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

 - Class of 1915

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1915 volume:

PUBLISHED BY THE ESTHERIAN AND LANIER LITERARY SOCIETIES OF ANDERSON COLLEGE ANDERSON, S. C. VOLUME II NINETEEN FIFTEEN Dr. Jno. F. Vines JBefrtcatttm ®o Br. 3JnI}tt Jf. Pines iije seroito Prestbent of Attberson (Eollege iaha bas mspircb xts alfaaus to Inglier aito nobler planes of life anb tltonglTt. Robing Ijtm because fte lobes us, foe, the shtoettts of " uerson College, oeotcate to Ijtttt iljts ttje second frolintte of ■QlfjE JSorortait ijt nwian £ c lma Jfflater d IGH above the town she stands Like some mighty fort of old; Ever watchful, ever guarding, In her hands our love she holds Thus doth stand our Alma Mater; We, the students gathered here. Though young in years, in wisdom skilled. Our love do dedicate to thee — Pride of all who come to know her; A small return for all lhat thou Greater knowledge doth none instill. For us hast done, may it be. More than books hast thou taught us; Human lessons dost thou teach; The only lessons that will aid us. If we e ' er the heights would reach. Loyal daughters, strong and true, May we each one ever be; So in whatsoe ' er we do, Our Alma Mater , honor thee! LO 3 iie »rorian£ c I jforetoorb r WAS Oliver Wendell Holmes who gave for h.s reason for having written many of his poems " Not for glory, not for pelf Not, be sure, to please myself, Not for any meaner ends, Always by " request of friends. " So, if we would give a rearon for our being what we are, we would echo that last sentiment, that it was because of " request of friends. " Yet, if it was at the " request of friends " that we accepted our pos.tions as members of the Annual Staff, it has been because of our love for our Alma Mater that we have put into it our time, our thought, and our energy. Before turning the pages of this Annual, we would ask you to remember that it is your Annual ; that you have made it what it n. We have endeavored to make your Annual a true reflection of your deeds and college life. Hence, as you turn the pages, be slow to criticise, for in doing so, bear in mind that you are criticizing your own self. You are gazing into the mirror of the lives of you and your fellow- students, and if you do not like the reflection you find there- in, remember it is your own fault, and if you would have a better Annual, examine and correct that which is lacking in your own life. " For life is tfe mirror of king and slave, ' Tis just what you are and do. Then give to the world the best you have. And the best will come back to you. " Catherine Sullivan, Editor-in-Chief Lou Nelle McGee, Business Manager OUR PRESIDENT •D - i Sororittn c (TO AJ $toaro of Crusteefi Col. H. H. Watkins President Mr. Prue E. Clinkscales Secretary Rev. C. C. Brown, D.D., Sumter R. S. LlGON, Anderson 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. McKlSSICK, Greenwood Prue E. Clinkscales, Anderson EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE R. S. LlGON Chairman Prue E. Clinkscales Secretary M. M. Mattison C. S. Sullivan Col. H. H. Watkins President JAMES P. KlNARD, ex-officio Seven kUViH illy Hi It HI ULTV »3 J|tS6rman£ G ®be Jfacultp JAMES P. KINARD, B. S., Ph.D., President ENGLISH C. M. FAITHFULL, A. B., Vice-President PHILOSOPHY AND BIBLE HELEN P. SMITH. A. B„ A.M. LADY PRINCIPAL JOHN H. WILLIAMS, A. B. SCIENCE MARY SEYMORE ABBOTT. B. S., A.M. MODERN LANGUAGES HELEN HUNTER, A. B. LATIN HAZEL ALWARD, A. B., A.M. ENGLISH FLORENCE MADDOCKS, B. S. MATHEMATICS OLGA V. PRUITT, M. D., College Physician PHYSIOLOGY FREDERIC A. GOODE, Director of Music PIANO AND ORGAN, THEORY AND HARMONY SARAH E. STRANATHAN VOICE NELLE SMITH VIOLIN AND PIANO MARY D. RAMSEUR ART ROBBIE P. WAKEFIELD, A. B. EXPRESSION AND PHYSICAL TRAINING MRS. FREDERIC A. GOODE PIANO MRS. ELLA B. JOHNSON MATRON AND HOUSEKEEPER KATHERINE E. SHARP STENOGRAPHER Ten THE FACULTY AND OFFICERS LO 3 iitSmmai £ G Cfje H orortan i£ taft Catherine Sullivan Editor-in-Chief Esther Joy Lawrence Associate Editor Julia Ledbetter Art Editor Cecelia Schultz Joke Editor Lou Nelle McGee Business Manager LYDIA Bewley Assistant Business Manager CLASS EDITORS Willie Sullivan, Senior Lura King, Sophomore Louise Henry, Junior Marie Nelson, Freshman Edith Hubbard, Academy ADVERTISING COMMITTEE Una Pettigrew Nelle Bewley Elizabeth Lawrence Marguerite Henry FACULTY COMMITTEE Miss Alward Mr. Faithfull Miss Wakefield Miss Maddocks LO d i|t Seaman £ c College Calendar Tuesday, September 15 — Arriving day. Thursday, September 17 — Formal opening — Mr. Ligon and Colonel Watkins almost come to blows over their share of the College girls. Friday, September 18 — Tender memories of Jeannette and Miss Riser haunt us. Saturday, September 19 — Y. W. A. reception to the new girls. Monday, September 21 — Julia Ledbetter states her intenlion of coming to the College to board. Friday, September 25 — Julia is " coming tomorrow. " Saturday, September 26 — The Kinardj arrive. Dr. Kinard looking a good deal brighter. Tuesday, September 29 — Julia is " coming tomorrow. " Wednesday, Sepember 30 — Robbie receives two boxes of candy, and incidentally many callers. Thursday, October 1 — Julia, " coming tomorrow. " Friday, October 2 — Day of great excitement; many girls faint! Julia has arrived! Saturday, October 3- — Theo. Hirschmann asks her nine hundred, ninety-nine thousandth question. Monday, October 5— Betty leaves for the " WEDDING " — not hers! Wednesday, October 7 — Seniors soaring; their privileges granted. Friday, October 9 — Miss Boatwright visits us. (Mr. A. renews his interest in Anderson College.) Saturday, October 10 — Betty returns hopeful. Friday, October 16— The first Lyceum number. Everyone sad because Miss DeVebre leaves us. Monday, October 19 — Dr. White begins services at the Baptist Church. Students attend. Saturday, October 31 — Hallowe ' en party. The fire department come, though uninvited. Monday, November 2 — Rita receives an Auburn banner, so large that she is undecided whether to use it for an art square or a horse-blanket. Thursday, November 5— The Mirror makes its first appearance. Both Faculty and students recognize their reflections. Tuesday, November 10 — Faculty recital. Saturday, November 14 — The " Principal Lady, " being misconstrued, commands " Cutie " to " put out his light. " Monday, November 16 — Miss Young arrives, and organizes Y. W. C. A. Friday, November 20 — Girls make a raid on Miss Stranathan ' s studio, at nine-thirty. Mr. Breedin there ( " Nuf Sed! " ). Fourteen CO D JHt ninians G " Tuesday, November 24 — Exciting limes! Tennis tournament begins. Great rivalry between Tigers and Cubs. Thursday, November 26 — Thanksgiving. End of tournament and basket-ball game. Hurrah for Maggie Shirley and the Tigers! Students ' reception. New girls make their debut. Friday, November 27— The Alkahest Favorites. Sunday, November 29 — The mysterious young man ' s voice among the serenaders proves to be only Marie Nelsons natural voice. Monday, November 30 — Mr. Faithfull and Miss Ramseur agree to disagree. Tuesday, December 1 — W ' offord Gym Team gives a performance. Julia wishes to challenge the most skillful. Sunday, December 13 — Mystery afloat. Miss Alward and Mr. Williams both missing at dinner. Monday, December 14— Concert by College Glee Club. Tuesday, December 15 — Wanted: Someone to raise money to replace the chinaware that Mr. Faithfull has destroyed making announcements. Wednesday, December 16 — Julia Ledbetter applies for the job. Saturday, December 19— Dr. Kinard cpens his heart, also the doors of the College. A few, however, are too loyal to leave. Tuesday, January 5 — Happy, old-time reunion. Friday, January 8 — Dr. Pruitt announces that she will give an examination. Several girls swoon! Wednesday, January 1 3— Exams, begin. Everybody happy(?). Friday, January 15 — Lost, strayed, or stolen — Mies Maddox ' s green tie. Monday, January 25 — Students receive in honor of Miss Murray. Miscellaneous shower. Tuesday, January 26 — Russell Conwell delivers his famous lecture, " Acres of Diamonds. " Thursday, January 28 — The College makes a noble sacrifice. We give Miss Murray to Mr. Joseph Reid, " till death them do part. " Friday, January 29 — Sophomore Class did not meet today! Saturday, January 30 — Great excitement in " Tramp ' s Alley " ; someone has sat on Rita ' s Davidson pillow. Monday, February I — Maude Hamilton ' s turn to be in the Infirmary. Wednesday, February 3— Miss Helen Smith receives a notice from the Black Hand. Thursday, February 4 — Sophomores all right again. They had a Class meeting today. Monday, February 7 — Unusual peace in dormitory; Maunne and Julia did not clean house. Tuesday, February 8 — " The Romancers. " Several girls aspire to go on the stage. LO o J|t r9ri(U £ G Salurday. February 13 — " Cutie " At Home. Monday, February 15 — Pupils ' recital. Saturday, February 27 — Dr. Kinard is unwilling for students to applaud exemptions from cla Monday, March 1 — Jessie Andrae ' s turn to be in the Infirmary. Wednesday, March 3 — The air seems to be in a hurry. Thursday, March 4 — Miss Abbott dismissed her class whe Company appear in Auditorium. the be of lectur Ellison van Hoose Concert n " The WAR. " She had received Tuesday, March 16 — The Annual staff decide to give a Friday, March 19 — The students think that these " Faculty Parties ' have ceased to be a job Monday, March 22 — The Orpheans — last number of the Lyceum Course. Wednesday, March 24 — Miss Nelle Smith discovered weeping in front of only five letters and eight postcards. Tuesday, March 30 — Lola Dell Ramsay at last gets to one class on time. Friday, April 2— Miss Alward down to breakfast on time. Miss Nelle Smith almost gets there. Monday, April 5— Miss Stranathan breaks her third baton in Choral. Wednesday, April 7 — Theo. happened not to mention Charleston today. Friday, April 9— County Field Day. Children galore. Thursday, April 15 — Another crate of ginger-snaps arrives. Louis just previously gotten enough. We wonder how. Friday. April 23 — Maurine thrown out of the lecture-room wind questions. Friday, April 30— Miss Ramseur and Mr. Faithful! sing in chapel. Saturday, May 1 — Theo. informs a few of her most intimate(?) friends that she is taking German Monday. May 1 3— Miss Wakefield found lounging in the hall. Requested by Gladys Chamblee to ' up straight. " Thursday, May 16 — Seniors drawing up the Class Will. Margaret Clinkscales stoutly ref with her Clemson pillow. Sunday, May 23 — Blanche able to wear a shoe, but still not on speaking terms with mosquitoes. Tuesday, May 25 — Students looking sick. Infirmary overflowing. Final examinations begin. Every- body ' s " come on the same day " {of course!). Friday, May 28 — Exams, end. Weeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth begin. Saturday, May 29 — Commencement exercises begin. Tuesday, June 1 — " Auf Wiedersehen ! " Sixteen und in the pantry. Annie has for asking too many necessary to part " a JHt nmian G OJ s . r m. •0 - JjjeSororianB c ro AJ Miss Nelle Smith Sponsor Nelle Kinard Mascot LO 38 S eSororian C Margaret Clinkscales, A. B. " maggie " Honea Path, S. C. Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class 15; Secretary Lanier L.terary Society 15; Sec- retary Y. W. C. A. ' 15. " Her voice was ever genth, soft, and low — An excellent thing in woman. " " Secretary ' s " Margaret s middle name; No matter what the meeting, just the same, We see her there, sedate and tall. Beside the chairman, up in front of all. But she can sing and sew and study, too; Indeed, her talents are not few; And, more than that, she has so many gowns She looks as though she came from New York town. , jd - « r HP i i ' ■■• Si fl « A P F ' ' W " ' , " D ijeSOTmians c j Hettie Jackson, A. B. " jack " Iva, S. C. Vice-President Senior Class 15; Vice- President Junior Class ' 14; Vice-President Lanier Literary Society 15; Board Man- agers Student Co-operative Association ' 15. " What is she, that swains commend her? " At Senior table, silent as a stone, To talk you would never say that Hettie was prone; But she has a way which makes all the boys love her — They flock at receptions, front, back, and above her. Now what is the reason? we all wish to know — She listens, and that is why they all love her so. t ) D (TO Jfofarornty $h Cr» .j js im v J ■K " I ■ i 1 They say the more you use it, The more a member grows; But if you want to lose it. Just leave it in repose ; Now Betty ' s tongue must be Too big for comfort, quite ; For some maintain that she Talks on, both day and night. Elizabeth Lawrence, A. B. " betty " Duluth, Minn. President Estherian Literary Society ' 15; Senior Class Poet ' 1 5 : Y. W. C. A. Cabi- net ' 15. " A blithe heart maf(es a blooming visage " O DH Sororiau ro Esther Joy Lawrence, A. B. " ES " ; " JANE " Duluth, Minn. President Senior Class ' 15; President Students ' Co-operative Association 15; Critic Lanier Literary Society ' 15; Asso- ciate Editor SORORIAN ' 15. " For my part, I can compare her to nothing but the sun; For lifye him she tal(es no rest, Nor ever sets in one place but to rise in another. " Now, listen to my tragic tale, Your tears prepare to shed; I know that you will weep and wail, About this