippers, New Suits and Waists, Muslin Underwear, Dress Goods and Novelties. In fact, anything to be found in an up-to-date Department Store. THE BEE HIVE G- H. BAILES, Prop. c= m H H X o H 2. CD o 3 e ■ p 3 CO 5 " CO o Ml • c 3 CD P -l CD P CO P CM CD O P H -i • o c 7 CD CD •a DO pr CD H CD P CD O 3 p CD e-»- P 3 ! - CO O 3 ■ : o c e 3 3 5 ' CD ■a CD 3 w CD 3 p P 03 CD CD a CD CO 3 O " 1 CD 3 p " CD O P CO CD H 3 " CD o G H z D M 90 co O GO — 1 - m X a o 1. 3 " 3 " CD i O o o 3 3 CD P - O o p p CD o p p P 5 ' CD o o ► " 1 1-3 4 3 CD X P P 3 P 3 O CO CO 3 " o o o o a. o P 3 3 o o 3 CD r+ rt- CD CD o n r - O p CD W e-t- o 3 d CD do p h, cd i o 3 CO CD CO r+ CD P P et- l- » 3 " CD 3 O w rh W CD CD t-h O a- C O 1 s- P e-t- CD S " o c CD o •-1 CD •-1 ? o o O p OR cc =3 - CD cd O « cd to a 3 a. • o P n ch 1 W P o p o 3 w o_ cT p 3 I c •a o c p CD CD O P P o - P J.. c o m p CO o r M i c -i CD -t CO 1 Una P (in Sr. History): " Miss B I ' m not getting a thing out of this history. I don ' t believe I could tell anyone whether the battle of Waterloo was fought in the Civil or Revolutionary War. " NORTH ANDERSON TIIK MODKltN ANIIKKNOX A TOWN OF MODERN HOMES Therefore, if you are going to build a nice, new Home, North Anderson is certainly a suitable place to build it. : : : : POLICIES THAT PROTECT. SERVICE THAT SATISFIES. WILLETT P. S INSURANCE " BETTER BE SAFE THAN SORRY ' ANDERSON, S. C. 1 1 OU CANNOT buy the seeds of Success in a store; your neighbor can ' t give you a cutting; you must breed it in your own brain and cultivate it with your own persistence. It won ' t take root in doubt; it dies among the weeds of carelessness and shrivels at the frost of neglect. " SILK HOSIERY GUARANTEED TO WEAR Phoenix Silk Hose are sold with a positive guarantee, and our dealer has authorized us to give a new pair for every damaged pair that is re- turned to us within three months after they are bought. Black, White and Tan, with seam in back. ..$1.00 Black, White and Tan, without seam in back.. .75 SOLE AGENTS FOR ANDERSON T. L. Cely Company UNDER CHIQUOLA HOTEL Lucile — " Marie, what ' s the price of that book? " Marie— " 520.00 a page; $12.50 for 1-2 page. " Lucile— " Poor child ! I hope she ' ll recover. " Nelle — " Why is it Miss Wakefield is always looking at " Slim Jim " when I go to my lesson. ' ' Marie — " Nelle, won ' t you ever catch on? He has " faithful " qualities! " On Monday we go shopping, And trade in every store; It ' s pins, and shoes, and soap, and hose, And then — we shop some more. First, Inst and all the time, and a (air price for it, is our policy. You want our Shoes, we want your money. Drop in to-day and we ' ll exchange. SHOES FITTED BY EXPERIENCED SHOE MEN Geisberg Bros. Shoe Company UNDER MASONIC TEMPLE " Shoes That Satisfy " THE IDEAL STORE == FOR ===== COLLEGE GIRLS AND WOMEN Everything in Ready-to-Wear, Piece Goods, Silks, Trimmings, Etc. MILLINERY A SPECIALTY RED CROSS FOOTWEAR Come to see us Moore- Wilson Co. COLLEGE HEIGHTS TS a residential section of marvellous beauty and unsurpassed advantages, in the immediate proximity of Anderson Col- lege. It has been sought to preserve the natural beauty of the property by making the streets and driveways, as much as pos- sible, ' conform to the hill contours, so that by the expenditure of minimum effort in planting trees, flowers and shrubbery, each home-site can be made distinctive and beautiful. : : : In addition to its proximity to Anderson College this property has all the conveniences and advantages of city prop- erty, and with large lots and reasonable building restrictions, congestion will be impossible. :::::: TERMS REASONABLE FOR INFORMATION ADDRESS : Frank DeCamps Realty Company Anderson, - - S. C. Anderson Cash Grocery SELLERS OF GOOD THINGS TO EAT FURMAN SMITH THE SEEDSMAN ANDERSON, S. C. Field and Garden Seed, Grasses aad Clovers Lawn Grasses a Specialty WE COLLECT Phone- «» »N Box 2»» Piedmont Adjustment Service Office over Hubbard ' s Jewelry Store ANDERSON, S. C. Give us your past due accounts and let us turn them into money. : ; : Skit and Casey, meeting in the hall : Skit — " Casey, have you put in your an- nual joke yet? " Casey — " Well! No insinuations, I hope! W. J. WOOD FASHIONABLE SHOEMAKER SHOES MADE TO ORDER W. BENSON ST. PHONE 662 WE _ Furnished Anderson College Dining Room with China and Glassware — and lots of other things. WHY NOT YOURS? We specialize in fine China, -Glassware and Household and Kitchen Furnishings of every de- scription. DON ' T WORRY You can get it from Austin. ON THE CORNER Bleckley Building Anderson, S. C. S. A. McCOWN DEALER IN Staple and Fancy Groceries and Shoes A recent scientific discovery shows that the only way fish fight is to " Clink- scales. " THIS IS OUR IMPRINT THE ANDERSON INTELLIGENCER JOB PRINTING DEPARTMENT V


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Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

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Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

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Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

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Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

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Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

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Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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