loaf of bread. One day, while in a baker ' s shop. It had a horrid fright; A college girl near it did stop. And gaze with all her might. This college girl now standing here. The loaf saw every day, Seize one by one its comrades dear, And eat them each away. Then Esther seized, with horrid cry, This little loaf of bread, And with Joy sparkling in her eye, Back to the College sped. O D (TO SMororian m G A3 Hurrah, for this loved Senior, Never known to raise a fuss. " WlLLIE " suits her kind demeanor. But it ' s " Hello, Bill " with us. To write on Sullivan is hard — To rhyme it I ' ll not try; Let ' s hope, to help some future bard, That she will change it by and by. Willie Sullivan, A. B. " bill " Honea Path, S. C. Historian Senior Class 15; Editor Senior Class ' 15. ' A child no more, a maiden non , A graceful maiden Tvith gentle brow. " ) DH Sororian ro Lethia Williford, A. B. " leath " Ande i, S. C. " The good stars met in your horoscope; Made you of spirits, fire, and dew. " 1 1 11 mm ,; : ■ : » , s , Mj . f - " Our LETHIA has four eyes. My dear, how can it be? Just th ' nk a moment, if you ' re wise; Why, two are glass, you see. Why are her eyes so bright? This must the reason be, A diamond ' s on her finger white, And it ' s not glass, you see. %i$mr (it mo 1 3 mi dororiim y o Class oem I WONDER if all people, as they read Of the Black. Prince and of his conquests bold. Regard his motlo with surprise indeed. As unto them the words, " Ich Dien, " unfold. " Ich Dien, " why he was one of royal birth; Why was his motto not instead, " I rule. " But we have learned that he who rules the earth. Who would be grealest, must be least of all. The words, " Ich Dien, " our motto strong, have led Us safely throughout all our College days. And may they teach us in the years ahead, To serve full well instead of seeking praise. " Ich Dien! " Ah, may we e ' er our molto live; Through it accomplish much along life ' s road; And thus to our dear Alma Mater give Some recompense for all on us bestowed. O 3 JHt ninian£ c Claft Htstorp IN SEPTEMBER, 1912, Anderson College first opened her doors to a throng of eager girls, earnestly bent on securing an education at all costs and hazards. In that throng were some of the members of the Class of 1915. We were ten in number that first year, and began our career in Anderson College as Sophomores. Oh, what joy to be able to look with condescending pity on the Freshmen, and to be treated as persons of superior wisdom by them ! After a few days of confusion, we banded ourselves together, formed a concti- tution, made numerous by-laws, elected our officers, and launched forth boldly into a sea of unknown waters, filled with many a dangerous reef of which we little dreamed. The days that followed were days of strenuous toil, with now and then a grand midnight feast to make us forget our trials and sorrows. Bright spots in the Sophomore year were the ten-course Thanksgiving dinner, and the Trustees ' Banquet. After inter- minable weeks, and numerous examinations of one kind and another, the year was finally at an end, and we were ready to take our departure for home, each with a world of expe- riences all her own. Time that once passed slowly seemed all at once to have quickened its pace to a most marvelous degree, and vacation was over. Once more we stood before the portals of our welcoming College. Again we were ten strong, but with only five of the original ten. Five new ones had joined our ranks, and right royally did we receive them into our midst, as part of our band. When we began delving into the unfathomable mysteries of Psychology and Economics, we felt that there was strength in numbers, and that, without the new recruits, five could never have accomplished what the ten victoriously achieved. In the beginning of the year, we felt seriously handicapped, as there had been so many changes in the Faculty, and we were as among strangers. But soon this feeling was over- come, and we realized that our new guides were gifted leaders; and a spir.t of comrade- ship sprang up between pupils and teachers, which grew steadily as the year passed. Although we still kept a tender spot in our minds and hearts for our first instructors, we learned to love the new ones just as much. Twenty-Six ty) o J|t r0iiai £ G Now, there is no accounting for the tricks of Cupid, and while we were all sup- posedly laboring, with minds stored with wisdom ' s lore, he stole a march into our midst, and captured the heart of one of our number, and persuaded her that love, when weighed in the balance with higher learning, was the thing worth while; so, after Christmas hob- days, she failed to return to us. Through the dark clouds that overshadowed our Junior year, the sun shone at many times, and we had each reached the mountain-top, and could feel the halo of Senior dignity already engulfing us. We forgot the dark days that had passed, and remem- bered only the brilliancy of the sun when it had broken through the rifts. Another vacation passed all too swiftly, and we once more roamed the College halls, this time as grave and stately Seniors, six in number, with only four of the original band of ten who had entered as wise Sophomores. Two who joined us this year came from far-away Minnesota. Again we welcomed the addition, for our responsibilities weighed heavily upon us, and we sadly m ' ssed the wise counsel of last year ' s Seniors, our staunch friends whom we had found tried and true. But as time passed, and we were daily consulted on matters of vast importance by the under-classmen, we realized more and more our exalted position, and grew more accustomed to pondering on weighty sub- jects placed before us; and our responsibilities became pleasures, and our dgnity sat not so heavily upon us. Day by day, we felt more sure of the long-sought goal ; day by day, we were rapidly passing the milestones; but as we drew nearer the journey ' s end, as we have reached the last milestone in our College career, the happiness is tinged with a feeling of genuine sadness that we are leaving the dear old College for the last time. The sweet friendships we have formed during the three years of our stay here will in a measure be broken. The friends we have known so intimately will be widely scattered, never to be reunited in the same bonds. Then comes the solemn thought that we are now begin- ning life, and that the future Yes long and straight before us, with many a hidden bypath to lure our timorous steps. So it is with a feeling of reluctance that we leave the pro- tecting walls of our Alma Mater, for the untried road ahead. — Willie Sullivan, ' I 5 Twenty-Seven Clatf ipropftecp Denver, Colo., May 15, 1920 EAREST MARY: — You will be quite surprised to hear from me so soon; I ■ but I have just had the most wildly exciting experience, and I am so anxious M W to tell you all about it that I can ' t wait any longer before writing. One day last week, I was wandering aimlessly around the streets, seek- ing something new and interesting, and my eye chanced to light on a sign nailed to the front door of the cutest little bungalow you ever saw. There was nothing particularly unusual in the sign, for these western cities are full of such placards, on each of which one reads about the same thing. On this par- ticular one I read, " Madame Vains, Medium, $2.00 per Interview. Information About Absent Friends a Specialty. " Anyone else except you might wonder why in the world that sign happened to catch my attention, and why it was that inside of five minutes I found myself in a queer- looking Oriental room, sitting opposite a large, rather handsome woman, whose coal-black eyes fascinated me. You alone of all my friends will really understand, because you, too, are always in search of some new adventure, and we are always doing things on the spur of the moment. Madame Vains, for she it was who was looking at me, asked me to name the friend about whom I wished to know; but I was so bewildered that for the life of me I couldn ' t think of a single person. Suddenly the thought of dear old Anderson College came to me, and quick as a flash the idea possessed me to ask about the girls of 1915, my classmates, about whom. I always love to hear. I mentioned Margaret CKnkscales first of all. You remember you told me about her yourself last time you wrote, and I thought that would be a good way to find out whether Madame was a fake or not. I was so excited and anxious to hear whether her statements would agree with yours that I could hardly wait, and — just think of it, Mary! She told me exactly the same thing, and in almost the very words you had written to me. She said Margaret was a Red Cross nurse in the universal war, and that, while recovering from a terrible wound, a handsome young army officer had seen her, and had immediately fallen in love with her. Yes ; Madame Vains even told me the date of their wedding; and you didn ' t even know that. After that, I couldn ' t help wondering if she were not worth questioning farther, so I asked her about Willie Sullivan. She described Willie as happily married, and living in Belton. When she told me Willie ' s husband ' s name, I felt that she surely must be right, for all that she said about Willie certainly agreed with what we used to predict while we were at College. What she said about Lethia, though, was such a surprise! Lethia offered the position at Wellesley College — the chair of philosophy left vacant last year by Miss Twenty-Eight .DH reiian$ c Calkins? I could hardly believe her; and I am so anxious to find out whether it is true or not. I was glad there weren ' t any more girls to ask about, because I felt that I couldn ' t stand any more surprises. I know you are wondering why I didn ' t ask about Hettie ; but when you stop to think about it, that would have been very foolish. You know she must have read about Hettie in the newspapers, and of course it would be no test of her power as a clairvoyant to ask about Hettie. Only this morning, I heard the newsboys crying an extra, " All about the National Suffrage Convention! President Hettie Jackson ' s speech printed in full. " After all, why should I doubt Madame Vains, if what she told me did seem strange? Haven ' t the girls that I have known about done just as odd things? Shall you ever forget how we laughed when we arrived at that little village in Western Canada, and saw Esther Joy, loaded down with all sorts of queer bundles, just coming out of the general store? Or shall you ever forget that long dusty ride in her Ford car out to her little two-roomed shack, " forty miles from nowhere, ' ' as we put it? Who would have dreamed that Esther Joy would take up a claim and go out and live on it all by herself, with only a chance visitor once in a long while ! Well, I mustn ' t write any longer, but I suppose I can ' t stop without " fessing up, " telling you the part about my interview that worries me, although I laugh and say that, of course, it won ' t ever come true. It is this: Just before I left, I asked Madame Vains to tell me a little about my future. She said it was customary to pay extra for that, but I, remembering my light purse, begged her just to include in the interview a sentence or so about me. She got up from her chair, crossed the room, and standing with her back to the window said rather disinterestedly: " You are now on your way to New York, to continue your vocal study. " Sur- prised and delighted at her correct statement, I unconsciously nodded my head, and she continued rapidly: " I see you ten years from now, standing on a crowded street corner. The night is chilly, and a fine drizzle of rain is falling. Your black and red Salvation Army bonnet is saturated with the rain, and you shiver slightly as you shout the chorus, " Onward, Christian Soldiers. " She ceased abruptly, turned, and stood looking out the window, giving me to understand very forcibly that my interview was ended. Of course, I tell myself that she was simply piqued that I did not ask for a whole interview, and pay extra for my fortune, and so in revenge she made up that dismal future for me, with no attempt to tell what she really saw. Well, I can ' t forget it all, and I catch myself shivering every time I think of it. Do write me soon, and tell me what you think of the whole thing ; and let ' s hope that either she was not telling the truth about me, or she was a fake all around. I can ' t believe all she said was faked; so do find out, if possible, about Lethia and Willie. As ever, — Bettie Lawrence, ' 15 Twenty-Nine LO DH Serorian C " w Hasit ®Stll anb Testament E, THE Class of Nineteen Hundred and Fifteen, of Anderson College, in the city of Anderson, in the County of Anderson, which is in the State of South Carolina, in the presence of these witnesses, do hereby ordain this to be our Last Will and Testament, written and recorded this fourth day of March, in the year One Thousand Nine Hundred and Fifteen. Item I. We, the Seniors as a whole, will and bequeath to the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Sixteen, our excellent table conduct, and prompt response to the bell at each and every mealtime. We do direct that Miss Stranathan ' s table receive two-thirds of aforesaid excellent table conduct, the remaining third to be divided equally among the other members of the Class. Item II. To the Sophomore Class, in grateful memory of their unfailing loyalty and respect at all times, we do bequeath our cheerful and undaunted dispositions, and bounteous supply of college spirit. Item III. To the Freshman Class, we extend our full and unreserved pardon for their lack of respect and awe in our presence, realizing that the sin was one of ignor- ance and youth. Item IV. In witness of the aforesaid pardon extended to the Freshman Class, we give and bequeath to the said Class our habit of prompt attendance at Chapel, Y. W. C. A., and Morning Watch. Item V. To the Preparatory Class, in loving remembrance of their bright and smiling faces, we do ordain to be given our share of space on the bulletin board, to be used exclusively for the advertising of lost text-books. No sweater, hat, nor fountain pen shall be listed thereon. Item VI. We will and direct that our positions as ushers at all College enter- tainments be given to the five juniors who shall be chosen by common consent of the student-body as most beautiful and charming members of the Class. Item VII. To Mrs. Johnson, we will all of our old copies of Life, Snappy Stories, and Smart Set, to be placed in the Infirmary, for the purpose of passing away the weary hours which the girls spend there. Item VIII. Miss Nelle Smith, our Sponsor, wishes to bestow on Miss Mad- docks a certain dark blue dress, which has enabled her several times a week to get to breakfast on time. Thirty CO D iit rerian Item IX. Margaret Clinkscales wills her secretarial abilities to Louise Henry, who she has heard managed very well the duties as secretary of the only Society to which Margaret could not belong, the Estherian Literary Society. Item X. To Mr. Williams, Will.e Sullivan wills her quarrelsome, unobliging disposition. She wishes, however, that he be careful to use it only in class. Item XI. Hettie Jackson has a much cherished white swiss dress, which she desires to bestow on the one who will appreciate it the most. After deep consideraton she bequeaths it to Nelle Gentry. Item XII. Betty Lawrence has, after much thought, decided that " Skit " Sul- livan is the only rightful heir to her place in the Glee Club, said place to be passed on to Maurine Ligon at the decease of Miss Sullivan. Item XIII. Esther Joy Lawrence hereby bequeaths to Theo. Hirschmann, her knowledge of German. Item XIV. To ZuLene Masters, Willie Sullivan bequeaths her calm, even dis- position, in the hope that it may serve her well in the years to come. Item XV. Willie Sullivan has another much-prized possession — her logic book, which she wills to Helen Burriss, hoping that by running over its pages, and performing faithfully the " mental gymnastics " prescribed, she will become as proficient a logical athlete as its former owner. Item XVI. To her beloved room-mate, Izetta Pruitt, Hettie Jackson bequeaths her favorite Saturday night caller. Item XVII. Esther Lawrence desires that Charity Wellborne shall fall heir to her unusually poetic turn of mind, the same to be passed down to Robbie Covin at the decease of the heir. Item XVIII. Esther Joy Lawrence desires that Miss Alward be given absolute and sole possession of lightbread, knowing that none but a " Yankee " will properly appreciate said inheritance. Item XIX. Esther Joy Lawrence hereby gratefully returns to Marguerite Henry her hair, eyes, and general appearance, which have been used by her to great advantage during her stay in Anderson. Item XX. Lethia Williford has in her possession a certain lead pencil, which has served the double purpose of writing implement and hair ornament. She hereby devises and bequeaths it to Grace Watkins. Thirty-One LO D (TO iiieSororian m C Item XXI. Betty Lawrence generously bestows on Sara Prince all of her super- fluous weight, which she earnestly hopes will be as joyfully received and as carefully per- petuated as when in possession of its original owner. Item XXII. Hettie Jackson desires to transmit to Nelle Martin her supply of middies, which she hopes will help to augment the latter ' s meager wardrobe. Item XXIII. Margaret Clinkscales has decided that the only rightful heir to her place beside the coffee-pot at the Senior table, is Ethel Norris, in whom she sees signs of a disposition firm enough to refuse a second cup to the most pleading request. Item XXIV. that coffee-drinking is the special prerogative of the strong, Miss Nelle Smith bequeaths to Mr. Faithfull her second, third, and fourth cupfuls. Item XXV. Margaret Clinkscales wishes to transmit to Maggie Shirley her name of " Margaret, " as more befittmg the dignity of a Senior. Item XXVI. Esther Joy Lawrence hereby directs that Cecelia Schultz shall be the sole heir to her share of the salt and pepper at Senior table. Item XXVII. Knowng that a " smile that won ' t come off " is wearing, and a needless waste of energy, Hettie Jackson bequeaths her sober face to Lou Nelle McG e, to be used as often as possible in class. Item XXVIII. To Ruth Anderson, Willie Sullivan wills her periods of " lime- light splendor, ' ' at the periodical reports that she is " coming up to the College to board. ' Item XXIX. Realizing that, as a member of the " Board of Managers, " Nelle Darracott must have many juicy bits of gossip hidden away in her brain, Betty Lawrence wishes to transmit to her, her unrivaled reputation as a talker. Item XXX. Inasmuch as our Lady Principal, Miss Helen Smith, has lived for some months directly below two of the members of the Senior Class, and is therefore able to realize the earnestness of purpose and seriousness of each word uttered by the Seniors, we do direct, constitute, and appoint her as sole executrix of this Will. In witness whereof, we, the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Fifteen, do set our hands and seals. Esther Joy Lawrence Lethia Williford Margaret Clinkscales- Willie Sullivan Hettie Jackson Elizabeth Lawrence »3 Jfc rMiai £ c Junior C ass . «3 iitSar0ri(U £ G Junior Class; COLORS: Purple and White FLOWER: Violet OFFICERS Charity Wellborne President Zuliene Masters ..Secretary and Treasurer Catherine Sullivan Poet Nelle Gentry Historian Louise Henry Editor MEMBERS Ruth Anderson Lou Nelle McGee Helen Burriss Ethel Norris Nelle Darracott Sara Prince Nelle Gentry Izetta Pruitt Louise Henry Maggie Shirley Marguerite Henry Catherine Sullivan Nelle Martin Grace Watkins Zuliene Masters Charity Wellborne Thirty-Four LO 3 ifo m rian c H Eo Cfjat Surtior Cla s of Jfltne (apologies to j. w. r.) 5 ONE who sits and ponders, o ' er the school years that have flown, And tenderly reflects on the dear friends whom she ' s known. So I take my pen in hand, and in crude and simple rhyme, Will dedicate these heartfelt words to that Junior Class of mine. So I sit here idle, Fancy guiding the machine, And enjoy the recollections she flashes on the screen, Old Freshman, Sophomore Classes appear there all in line, Bui last I see before me, that Junior Class of mine. And as my thoughts are wandering o ' er these mem ' nes that are past, And as they say so often " Each is sweeter than the last, " Even so with all these classes that once did seem so fine, I know none e ' er can equal that Junior Class of mine. But, ah! these thoughts are broken by a loud and ringing shout. And I ' m called to take my place among the merry throng without, So, as I lay my pe n aside, come then, for Auld Lang Syne, And join me in a grand old yell for that Junior Class of mine. — C. S., ' 16 " OH roriau c AS H opf)omore Class Motto : ' To Sophisticate the Unsophisticated " COLORS: Rose and Silver FLOWER: Rose OFFICERS Mary Riley President Maude Hamilton Vice-President Margaret Clement Secretary Blanche Dalrymple Treasurer Lydia Bewley : Poet Lura King Editor MEMBERS Margaret Clement Lura King Blanche Dalrymple Nora McAllister Wilma Ervin Lola Dell Ramsa. Maude Hamilton Mary Riley Thirty-Eight III III ■I " X ■ I SOPHOMORE CLASS t ) D (TO Jjfc roricin ¥ Cr Class! $oem m ERRY-hearted Sophomores Coming — lei us pass. All with flying colors, To the Junior Class. Lots of fun we ' re leaving— Yes, we know ' tis true; Still, to Nineteen-Fifteen We must bid adieu. Junior plans and pleasures Nod and beckon on, Steal no backward glances For the days agone. Life holds something better Now, than yesterday; Yours it is to find it, On the upward way. Juniors! Ah, we like it! Seniors next we ' ll be; Quite a little difference Then for you and me. Prim and condescending, Very learned, too; Juniors next; then Seniors Yes, ' tis really true. Nineteen-Fifteen Sophomores, What a merry set! Many were the happy times We cannot forget. But Nineteen-Sixteen calls us. And we must go, you see. So good bye, dear old Sophomores For Juniors now are we! - ifc$or0riau c ro ro Forty-One LO D iit mnians G " Jfretffjman CIas MoTTO: " Let us malfe ourselves a noble name, With deeds of noble merit. " SLOGAN: " Eat, drink, and be merry; For tomorrow we ' ll be Sophs. " COLORS: Green and Gold FLOWER: Goldenrod OFFICERS Mary Stark Watkins ... ' ., President Annie Wellborne Vice-President Robbie Covin Secretary Ruth Hembree — Poet Ruth Burdine Historian Marie Nelson Editor CLASS ROLL Jessie Andrae Idelle Kay Willie Bowie Olive Lee Ruth Burdine Edna Mays Kathleen Burriss Fannie Sue McCurry Gladys Chamblee Isa Shaw Ruth Hembree Amanda Shirley Ruby Wardlaw Forty-Two ... f,, ll |iPPliPi«Pi .Jilptliflilliill piyiPWiSipy " llliii :|||| 1 i m ! f $ LO DH J Sororian c- BePigfjtof t e " ftat£( " D E rooster ' s crowed; hit ' s time to rize: De sleepin ' time am pas ' : De teacher ' s blowed de mawnin ' hor She blowed a pow ' ful bias ' . When once dat horn lets forth a bias ' , Sometimes, when we sleep so sound, We knows to leave dat baid ; We never hears dat bias ' . An ' in de do ' ob de dinin ' -room An when we reach de foot o ' de stairs We ' s bleezed to show we ' s haid. Dis am de question we ' s ast: " Now girls, what ' s de matter wid yer dis mawnin ' ? Didn ' t I blow ' til lime was pas ' ? " And when we try to splain de cause, She breaks in — " Now, none o ' yer sass. " For we ' re jes ' plain little Freshmen, But jes ' wait til we bees some Seniors, An ' ain ' t got no say at all; Wid all dem priv ' leges rare; An ' if we want to be heard one bit, An ' git to stay in a dormitory, We ' s simply got to squall. Whar dey ain ' t no teacher dere! But mind, we isn ' t complainin ' . We complainin ' ? Not us! Fo ' de time am comin ' when we ' ll have — We ' ll have our day, or — bus ' . — Ruth Hembree, ' 18 - JJK rorian c (TO aj CO D (TO ijt roiian yo preparatory Brpartment MOTTO : " Let Us Be Content in Work to Do the Thing We Can " COLORS: Purple and Gold FLOWER: Pansy Expression: " I dinna ken " Yell: " Ip-i-ti-yep ! Ip-i-ti-yep! Ip-i-ti-yep-yep-yep ! We are Preps! We are Preps! We are Preps ! Preps ! Preps ! If she sports a clean white middy. With a big red bow so pretty, And a dark blue skirt so nifty, She ' s a " Prep! " OFFICERS MAURINE Ligon President Frances Anderson Vice-President Helen Harris Secretary Emily Sullivan : Treasurer Molly Horton . Poet Edith Hubbard Editor ROLL Frances Anderson Helen Harris Edith Hubbard Caryl Cox Theo. Hirschmann LaFayette Johnson Catherine Fretwell Molly Horton Maurine Ligon Mattie Mayfield Emily Sullivan Esther Lawrence Sponsor Forty-Six JKe r0rians c Clas $oem H, THE skies are bright, And it ' s lovely weather! In such days it is good To be " Preps " together. o For we ' ve never a care, We leave that for next year, And rejoice in our " Prep-dom " That we ' ve nothing to fear. Then we must remember When it ' s cloudy-skied weather. That as now we are " Preps, " We ' ll be " Freshmen " together. — M. H., ' 19 Forty-Eight «D ifc r9iiai S c ro w 2 n o B S o S z a o H .£ Z », I Huh §1 " 2 SoS h m « 3 h e-i f-i hi5hh H H S § o S ° 8 S h a, o h « -o cq ™ O ffl OH (2 (h H ™ « .Emm (2 h o h H H H H H H c H -a 3 ■ 2 - e ! » L O 1 Z Z -HO 5 I n H u s ;sp p ' l«f p ll? fi l = f?p ' 1 3 9 x 6 5 OZh H « M H Q OOi c c S S P P I 0.W H:M H OP, wSo « a o - « 5 2 x « K Z Z JS2 n J W Forty-Nine GO « 1 3 « S o o a »3 Jie rerKUVg $ v ljj4 f Z-«r- t D ife Sororian ro fop r -AKE and sing. f I Ye birds, at dawn; J Rise and glow, Ye morning sun Fade, ye stars, And, moon, grow dim; Waft, ye breeze, Aurora ' s hymn. Flow, ye streams; And roses fair, And smile with joy Ye dew-pearled flow ' r Dimpling waves Fling out afar And fisher boy; Thine incense pow ' rs. Ope thine eyes. e dancing leaves, Ye violets, blue, Fantastic make Serenely sweet, Your shadows gay Of modest hue. Ye vales and hills, Triumphant fold In sunshine ' s wake. Earth ' s rarest gems In heart of gold. Ye aged world, Awake, be gay! Here ' s cause fcr j = y This blessed day. — N. G. Fifty-Two s 2 -DH i eSororian c- " Jfltlabp ' g IStamonb " NAME is Mary Ford, and I have for years been friend, sister, com- ■ 1 I panion, all in one, to — I must call her " Milady " ; for if I should tell her J JL £ " • ' ! name, you would know her instantly. She is a very famous actress, noted the world over for her exquisite beauty, great talent, and for having in her possession three diamonds, the most magnificent that human eye has ever seen. I may tell this story, whxh I have kept a secret so long, but I must not reveal her name. To begin with, Milady was born on the same day and year as I was. That in a measure accounted for the intimacy which sprang up between us when we were mere children. Her parents came as complete strangers to our little country town, but it did not take me long to discover Milady. We soon sat together at school, stud:ed from the same book, and made our playhouses under the same old oak out in the pasture. When people saw one of us, they looked around for the other. She Lved a very happy life, until she was left completely alone by the death of her parents, two days apart. No-one knew of any relatives to whom she might be sent; even she never mentioned " grand- father " or " grandmother. " It was evident that she must be cared for, so one of the neighbors, Mr. Ord, took her to be " one of his children " ; but really to be treated far worse than a servant girl. My father and mother often pitied her, but they already had ten little mouths to feed, and so did not feel able to take her. Whenever she had the good fortune — which was rare — to get through with her work a little sooner than usual, she always came to me, and we went out in the woods, and lay down on the soft green turf, and gazed into the wide stretch of blue, beyond which she said her dear father and mother were resting. Sometimes, though, her grief became too great, and she cried on my shoulder for " Mother " until I clenched my fists and fairly quivered to fight, because nobody but me showed any love at all to her. This was a natural attitude, for I was a healthy, red-cheeked tomboy, while she was little and gentle and quiet. But I knew! Those big gray eyes I always adored, and that curly brown hair, showed me that Milady was going to be a beautiful woman. Then she would cheer up, and tell me of her ambition to become an actress — " one who would do some real good in the world. " It was then that I started calling her " Milady, " and it seemed to please her so that I ' ve always kept it up. In all her confidences to me, how- ever, down in the little old pasture, she never uttered a single reproach against Mr. Ord and his family for the way they treated her; she seemed to think that since she was entirely dependent on them, she must be only grateful for what they did give her. When she was e.ghteen, she gained Mr. Ord ' s consent to work her way through College, with a little aid from him — the only generous thing he ever did in his life. During her first year. Miss Gray, the Expression teacher, discovered Miladi ' s possib- ilities, and finding that the girl was poor, but deeply desirous of the training, gave Milady what had been her heart ' s desire, but what had seemed far beyond her reach. By the Fifty-Three LO 3 i|t r0iiai £ G time Milady finished College — with high honors — she was known to many a person for her Expression. After that, good fortune seemed to be at her beck and call. She was invited to go on a tour with Miss Gray, who had become very much attached to her, and it was then that she met a famous producer of plays. He was quick to recognize Milady ' s real talent, and offered her a place in a " feature " he was starting on. She never tired, but by dint of hard work, perseverance, and sheer force of will and courage went up until she became leading lady not only of that but of many other plays, which owed their success to her interpretation of the important role. She was sought after by great managers ; famous playwrights wrote especially for her ; and as for the men, women, and children who crowded to see her, they almost worshiped her. All this time I had been staying quietly at home, for my mother and father needed me sorely. I knew all of Milady ' s " history, " from the letters she never failed to send me ; and I was not surprised when she announced that she was going to England, and from there to the continent. But I Was surprised when she asked me to go with her. She begged me to go, saying she had wanted me every day since she had left home, and would not take " No " for an answer. After hesitating a long time, I decided to take the advice of my parents, and go; since I had my own adequate means of support, and would not be dependent on Milady. We have been together ever since ; shared everything, and gone everywhere together, for one could not do without the other. Well, to go on, Milady went on up until she became very rich. Then we bought — together, as in everything — a beautiful country place near Houston, S. C, and named it Greencastle, which, since my own parents had died in the meantime, was now my home. We had the old mansion remodeled, and the grounds planned by a land- scape gardener; and it was not long before Greencastle was known far and wide. Then Milady bought Land ' s End. This was a forsaken piece of land, not far from Greencastle. The old man who owned it in some way aroused her sympathy, and she took it, being assured by her lawyer that the transfer was all right. The negroes around the place always shuddered and rolled their eyes when Land ' s End was men- tioned, and on asking Aunt Dinah, who kept the house when we were away, why they did it, we always got the same answer, " Laws, Miss Ma ' y, dey done think the ' s a ghost out dar. Ah don ' t think; ah knows — fer Ahse seen hit wid mah own eyes. An ' it sho ' ly is de cu ' iousest thing the ' is, fer hit ' s got three o ' the biggest shiniest eyes. Urn iih! " One year we spent at Greencastle I remember especially. It was just after a season of hard work, and Milady and I were tired, and glad to get back to our beautiful home. We enjoyed as never before the loveliness of the spring and summer. We did nothing but eat, sleep, talk and walk. Walk ! We fairly scoured the country — up hill and down dale; and came back worn out, but rosy-cheeked, happy, and contented. It was an afternoon in N ay that, just as we were starting on our walk, Milady suddenly remarked, " Mary, I know the very place to go: Land ' s End! " " Where — ? " I had forgotten all about it. oJ SMororian £ c Drtn J " Stupid, don ' t you remember? The land I bought from the old white-haired man. ' ' " But — the ghost — " " Oh, let ' s rout the old ghost. Come on. " Accordingly, after crossing patch after patch of woods, and long stretches of pasture lands — with a few somewhat destructive experiences with barbed-wire fences — we came in sight of Land ' s End, a bare little hill. If it was not really the end of the land, it certainly seemed to be the end of civilization. We climbed to the top of the little elevation, and found that it looked somewhat like the mouth of an extinct volcano: the sides sloped gently down to a basin. Determined to go on, and find out all we could, we slid down to the basin, and there saw a large hole in the side of the hill, but so peculiarly placed that it could not be noticed by anyone who stood on the " rim. " " I dare you, Mary. " Now I never could take a dare, so I walked calmly into the cave; but I soon came out — a good deal less calmly. Milady laughed at me, but I told her to try for her- self; and she did the very same thing. I knew those two big glaring eyes in the back of the cave were enough to scare anybody half to death. " Mary, I — I don ' t believe the thing moved. Come on, and let ' s find out what it is. " There spoke Milady ' s courage; but I ' ll warrant she was trembling in her boots. So, armed with a hatpin, and a stick that couldn ' t have knocked down a kitten, we crept back into the hole. This time we were to be scared worse than ever, for we heard a deep voice say, " Wait. " You may be sure we did anything but wait; and for the third time that cave was left. Then something strange happened — the ghost came out. Only it was not a ghost at all, but a splendid-looking young man, whose laughing blue eyes and black hair betrayed Irish ancestry, and whose firm chin and high forehead betokened other strength than physical. To say the least, we were astonished. Milady and I shut our mouths, which no doubt had been open for the last five minutes — I suppose our eyes looked like saucers. " I beg your pardon; if I have frightened you. " We murmured something indistinctly. " If you will come into my humble home, I may be able to explain. " Still somewhat dazed, we followed him into the cave, at the end of which, on a level with those eyes, was a huge rock. Our leader rolled this away, and conducted us through a narrow passage to another rock, which disclosed a little room, lit by some lanterns. The earth was held up and back by stout boards, and the furniture was comprised of several rude chairs and a table. " This is my sitting-room. Will you have seats? Now, if I start from the beginning, the whole thing will no doubt be clearer. First, my name is Stanley Reid, Irishman. I was born in the " ould counthry, " and was but a year old when my parents Fifty-Five O D 5 rorianB came to America, and settled in Princeton, Va. Two years later, my father died, and Mother and I were left alone. She managed to send me to school until I was ten, when I went to work as an errand-boy for the manager of a famous diamond concern. I did my best, and it was not long before I was a clerk in the jewelry store, trusted by almost everybody. My mother taught me, from the first, three things: honesty, truthfulness, and sobriety ; and I have tried faithfully to keep to those teachings of hers. Finally, I became intensely interested in diamonds, and spent all my spare time in the diamond cutter ' s place, where I learned to know ' good ' diamonds when I saw them, and how to cut them. " Even while I was having all this good luck, I was worried about my mother, who grew more frail every day, although she never lost hope, courage, and cheerful- ness. The doctor told me if she did not go to a certain sanatorium, that she would not last longer than a month. I set to work harder than ever, for my wages were small, and after providing for her as well as I could I had saved very little money. Less than a month! A long time to get up two thousand dollars! I gradually gave up all hope of making it myself, and so, mustering up my courage, I explained everything to the president of the company I worked for, and asked him to help me a little. He was a stern man, though, and refused, saying he himself could hardly make ends meet. Then I puzzled my brain as to how I should get the money : but never seemed to get anywhere. " One day I was called to the president ' s office, and of course my first thought was that he had decided to let me have the money. Instead, two officers of the law showed me my overcoat, in the lining of which reposed two thousand dollars. I never knew how it got there. I was new as compared to the other employees ; I had asked for a loan, and had been refused. They wanted no more evidence. I was innocent, but had no explanation; so I went to prison, where I stayed three years. In the meantime, my mother had grown worse, and for two days before her death I was allowed to stay with her. She never knew my trouble. " Here he paused abruptly, and passed his hand over his eyes. I was close enough to hear him whisper brokenly, " Oh, me dear little mither! " Then he continued. " After I was let out, everybody seemed to know of my disgrace, and I could get hardly enough work to live. I did everything from shoveling snow to driving a grocery wagon ; but always, just as soon as I was getting accustomed to my work, 1 was dismissed. I resolved to leave Princeton, so I set out, and by walking, and sawing wood for people who lived along the road, I managed to get here. I just happened to see this hill, and made for the top, so as to view the surrounding country. I was not expecting to find a hole in it, though, and I fell down to the very mouth of the cave, where those same eyes frightened me. Then I found, by accident, that this part was hollow, too ; and it was not hard to fix it up to live in, since people seldom came around. By doing odd jobs around here, I can keep enough to eat, and have a nice little home. " By now, Milady and I were looking at h:m with interest. We knew instinctively that all he had said was true; and that he was a gentleman. His good use of English, •a Jw rorians G ' with only one or two lapses into the Irish brogue, showed that his parents had been refined and well educated. " But one thing I have been worried about: I have never been able to find out to whom this deserted place belongs. Can you tell me? " " It is mine, " Milady smiled, " Mr. Reid. This is Miss Mary Ford, my dearest friend; and I am — Milady. " " Miss — " " No. Just ' Milady ' is what Mary calls me. " " Well, Mil — Madame, you possess the most valuable diamond vein in the world. " This surely was an afternoon of surprises! I was beginning to think I would have to hold my mouth shut — it had got into the habit of dropping open continually. And, as for Milady — she was in the same fix. " It is the richest, even though it contains but three diamonds. " He opened a drawer, and took out a great lump, which looked as if it had been made of sunshine and starlight and a beautiful woman ' s smiles and tears. Mag- nificent? That was not the word for it. " But the other two? " Milady was not satisfied with one. " They are the other eyes of the ghost. We shall have to blind him; and then I ' ll have to move. He has been my guardian. " " Stay as long as you like, " said Milady. " But if you would, we should like to see you once in a while at Greencastle, our home. " After a little more conversation, Milady decided it was time to go home; so our host conducted us to his " front doo:, saying he hoped we would come again. " When we ' re in need of excitement — I can hardly talk now, I ' m so flustrated — we ' ll come back and look at our diamonds, won ' t we, Mary? ' ' Later: " What do you think of him, Mary? " I replied promptly — I came to conclusions very quickly; " I like him. He is honest and true and strong. And you. Milady? " " Oh — why look! It ' s nearly dark. Let ' s hurry, or we ' ll be late for dinner. " H- A year later — but what ' s the use? You know already. And, as the French say, what would you? At any rate, Milady found four diamonds that afternoon instead of three. She has them yet, too. — M. R. ' 17 Fifty-Seven t ) D JtSororian c- Jfltsa Hucr ' $ Comin ' ?|ome obaj a OME, here quick, you pickaninny, Listen what yo ' mammy say; Clean dem taters good an ' proper Miss Lucy ' s comin home today. She done been way off to College, Go ' long now, an ' pick dem flowers — And got larnin , so dey say; Get dem roses, pink an ' white; She done growed up an got knowledge, Cause dey ' s freshest since de showers. But she ' s comin ' home today. And dey ' ll make mah chile ' s room brig I got up dis day ' fo daylight; Cleaned her room from top to toe; Dreamed about mah chile all last night. Hope she won ' t go off no mo ' . I don ' made dem cakes and candy; Got a turkey ready carved; Done fixed fruit and cookies handy; Know mah darlin ' s nearly starved. Lawsy, dares mah little lady, Comin ' right on back dis way; Come here to yo ' mammy, Baby! Thank de Lord, you ' se home to stay! — Ruth Brownlee 3 ntgf)t for an Hour «« ■ m ND the king loved the knight for his bravery, and he called him unto him, aJ and said, ' Well done, my good and faithful servant. This day hast W i i thou done well. ' And he gave to him of the fair daughters of the land, S the fairest; and so they were married, and lived happily ever after. " The old woman ended her story, and, closing the much worn and faded volume, turned to the little listener at her knees, and said, " And now, my lad, take the candle and get you to bed, for it is now far into the night, and high time all children were asleep. " " But, Granny, " said the child, " why don ' t I ever see any knights? Where does they all live? " " They do not live any longer, lad. You forget that that was long years ago. " " Oh, " exclaimed the little fellow, tremulously. " And I was a-going to begone when I got growed up; and now I can ' t; and I thought they was so be-au-ti-ful, " he ended chokingly, burying his head in the old woman ' s lap. " There now, child; do not take on so. Look up, and listen to what my father used to tell me: " True knighthood never dies. Of course you may not wear the lovely clothes, and live in wonderful castles; but your grandfather used to say that did not make the real knight. He told me that, to be a true knight, you must ever do all and give all for the woman you love. If this you do, then you will have proved yourself a knight, indeed. And now, Joe, let me not bid you again to get to bed; but take the candle and run along. " And though not wholly content with the explanation, the child trudged off to bed, to dream fantastic dreams of brave men, knights clad in glittering armor — all of whom were laying down ther lives for the woman they loved. Years had passed. Joe Kendon kept a little old second-hand bookshop, down in the slums of one of the greatest cities. Though deriving more pleasure perhaps than pecuniary gain from it, Joe was not di scouraged, for he was not overly ambitious. Yet there was one thing, in the possession of which he was indeed rich — his love of the strictest honesty; and his utter scorn for anything that failed to measure up to the standards he always set, commanded the deepest respect from all who knew him. Young Kendon, big-hearted as he was, was well thought of, even loved by his poor, simple friends. Of all the gatherings and merrymakings that mean so much to those lives in the slums, none was complete without his cheerful presence; and his merry blue eyes might have won the heart of many a maiden who coyly shot more than one coquettish glance and smile in his directon. But these smiles and glances were " lost on the desert air, " as far as Joe ' s interest in them was concerned, for his heart and smiles were for another — one rarely seen on these festive occasions. ■D H rorian Farther down, in one of the poorest and most wretched of tenement houses, dwelt beautiful Rosie Leeds and her old father! A hard life it was for Rosie, too, for the old father, who was very, very feeble, being partly paralyzed, and almost blind, needed much care and good food. Sometimes it seemed to Rosie she did not know how she would be able to continue to keep their bodies and souls together. She worked downtown in a cheap department store; but the wages were small, and there was the doctor ' s bill to pay, the food and medicine to be bought, and each day an angry landlady to plead with to give her but a week longer, and not to turn her old father out into the streets. But worse, by far, was the task of trying to keep heart and spirit in the old man, and to keep from him the knowledge of her bitter struggle with poverty. He was growing feebler each day, and if she might make his few remaining days comfortable and happy, she would ask no more. And this was the girl Joe Kendon loved, the girl whom he had asked to become his wife. Many wondered at his taste in choosing such a poor little creature ; but Joe did not wonder. Perhaps he had at first been attracted to her by her beauty, for she was indeed truly so, with her great dark eyes set in the pale white face, and her beautiful black hair falling gracefully down over her neck and shoulders. But it was not for her beauty alone that Joe loved her. Indeed, this became a minor attraction after he knew her better. He saw in her what many others did not see. He saw in her purity and goodness, and her great love for the childish old man, for whom she toiled night and day. It was his wish to marry Rosie, and thereby lessen the great burden she was bearing; but it was in vain that he pleaded, for Rosie had refused stoutly, saying that she would not bnng two burdens to him at one time, whispering tenderly into his ear that they must " bide a wee. " He could do nothing but submit. Yet it was done very unwillingly, and with a threat that if soon she did not change her mind, he would; and would take her away with him by main force. It was late in the afternoon of a cold December day — a wretched day it had been. The snow was falling fast, and along the streets the people hurried to and fro to escape the fast approaching snowstorm. Many shivered and crouched in corners or behind trees to cut off the biting wind and the driving gale. Joe, coming home from a fruitless journey, having tried to sell a few books to a, downtown bookshop, wearily boarded a passing street car. The car was crowded, and, tired though he was, he was obliged to stand among the crowd and cling to the straps. Business had been very dull and slow of late, and, for once, Joe was anxious as to his own future. For once his eyes looked saddened, and his heart felt heavy. But not so much about himself was Joe worried. It was Rosie! She had looked so sad and worn the last time he had seen her. Perhaps, had he known, and urged his suit then, he might have won (for, although Rosie confided much to her lover, she could not tell him of all her work and worry). But, as prospects then appeared, Joe could hardly see how he could manage to support one person — much less three; so instead of urging his suit he said to Rosie that perhaps she was right after all, and it might be best for them to " bide a wee. " Sixty LO 3 ife r0iian£ c Joe ' s mind, not being accustomed, however, to dwell long on subjects of a gloom} ' nature, soon turned its attention to his surroundings, and he became interested in his fellow-passengers. The car was closely crowded and ill-lighted, and hence it was almost impossible to recognize any familiar faces. One figure, however, attracted his attention — it was the slight figure of a girl, who stood several feet in front of him. She wore a long shabby coat about her head and shoulders. As he was often reminded of Rosie, he became interested in the nervous attitude she had assumed. She appeared to be extremely agitated, and kept glancing anxiously and nervously about her. Suddenly he understood the cause of her extreme nervousness and agitation. Standing just at her side, and clinging to the side of the seat next to which he was standing, was an old gentleman. Clad in his great coat, with his cane and gloves, he appeared to be very much out of place in this crowd, which consisted chiefly of rather poor people, wrapped in their meager shawls and shabby cloth. ng. So interested was he in trying to balance himself, and at the same time read a seemingly interesting letter, he was not aware of the manner in which the young girl was so closely observing him, nor the glances being cast by her at the pocket into which he had so carelessly dropped his purse, after paying his fare. But Joe did notice this. He was perhaps the only one in the car who was quite tall enough and at just the right angle to witness what was going on. As Joe watched the proceedings, his heart sank within him, and he became actually weak. Was it possible that the girl had any other motive than mere curiosity? Surely not! He tried to drown the suspicions that would arise in spite of h.s efforts to prevent them. But, as he continued to gaze, his worst fears were realized. He looked, and his very soul seemed to sicken as he saw the girl slowly, and with the that would do credit to the most shameful of crooks, let her hand slip deftly into the old man ' s pocket, and draw out the purse, and then quickly slip it into her own pocket. Then — but Joe did not see this, for he could no longer look, but turned his eyes in another direction. Then she, it would seem unconsciously, pressed back into the crowd, until she stood almost directly in front of Joe. Joe gazed absently out of the window, his heart full of sympathy and pity for the poor creature. The idea of arousng all those on the car, and pointing her out to them as a thief, never once entered his thoughts. Not for one moment did he think of her crime. Pity alone reigned supreme in his heart. Poor little creature! Suppose she were caught! He wondered who she could be! Just then the car turned the corner with a jerk, and Joe ' s reflections were checked as he turned himself about. He stifled the cry that rose to his lips at the sight that met his eyes. The jolt that made Joe start and turn around, had also shaken the shawl from about the face of the girl, and since she was nearer to Joe, he could see, and worse still could recognize, the face. A few moments ago he had wondered who the girl could be. Now he knew, and would have given all he owned never to have possessed that knowledge! Rosie! As the name Sixty-One CO D ijeSoTOrian echoed and re-echoed through his brain, it seemed to Joe that his heart was dying within him. A few moments ago, only pity and sympathy were to be found in his heart. Now they had all vanished. In a moment, all that pity and sympathy was transformed into anger, rage, and almost hate. His idol, his angel of goodness and purity, had been dashed to the ground and shattered. Perhaps it was this thought — the realization of his fallen ideals — that hurt, more than the actual deed itself. Again his eyes were turned on the girl. She stood there like some poor, fright- ened thing. She was trembling from head to foot with cold and fear, and, as Joe knew, with the knowledge of what she had done dawning upon her. Her bare hand, clasping the straps, was blue and tense. Then, as Joe gazed upon the poor, quivering form, again he forgot the crime and the horror of what she had done. He saw only the little trembling figure, and the wrath and scorn that had hitherto burned in his eyes were softened by tears of pily, and he began upbraiding h ' mself for h s harsh judgment of her. It was not Rosie ' s fault that she had done what she had, half so much as it was his own. She had not taken the money for her own sake, but for the support of the poor, dying father. If he had done his duty, he would have married her, as he had declared he would. Then nothing of the kind would have happened. It was his fault, and his alone. Far worse than he had blamed Rosie, he now blamed himself. Again he looked at Rose. Suppose the old gentleman should discover his loss ! Suppose she should be detected, and arrested ! The thought beat wildly through his brain. Rosie arrested — while the truly guilty one went blameless! Joe was waging the greatest battle he ever fought — a battle between his great and noble heart and his pride. But his heart, as usual, won the v ctory. He was the guilty one; Rosie the innocent. If anyone must suffer, it must be he; never Rose! He moved closer to Rosie, and quickly, and as skilfully as he had seen her perform the same act, he slipped the pocketbook out of her coat pocket, and passing it in his own stepped back to his former position. The car stopped, and Joe breathed a long sigh of relief as he saw Rosie leave the car and descend the steps. At any other time, he would have followed her, glad of the opportunity of walking with her to her home; but now he could not. He must ride on a little farther, and collect his thoughts — not once had he thought of himself as being in danger. Never had the thought entered his mind as to what might happen should be be discovered with the purse on him. But as the car moved on it did occur to him that he was standing there possessed of another man ' s property, to which he had no claim at all ; that he was a thief, or would be termed so, should the old man discover his loss, and start a search for its whereabouts. What should he do? He must get rid of it in some way. The very thought of its being in his possession was a torture to his honest soul. The idea of tossing it out of the window occurred to him; but he put it away immediately. It belonged to the old gentleman, and to him only should it be returned. But suppose the old man should think he had stolen it! At this thought his honest soul rebelled. Then before his eyes there flashed a picture of a thin, trembling figure, a shawl clutched tightly about her y) D (TO J cSororian £ c quivering shoulders. As if the vision had called to him, Joe shook himself, and walked up to the old gentleman, who was still engrossed in his letter. It was evident that he would most likely not think of his purse again till he should have need of it. " Sir, " Joe tapped the old man on the shoulder. He blinked at Joe from over his spectacles. " Eh? " he exclaimed, as though awakening out of a dream. Joe drew the purse out of his pocket. " I believe this is yours, is it not? The old man jumped so that he let go the seat he was holding to and almost pitched over on Joe. " To be sure it ' s mine, and how came you with it? " he demanded, harshly. Joe blushed, and with an effort kept back the angry words that rose to his lips, as he held the purse out to him. The old gentleman fairly snatched it from his hand. " Started to take it, and got scared, didn ' t you? " he sneered. At this, the people, whose attention had been attracted by the scene, giggled. Joe ' s face was crimson. " Be glad that you have it, sir; and let it go at that, " he said shortly, and leaned over and pressed the bell. As he walked home from the corner, the conflict in his heart was great. What should he do? Should he marry Rosie, in spite of what had happened? Should he take to himself as wife a woman who was a thief? Should he let the love in his heart wipe out the sn of the deed? Should he marry her, and never by any word or action let her know that he had been a witness of her weakness? For a long time he walked, regardless of where his footsteps led him. The storm had ceased, and a few stars had begun to appear in the heavens above. He walked on, gazing up at them, as though seeking from them an answer. Then it seemed that, from behind those stars, an answer did come. He stopped suddenly, his eyes still fixed on the stars above. But now another picture was formed, a picture in the heavens. Pla.nly he saw the figure of a worn little eld woman, with a ragged, gay-colored volume in her hand. At her knee a child sat, drinking in the words she read. Then it seemed he heard a feeble voice comforting a child ' s shattered hopes: " Yet thou, lad, may still be a knight. Remember at all times to do all for the woman you love; then will you have proved yourself a knight, indeed. " " Ah, " he mused to himself, " ' Twas a wise little old woman, my grandmother; a wise little old woman — And the smile on his lips, the determination about his mouth, needed no words to tell the story that Joe Kendon would never depart from those wise old teachings. And as Joe retraced his steps to Rosie ' s home, surely an angel in heaven, who had once been that grandmother on earth, must have caught up the threads of that old tale, and echoed, " Well done, my good and faithful knight. This day hast thou done well. " — C. S. ' 16 Sixty-Three STAFF L. BEWLEY N. BEWLEY L. N. McGEE Wyt Jltrror STAFF E. J. LAWRENCE M. NELSON U. PETTIGREW CHRISTMAS NUMBER DECEMBER 17, 1914 Dr. Pruitt is much con- cerned over the contagious malady which seems to he affecting the lady members of the Faculty. The symp- toms are nightly mutterings of the following character, " Chain five, picot, three double stitches, ten single, reverse. " Miss Maddox is thought to be responsible for spreading the disease. LOST — Louise, out of Bet- tie ' s sight. FOUND— Marie, in Geo- metry. " Heads of bald men all re- mind us Fickle hair will surely die, And, departing, leave behind it Nature ' s playground for a fly. ROBBIE: I hate to be shut up in a school. LUVONIA (maid): Yes, it sho ' is combining. Example of a remote cause of disease: Last spring, Mr. Faithfull got his feet wet; and now he has a cold. PERSONAL Julia: Rita, you look like something had scared you up out of the bushes. Rita: Well you look like the thing what scared me up. Miss N. Smith: I wouldn ' t marry the best man on earth. Mrs. G. (happily): Well, I guess not; he promised me that he ' ll never marry again. Nora says she has only eight more days till Christ- mas to mark off her calendar. Conversat on heard in M. Clinkscales ' room, after one of Miss A ' s. quizzes: Say, Nelle! English is my long suit. On the start-off, I was up against it; but finally, I says to muh, " Kid, take a brace, or you ' ll see your finish " ; and I began to buck, believe me. Did I lose out in the exam.? Not on your tin- type! I was there with bells on. There was nothing slow to the way I came out with a cold mark on ninety-five. When it comes to English, I ' m there! Maggie: What ' s the differ- ence between a negro baby and a white one? Zullene: Don ' t know. Maggie: One is crocheted, and the other one knit. Marie: I declare, Mau- rine; if all your sense was made into ink, it wouldn ' t be enough to dot an " i. " Jessie: Why is a horse like a stick of candy? Maude: The more you lick it, the faster it goes. From the depths of the bathtub, Louise is heard singing, in harmonious strains: " I Am a Stranger Here! " Mary had a little lamb Just thirty years ago, The chops we had for lunch today Were from that lamb, I know. Mr. Williams: Explain the term, vacuum. Ruth A.: Why-er-er; I have it in my head, but I can ' t say it. THE MIRROR ADVERTISEMENTS COLLEGE FLORAL COMPANY Henry and Sullivan DWARFED HYACINTHS A SPECIALTY FRAULEIN HIRSCHMANN MLLE. MARTIN Modiste LATEST PARIS AND NEW YORK FASHIONS McCURRY ' S SCHOOL OF ORATORY EXPERT INSTRUCTOR EXPERT INSTRUCTION IN GERMAN IN THE ART op puBLIC SPEAK ING BUY MADAMOISELLE L1GONS CELEBRATED LECTURE " THE CARE OF THE HOUSE! " DANSEUSE MLLE. JULIETTE leDEBETTER PRIVATE LESSONS IN THE LATEST STEPS TRIBBLE ' S TRAINED RATS PINE LINE OF TAME RATS FOUND ALL OVER THE WORLD NELLE GENTRY (THE GREEK) GO THERE FOR PEANUTS NELSON, LIGON, SULLIVAN Vocal Studio GRAND OPERA, COLORATURA, AND RAGTIME EXPERTS THE CANDY SHOP FRESH SUPPLIES IMPORTED EVERY WEEK R. COVIN, Proprietress ART SHOP DO YOUR CHRISTMAS BUYING AT JESSIE ' S NEWS STAND ALL THE LATEST COPIES OF SNAPPY STORIES, THE STRAND, LIFE, PUCK Marguerite Henry, Proprietress «3 ilt ttniai £ c Jltgrjt Ctme w IND er rus ' .lin in de treetops. Stars er blinkin ' in de sky. Night all soft en ' sweet en ' slill-like Sleep is here, en ' dreams is nigh. Crickets tunin ' in de grasses, Moon is des a silver crook, Mists er creepin ' up de holler. Frogs er dngin ' in de brook. S!:adders lyin ' in de hay field. Time fer elfs to dance en ' play; Time fer mortals to be noddin ' , Sleepin ' till de break o ' day. mi iHen $etng " Created jfree anb Cqual, " W bv Jlot? m4 ' HE room buzzed noisily with approaching, laughing voices. Girls of all shapes and M k sizes, all faces and features, tramped loudly into the room — laughing girls, merry girls, W gloomy girls, and girls who looked as though they did not know where they belonged, undecided whether they should join the majority of that throng, whose mouths seemed to have been molded in an upward twist; or (if by some powerful discovering agency they should chance upon tho:e who might possess a small amount of any serious thinking process) should unite themselves with their feeble ranks. And the meaning of this gay, loud, and seemingly carefree throng? The object? Perhaps, for cne merely witnes:ing the scene, it would have been hard to believe that it was of the deepest and most serious nature. This was the night of the regular meeting of the " Student Board " of Anderson College. Now the object of this all-important meeting was to consider the members of the Faculty; to discuss their work, their conduct, and their acts; and to see if their undertakings met with their austere approval. And although their voices were pitched to the highest key, with the exception of an occasional bass- like note from a rather large young lady; and notwithstanding the fact that their laughter rang louder each moment, their hearts felt keenly the weight of their responsibility; and their seriousness of purpose, though deeply ingrained, could not have been doubted. The president knocked, or rather pounded, loudly upon the table with her gavel. " The meeting will please come to order, " she shrieked above the noise and chatter. " Young ladies, " she continued, rising to her full height; " to say that I am angry would by no means express to you my feelings. No, by no means am I angry. I am only shocked and hurt to think that you would for an instant forget the dignity expected of you as students of Anderson College, and come romping in like a crowd of school-children. Indeed, one would think you to be a crowd of noisy teachers rather than a group of dignified students. " She paused, seemingly to push in a place a few loose hairpins; in reality, to congratulate herself, secretly, upon the powerful speech she was delivering, and to collect her thoughts concerning what should follow. " Young ladies. " she went on, " I have often said this to you before, and I thought you already understood it to be true; we must always bear in mind that we come here strictly for business. It is the function of the organization to consider the teachers who are attending the institution, seeing if their works and acts are in keeping with the regulations of the College, at all times undertaking to find out where we may aid them in whatsoever they may do. After another pause, she continued, " The business of the meeting is now in order, and as usual we will ask the secretary to call the teachers ' names. " " Madame President, " spoke the secretary, a quiet and demure young person. " Madame Secretary, " returned the president. Sixty-Seven LO DH ife rarian G- " You hear the first name which has just been read, young ladies — Dr. Kinard. Being our most advanced teacher. Dr. Kinard should render very good work indeed. Let me see, Miss Schultz, I believe that Dr. Kinard is in your English class. How is he getting along. Miss Schultz? " " The only thing I can find to criticize in Dr. Kinard ' s work is that he emphasizes too much the baneful influence of the ' Movies ' in literature. He seems to think — " ; but her voice being almost drowned in the loud burst of laughter which followed her remark, she stopped suddenly to gaze blankly about her. The president flushed deeply, and called for order. " Miss Schultz, I fear that either you did not hear my question, or else you must be day-dreaming. My question was regarding your English class; but if Dr. Kinard is not able to maintain an unprejudiced attitude in presenting one of the most vital questions in our literary world today, this work must certainly be looked into. As 1 understand it. Dr. Kinard is ' unwilling ' for students to patronize the picture shows two or three times a week; but I do not think he has been impressed with the educational value of the ' Movies. ' I will appoint Miss Anna Tribble, who I understand is well versed upon that particular phase of the subject, as a com- mittee of one to speak to Dr. Kinard concerning this matter. " A chorus of hearty approval followed, all joining in except Miss Julia Ledbetter, who insisted that Dr. Kinard was right, and that she sincerely agreed with him in the stand he took. " The next name, Miss Jackson, " said the president. " Mr. Clarence Miraculous Faithfull, " read the secretary. " Yes, Mr. Faithfull! If I remember correctly, he is the one who teaches Psychology, Bible, etc. Has anyone anything to say about Mr. Faithfull? " " Madame President. " " Miss Petligrew. " " Mr. Faithfull is really a good teacher, but there is one thing about which I think he should be spoken to. In making the announcements in the dining-room, you know it is his custom to knock with his spoon or knife on the piece of chinaware nearest him. Now I am sure it must be due to nervousness on his part, but he has either damaged or utterly destroyed many of Mrs. Johnson ' s most valuable pitchers, and bent much of her most precious silver. " " Thank you, Miss Pettigrew. It is indeed an offence which at present may seem light, but which in time might result in serious consequences. I am certain that Mr. Faithfull would appre- ciate it if one of you young ladies would speak to him about it. I will ask the Secretary to proceed. " " The next name, Madame President, is that of Miss Helen Smith. " " Yes, our Lady Principal! I believe I have heard very few complaints in regard to her lately. What is that, Miss Ledbetter? " she asked, turning to a young lady who was wildly waving her arms in an effort to attract attention. " Well, I think it is time Miss Smith was letting the girls have a reception. Say; don ' t you-all? " she broke off, turning inquiringly to her fellow-students. Whereupon there followed a hearty burst of " Well I guess-so ' s, " and such another buzz of conversation started that the president came near upsetting the table as she called for order. " That ' s a good suggestion; one that will be attended to immediately. In the meantime, I will ask you. Miss Ledbetter. to begin collecting the funds necessary for the affair. " " All right; I was just going to say I had already started collecting the money. " " I believe there is nothing more to say about Miss Smith. Before going any further, I would ask Miss Nelson if she would mind stepping outside, and requesting Mr. Williams not to sing quite so loud. The teachers must remember that we are trying to carry on a business meeting in here, and they must be less noisy while we are thus occupied. The Secretary may read the next name. " " Mr. Goode ' s is the next one, Madame President. " " Ah, yes. Has anyone a criticism to offer concerning Mr. Goode ' s work? " " I ' d just like to say one thing about Mr. Goode. The other day " But she got no further, for at that point she was cut short in her remarks by a sofa pillow hurled at her by a rather irate young lady. " Look here, Maude Hamilton; if you say anything about Mr. Goode, I ' ll " and a second pillow cast in the same direction completed her threat. A scramble followed, and it was some time before order was again restored. " Young ladies, " exclaimed a flushed and angry President, " if better order cannot prevail during the remainder of the meeting, I shall have to call for an adjournment. As for you, Miss Henry and Miss Hamilton, your conduct is really unpardonable. I would suggest, Miss Henry, that it would do you no harm to ask Mr. Goode to exchange a few lessons in Music for several in ' Good Manners and Good Form. " She looked up just in time to catch two malicious glances cast in her direction. " The next name? " " Miss Sarah Stranathan. " " Miss Lawrence, being bound to her by closer ties than most of us, could perhaps report upon Miss Stranathan. " " Madame President, " broke in the Secretary, " that reminds me — I received the other day a letter from the head of the Woman ' s Suffrage Association, asking us to send a representative to their annual meeting next month. Miss Stranathan has gained fame from her speeches on that profound subject. I think we could find no better representative. " " An excellent suggestion. We must by all means be represented at this meeting. Is there a motion that we send Miss Stranathan? " " Miss Wakefield says she ' s going to represent us! " " But Aunt Sar-r-rah ' says she ' s going! " v Jfalmnmi c, ' " Indeed ! Really ! I must say that these teachers are becoming rather presumptuous. I think it would teach them a lesson they would not soon forget to allow neither of them to go. What say you? " Emphatic nods and hums of approval. " Very well, we will appoint someone from our own midst. Is there a motion to that effect? " " Let me go! " " No, I ' m going! " " I want to go! " In vain did the President pound the table for order. Then she decided to wait until they talked themselves out. Finding, however, thai that blessed time would never arrive, she made one more desperate attempt at restoring order. This time she was somewhat successful. " Young ladies, " she began indignantly. " Oh, there goes the dinner-bell! " " Oh, let ' s go! I ' m tired of this old meeting, anyway, " said another. The President breathed a sigh of relief. Her dignity once more restoring itself, she began: " The remainder of the business may stand until next meeting. Perhaps, since the bell has rung, we had better adjourn. We have had a very good meeting. I hope that you will not consider these meetings in any way lightly. They are of the most serious nature, and their purpose by no means trivial, although the teachers have not, as yet, come to recognize their importance and significance. I feel sure, however, that they will soon do so, and that the time is not far henc when they will consent to the meetings of the Students ' Council taking the place of the old and out-of-date ' Faculty Meetings. ' Before leaving, let me admonish you to remember at all times your position, and the dignity that should accompany it, as students of this school. Let me admonish you to behave you elves in a very seemly manner; ever to guard your acts and your conduct. Each of you has a personal responsibility, for it is to you that these teachers are looking for precept and example. In conclusion (at this welcomed word, a joyful sigh arose), " I would ask that you do not judge these teachers too harshly, for some day we, too, may be teachers (Several emphatic " Nevers " punctuated her remarks). As a whole, I am sure that they are a very good and well-behaved set of teachers, and I cannot but feel that they are endeavoring to do their best; we must not expect them to be perfect. We must not forget that, when all is said and done, they are, afer all, only ' teachers. ' The meeting stands adjourned. " — C. S., ' 16 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 luster 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 »3 jftt Sen-Mian £ c ro " D t nmians G " g tuaent£ ' Council Esther Joy Lawrence President NELLE Gentry House President HETTIE Jackson Senior Representative NELLE DARRACOTT Secretary and Junior Representative BLANCHE DALRYMPLE Sophomore Representative MARIE Nelson Freshman Representative FACULTY COMMITTEE Miss Abbott Miss Ramseur Dr. Kinard Miss Helen Smith STUDENTS ' COUHCIL CO 3 (TO Jjt rorian £ C I. C. . OFFICERS Louise Henry President Blanche Dalrymple ; Vice-President Margaret Clinkscales Secretary Maude Hamilton Treasurer Miss Maddocks .....Advisory Officer CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Blanche Dalrymple Membership Committee Marguerite Henry Social Committee MAUDE HAMILTON Finance Committee Nelle Gentry .Bible Study Committee WlLMA ERVIN Mission Study Committee Elizabeth Lawrence ...Religious Meetings Committee LAFAYETTE Johnson Association News Committee JESSIE AndRAE Social Service Committee MEMBERS Jessie Andrae Hettie Jackson Fannie Sue McCurry Gladys Chamblee LaFayette Johnson Marie Nelson Margaret Clinkscales Nancy King Ethel Norris Robbie Covin Elizabeth Lawrence Una Pettigrew Blanche Dalrymple Esther Lawrence Izetta Pruitt Nelle Darracott Julia Ledbetter Isa Shaw Wilma Ervin Maurine Ligon Maggie Shirley Nelle Gentry Edna Mays Catherine Sullivan Maude Hamilton Nelle Martin Lenora Thompson Louise Henry Zuliene Masters Annie Wellborne Marguerite Henry Nora McAllister Charity Wellborne Seventy-Six " - ' £tf JfitSormian m G •vj gtfjlettc gtoctatton OFFICERS Maggie Shirley President Una PETTIGREW Vice-President Nelle Darracott ....Secretary and Treasurer Miss Wakefield Manager Miss Alward Janet Bolt Gladys Chamblee Robbie Covin Nelle Darracott Wilma Ervin Mr. Faithfull Nelle Gentry Sudie Harbin Louise Henry Marguerite Henry MEMBERS LaFayette Johnson Nancy King Esther Joy Lawrence Julia Ledbetter Maurine Ligon Miss Maddocks Nelle Martin Zuliene Masters Nora McAllister Marie Nelson Una Pettigrew izetta pruitt Cecelia Schultz Miss Sharp Isa Shaw Minnie Lee Shealey Maggie Shirley Miss Nelle Smith Catherine Sullivan Annie Wellborne Charity Wellborne Mr. Williams LO D JleSororian G Csstfjertan Utterarp ocietp OFFICERS Elizabeth Lawrence President Una PETTIGREW — Vice-President Louise Henry Secretary Lydia Bewley Treasurer Annie Wellborne . Historian Nelle Gentry Critic LaFayette Johnson Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS Frances Anderson Nancy King Lydia Bewley Julia Ledbetter Ruth Burdine Nelle Martin Emmie Cathcart Zuliene Masters Robbie Covin Nora McAllister Nelle Darracott Una Pettigrew Viola Felkel Isa Shaw Nelle Gentry Maggie Shirley Helen Harris Catherine Sullivan Louise Henry Emily Sullivan Theo. Hirschmann Grace Watkins Edith Hubbard Ruth Watkins LaFayette Johnson Annie Wellborne Sponsor Miss Helen Smith Eighty orncEi ESTHER! AN SOCIETY m t D HA Jfc rmian V C Hanier Utterarp i otietp OFFICERS Marguerite Henry President Hettie Jackson Vice-President Margaret Clinkscales Secretary Izetta Pruitt Treasurer Esther Joy Lawrence ) Marie Nelson ) MEMBERS Jessie Andrae Hettie Jackson Nelle Bewley Lavinia Kinard Willie Bowie Esther Joy Lawrence Marion Breazeale Maurine Ligon Helen Burriss Edna Mays Willie Cann Lou Nelle McGee Margaret Clinkscales Marie Nelson Kate Crowther Ethel Norris Blanche Dalrymple Izetta Pruitt Ruby Davenport Mary Riley Wilma Ervin Cecelia Schultz Elizabeth Fretwell Minnie Lee Shealey Maude Hamilton Ann Tribble Sudie Harbin Charity Wellborne Marguerite Henry Lethia Williford Sponsor Miss Alward Eighty-Three OFFICERS LANIER SOCIETY Eighty-Six » JJit r0iiai £ c ro ICLEE CLUB 1 -D ift TMian (glee Club Miss Stranathan Director Mrs. Goode Accompanist Sopranos Kate Crowther Cecelia Schultz Louise Henry Nelle Smith Elizabeth Lawrence Anna Tribble Second Sopranos Nelle Bewley Esther Lawrence Margaret Clinkscales Julia Ledbettep. Marguerite Henry Ruth Watkins Contraltos Hazel Alward Nelle Gentry Lydia Bewley Eva Mayfield Charlotte Parks LO D cSoroiian c- program GLEE CLUB MONDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 14, 1914 Carmena Waltz Song Wilson GLEE CLUB Irish Ballad " Kathleen Mavourneen " Scotch Ballad " Ye Banks and Braes " MISSES NELLE SMITH, LOUISE HENRY, ELIZABETH LAWRENCE, NELLE BEWLEY, HAZEL ALWARD, EVA MAYFIELD A Chinese Prayer Cornell ANNA TRIBBLE Sleep, Little Baby of Mine Dennee-Smith MISSES NELLE SMITH, ELIZABETH LAWRENCE, NELLE BEWLEY, ESTHER LAWRENCE, HAZEL ALWARD, CHARLOTTE PARKS, LYDIA BEWLEY, EVA MAYFIELD Peasants ' Wedding Day Sudermann GLEE CLUB What ' s in the Air Today? ' . Eden LOUISE HENRY The Gypsies Brahms -Shelley GLEE CLUB Let Miss Lindy Pass Rogers ELIZABETH LAWRENCE My Lady Chloe Clough-Leighter Sandman Am a-Soflly Comin ' (Humoreske) Dvorak GLEE CLUB Baa, Baa, Black Sheep Krapf CLEE CLUB A Classic? NELLE AND LYDIA BEWLEY The Black Cat Band Vane GLEE CLUB The Miller ' s Wooing --- Fanning GLEE CLUB Ninety t ) D i eSororian 5 G rv CfjoruS Miss Stranathan Director Mrs. Goode Accompanist Frances Anderson Jessie Andrae Lydia Bewley Nelle Bewley Kathleen Burriss Emmie Cathcart Gladys Chamblee Margaret Clinkscales Robbie Covin Blanche Dalrymple Ruby Davenport Wilma Ervin Viola Felkel Catherine Fretwell Nelle Gentry Annie MEMBERS Maude Hamilton Helen Harris Ruth Hembree Louise Henry Marguerite Henry Theo. Hirschmann mollie horton Edith Hubbard Hettie Jackson LaFayette Johnson Nancy King Elizabeth Lawrence Esther Lawrence Julia Ledbetter Nelle Martin Wellborne Charity Zuliene Masters Mattie Mayfield Nora McAllister Lou Nelle McGee Ethel Norris Una Pettigrew izetta pruitt Mary Riley Willie Wray Robinson Cecelia Schultz Isa Shaw Maggie Shirley Emily Sullivan Anna Tribble Mary Stark Watkins Wellborne V s s J j. RR ' IMP mMiuw | i m» : i i i ' , [ r ' 1 i j 7 i 1 Hi iff I 1 1 i III I, i 1 ' ( » ' 1 i i 1 I ' .■ii % i V ll h i I % Li ' 5 ii LO DH rorian c jfacultp Recital TUESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 10, 1914 DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC Mr. Frederick Goode Director Miss Sarah Stranathan Voice Mrs. Frederick Goode Piano Miss Nelle Smith Violin PROGRAM Salvator Rosa ) r r • , „ . ... r. Liszt antique d Amour ) MR. GOODE Canzonetta R- Friml MISS SMITH Recitative and Air from Opera Xerxes ;.. G. F. Haendel MISS STRANATHAN Cracovienne . • Paderewsl(i By the Brook B. Boisdeffre MR. GOODE Bolero M. Moszkoaski MISS SMITH Shena Van H. A . Beach Absent P. A. TirinJelli An Open Secret R. H. Woodman MISS STRANATHAN La Fileuse . Raff MRS. GOODE Hejre Kali J- Hubav MISS SMITH Love, The Pedlar E. German MISS STRANATHAN Concert Etude (On the Seashore) F. Smetana MR. GOODE Ninety-Two CO 3 1%, farmm g ?o- pupils ' Recital DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC MONDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 15, 1915 PROGRAM I Know a Bank Horn Blow Soft Winds Vincent CHORUS Balancelle Wachs MOLLY HORTON Far Away Tauberl CECELIA SCHULTZ Menuett Borowsfyi KATHLEEN BURRISS Requiem Homer MR. SAM TRIBBLE Air DeReriol Childrens ' Suite " Cradle Song " Krins PARKER WANICK Will o - the Wisp Kuhe JULIA LEDBETTER Spring Song (with Violin Obligate) Weil LOUISE HENRY " Sandman Am a-Softly Comin ' " (Humoresfye ' ) Dvorak GLEE CLUB Scarf Dance Chaminade LAFAYETTE JOHNSON Were 1 a Gardener Chaminade MR. REX RICE The Swan Song Saint Saens MISS GRACE SPENCER Joy of the Morning Ware ELIZABETH LAWRENCE Chant d Amour Paderemslfi Waltz Matthews MARGUERITE HENRY The Miller ' s Wooing Fanning GLEE CLUB Ninety-Three MhrmmSMz •u ATHLETICS. " tigers " Colors: Red and White Yell: " Cubs in the high chair! Who put them there? Ma! Pa! Sis-boom-bah ! Tigers ! Tigers ! Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Song (What ' s the Matter With Father): What ' s the matter with Tigers? They ' re all right. What ' s the matter with Tigers? How they fight ! They sweep the " Cubs " clear off the field, Never, never known to yield ; What ' s the matter with Tigers? They ' re all right. CHARITY WELLBORNE Center LaFAYETTE JOHNSON Fielder MAGGIE SHIRLEY ..Goal ZULIENE MASTERS Forward Ninety-Si ANNIE WELLBORNE Guard IZETTA PRUITT Guard NANCY KING Guard " Cub Colo Blue nd White " One, two, three, four, five, six, sev All good Cubbies go to heaven ! When they get there, they will yell " Where are the Tigers? Well, Song (To Tune, " You ' d Ha They ' ll have to get under, We ' ll tear them asunder, And hang up their pieces to dry. They ' re just idling their minutes awa To play against us little " Cubbies " t But just let them try it. Oh, yes they deny it, But we are the greatest — " The Cubs. " (Mow do you spell it?) List while we veil it : " C-r-n-s: " cms: " ell! " Get Under " ) : NELLE DARRACOTT Center RUBY DAVENPORT Fielder NELLE MARTIN Goal ROBBIE COVIN Forward WTLMA ERVIN Forward nora McAllister winnie howard nancy king FANNIE S. McCUKRY I RUTH BROWNLEE i LO D s 2 (TO Jfotmmty m C JUNIOR TEAM Junior ZEeam They sav that the lunior They ain ' t got no style Got style all the while, Style all the while. They say that the Junior They ain ' t got no style, Got style all the while. All the while. CHARITY WELLBORNE CHARITY WELLBORNE NELLE DARRACOTT . . . MAGGIE SHIRLEY NELLE MARTIN ....Goal . Forward ZULIENE MASTERS IZETTA PRUITT LOU NELLE McGEE ETHEL NORRIS Captain . Forward . Guard . Guard CO D JfttSttOrians G " FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE TEAM Jfregfjman = opt)omorc 3Team Ruth Hemeree Center Ruth Brownlee Forward LaFayette Johnson Fielder Annie Wellborne Guard Wilma Ervin Coal Rubv Davenport Guard Robbie Covin Forward Nora McAllister Guard Ruth Hembree Captain Ninety-Nine t ) 38 3 cSororian c RUTH BROWNLEE NELLE DARRACOTT WILMA ERVIN NELLE GENTRY RLITH HEMBREE LOUISE HENRY MARGUERITE HENRY MISS ABBOTT MISS ALWARD MR. FAITHFULL TENNIS CLUB Cmnig Club TIIEO. HIRSCHMANN LaFAYETTE JOHNSON julia ledbetter maurine ligon nelle martin zuliene masters nora McAllister FACULTY MEMBERS MR. GOODE MRS. GOODE DR. KINARD MISS MADDOCKS One Hundred MARIE NELSON UNA PETTIGREW CECELIA SCHULTZ ISA SHAW MAGGIE SHIRLEY CATHERINE SULLIVAN CHARITY WELLBORNE MISS SHARP MISS NELLE SMITH MR. WILLIAMS Maggie Shirley — Champ ' n Nelle Gentry, Maggie Shirley — Champion Doubles KODAK .SCENES " - ' 3 ■D ije rorian $h o CLUb-S One Hundred Thr NELLE CLUB Mtlit Club First the cat in size you see, " Meow, " pussy purrs: Then Little Nelle in whose fat The cat so sleepy curls. Nelle Bewley is our little imp Of mischief— can ' t you tell She ' s bursting full of jokes an Watch out for this kid, Nelle. Then Nellie Darracott, so slim She never sings a song; But she ' s alive — we know it v In " Deutsch " she fairly sails ; Then, slimmer still, Nelle And all serene she makes Our questioner, Lou Nelle Just listen to her, " What? Nelle, Nelle, Nelle! What ' s in a name? Well, well, well— We get there just the Miss Nelle comes next, and oh. that bow ! She loves it well; almost. I trow, As well as coffee, and a beau — She doesn ' t tell the doctor so. Over the heads of all the rest This Nelle can look, and not half try. Among the Gentry she belongs — That ' s why she holds her head so high. At last the cow — for she ' s Nelle, too. With lowering horns, and such a " moo, She scares the other Nellies so They hardly know just what to do. But brave and still they stand so well, Till Mr. Wallace says, " Now smile! " Then " Hurrah! Hurrahs three, for Nelle- She is some girl, and has some style. " Hundred Fo " D iftStntnian c ro OUR BACKWARD MEMBERS 0m pacfetoarb Jflembera Motto: " Don - ; Make Us La ' Backward, turn backward? " they all said to us; " Your backs are good-looking, so don ' t make a fuss. " We know we ' re not bright, And can ' t study right. We hale to meet folks: ig i; We ' ll Spoil the Picture! " We ' re not much for jokes. But though that may be. If you could but see How handsome we are. We know that by far Of pretty and witty and beautiful maids. We leave all the others far back in the shades. Members — It ' s up to you to guess! One Hundred Five «3 i|t r9riai S c ro FOLLOWERS OF EPICURUS jfollotoerg of Cptcurufii MOTTO: Eat, Drink, and Be Merry, for Tomorrow We May Die ' Rendezvous: The Little Store TIME OF MEETING: Whenever feed is to be had PLACE: In the Grove, and Elsewhere Jessie Andrae LaFayette Johnson EPICUREANS Nancy King Nora McAllister One Hundred Six ISA Shaw Charity Wellborne -3 htiM Sororian £ c ro WORSHIPERS OF IV.CR?HEUS Wov U$tv of jilorpfjeusi Motto: " We Are Such Stuff as Dreams Are Made of, and Our Utile Life Is Rounded With a Sleep " In the morning, call not early. Do not rouse my slumbers deep; For I ' d rather not be Queen of the May, " Roomy, " If I must lose an ounce of sleep. SLUMBERERS Robbie Covin Blanche Dalrymple Marguerite Henry Julia Ledbetter Cecelia Schultz Anna Tribble One Hundred Sev Annie Wellborne «3 JHtScnwi(U £ c ro COTTON-TOPS Cotton opg MOTTO: " Judge Us by Our Hair so Fair, For Then You ' ll Find Us ' Pure in Heart ' . In the land of corn, in the land of cotton. The blossoms fair will ne ' er be forgotten. For unlike most blooms that fade quickly away, These blossoms rare bloom on for aye. MEMBERS Lydia Bewley Gladys Chamblee Marguerite Henry Esther Lawrence Hettie Jackson One Hundred Eight " -• 3 ' 3 Jfe roricin $n c HEADLIGHT CLUB Hcabligfjt Club Motto: " To Outshine Everybody Else ' COLORS: Red and Pink Elizabeth Fretwell Nllle Gentry MEMBERS One Hundred Nil Nelle Martin Cecelia Schultz " D JHt ninians G " IMMIGRANT CLUB immigrant Club Motto : " Resolved, That Immigration Should Not Be Restricted " MEMBERS Margaret LaFayette Johnson Una Pettigrew Nelle Darracott Elizabeth Lawrence Izetta Pruitt Theo. Hirschmann Esther Lawrence Cecelia Schultz Ann Tribble Charity Wellborne One Hundred Ten " - ' ? ■D j t rorian C INTER-RUBES MOTTO: ' To Be On Time ' Flower(?): Hayseed SONG: When Reuben Comes to Town Margaret Clement Idelle Kay MEMBERS Amanda Shirley Willie Sullivan One Hundred Eleven Ruby Wardlaw Grace Watkins " D iMorarians c AJ pikers MOTTO : " Over ihe Hills and Far Away " Maude Hamilton Julia Ledbetter MEMBERS Zuliene Masters Marie Nelson One Hundred Twelve Ethel Norris Maggie Shirley " D A roriau O ROUGH RIDERS ougf) liters MOTTO: " Then Hey for the Boot and the Saddle, and Around the World and Arvay ' SLOGAN: " Remember the Mane! " RIDERS Helen Harris Lou Nelle McGee Lola Dell Ramsay Sara Frances Stephens One Hundred Thirteen -DH J Sororian c ro Cecelia Schultz Chief Kewp Louise Henry Kewpie Careful of her Voice BETTIE Lawrence Kewpie Careful of her Complexion Catherine Sullivan Plain Kewpie Una Pettigrew Carpenter JULIA LEDBETTER Gardener Marguerite Henry Blunderboo Hundred Fourteen Esther Lawrence Cook Marie Nelson Wag Maurine Ligon Instructive Kewpie " O ijtSfroiians c ro BACHELORS pacfjelors; MOTTO : " A Good Time at All Hazards FLOWER: Bachelor ' s Button COLORS: Red and White Place of Meeting: Picture Show PERSONNEL Frances Anderson Helen Harris Julia Ledbetter Ruth Brownlee Ruth Hembree Mattie Mayfield Catherine Fretwell Mollie Horton Willie Wray Robinson Emily Sullivan Mary Stark Watkins One Hundred Fifteen t ) D s 2 (TO Mlmmty m Cr TRAMPS ALLEY Hundred Sixteen One Hundred Se ■0 oJ , fn Jiie mnian O " ©iiv Jfair Co-CbS ' rn One Hundred Eishte «3 iitSim iians c aj KNOCKS IF UNA should gain twenty pounds, would you say that PETTI-GREW? If GOING to church makes Mr. GooDE, does it make JULIA Led-BETTER? Say, Mr. Williams, you can ' t beat Miss Kate at tennis; she ' s too Sharp! Good dinner last night, look how LaFay-ette! BLANCHE: " My roomy " is always good mannered. IZETTA: Why, pray? BLANCHE: She ' s Well-born (e) ! PREXY (in faculty meeting) : You don ' t all stick to business. Vice-Prexy: I ' m Faithfull. If Miss HAZEL were a chest, would she be All-wood? HAVE you seen the College Guest Hetty has been entertaining lately? Our College may soon be called a " co-ed " because of the " sons " here — John-son, Nel-son, Robin-son, Jack-son, and Ander-son. MARGARET Clinksc ' ALES is often heard mournfully exclaiming: " Oh, Fur (a) man. " The most noted officer in our school is an Abbott! La FAYETTE : What distinguished French officer does Mr. Failhfull remind you of, Maude? MAUDE: I don ' t know. Whom does he remind you of? La FAYETTE: Why, Napoleon (Bona-parte) ! Mr. WILLIAMS is all right in a way; but he doesn ' t weigh much. Una has high aspirations in choosing Masters and a King! One Hundred Nineteen LO 3 S0T0Tittl C J Pj ftese ££ apingg §e 4 fjall noto l em OKE! " " Dear, could you get me another cup of coffee? " " We WILL run through this lesson, touching on a few important points. " (In a sympathetic tone) : " That ' s all right, you folks needn ' t worry about that. " " GlRLS, that will do for today. Take just as much as you can for next lesson. " " Miss WAKEFIELD, don ' t you want to go to walk? I haven ' t been to the per- simmon tree today. " " Hey, there, old top! Where ' re you going? " " DEAR heart! I ' m all excited! " " Let ' s go to the little store. " " CHARITY, has the mail come? " " Well, you know in Charleston — ! ! ! " ' g f)ort g torp " Cals, Night, Meow, Fight! Gun Shoot — Cats Scoot ! Next Night— Cals Fight, Gun ' Gain Shot Ten! Cats ' Shades Haunt Maids. — N. G. One Hundred Twenty LO s Jfc rerian toe CD ARGARET C: I don ' t believe I ' ll dress for dinner. Marie: Oh, please do; even the chickens are going to be dressed. WlLMA: 1 heo, do you know what Adam and Eve ' s address was? THEO: 281 Apple, I guess! Fatty says Rita cuts her short. We wondered why she wasn ' t taller. In REPLY to Louise ' s song, " What ' s in The Air Today? " Mr. Major replies, " Just the same old variety of germs and microbes. ' ' SKIT: What ' s that odor? ESTHER: That ' s fertilizer. SKIT: For the land ' s sake! Esther: Yes. Ann (coming in late) : Well, whom are you all knocking, now? BETTY: We were all here but you, dear! Mr. FAITHFULL (in Logic) : Miss Jackson, which term will you take, Man or Justice? HETTIE: Why, I ' ll take Man. Mr. F. : Well, I hope you get Justice, too. Marie (on meeting Miss Ramseur) : Oh, Miss Ramseur, I ' ve heard that you were horribly interesting. Do come sit down, and talk some! Mr. FAITH FULL: Foster, why didn ' t you ring that last bell? Foster (whose business was to ring bells): I jus ' declare, ' Fessor; I jus ' didn ' t have time. LOUISE: Now look here, Marguerite Henry; I ' m going to give you a piece of my mind ! Miss STRANATHAN: Oh, Louise; how can you spare it? CHARITY: Oh, Nora, tell me! Nora: Oh, I ' ll th ' nk about it, next week. CHARITY: If you don ' t give me your answer in the next few minutes, you will be justified in saying neck ' s weak (next week). One Hundred Twenty-One t 3 i|eSttrttian£ c (P 0S5ip J2 ISTEN! Listen! Such a chatter. Gabble, giggle, what ' s the matter? Where the cause? and when the date? Who and why? and, oh, how late! That ' s a dear! Now who ' d go there? Such as this I ' m sure you ' d hear, Feast and frolic, friend and foe, Dates and suitors, frock or bow; Latest two-step, tango, glide, Bonnet ' s fashion, Puck new slide, Bits of war-news, chewed with gum, Box from home, or " Cutie ' s come! " Photo taken, curtains down. Broken transom, trip to town, Motion picture — oh, how cute! Chapel lecture, Latin root. Frills of fashion, curls and coils, Cupid ' s arrow — and some boys, Test tomorrow — teachers ' fad; Reports just out, the marks not bad, Mice in closet, trunks won ' t lock. Time for lessons, stop the clock! Box of candy — " Ain ' t it sweet? " He ' s a dandy, can ' t be beat! Newest crochet, set just done, Mile a minute, speeding some. Tennis playing — score a tie, Gym and Wakie, lemon pie, Girls ' recital, scared pea-green, Crowd in chapel — such a scene. Walk in country — four-mile trip. Room needs cleaning — what a rip! Brand new skirt in latest cut. Missed my lesson, I ' m the Mutt! Chicken dinner, ice cream, too! — College gossip ; yes, it ' s true — This is just a week ' s review! «3 iit m riai £ G picture to Yourself: m R. FAITHFULL, weighing two hundred pounds. Jessie and Maude, not giggling. Ann, out of mischief for five minutes. Mr. Goode, without any jokes. Marie, without a contrary opinion. Fanny Sue, creating unseemly noises. Mr. Williams, unsympathetic. MAURINE, not at the violet-bed. WlLMA, sleeping in Y. W. A. Miss Wakefield, in Miss Abbott ' s clothes. A LOAF of bread, and Esther Joy nowhere around. STRICT attention in Dr. Pruitt ' s lecture. NELLE DARRACOTT, becoming a prima donna. Miss ALWARD, eating a soft-boiled egg. Miss MADDOCKS. late to a meal. Miss Helen Smith, flying into a rage. Miss NELLE Smith, without her fiddle and beau. No ANNOUNCEMENT in chapel. An UNSOPHISTICATED Sophomore. A " DIGNIFIED Senior. " Rita ' s and Betty ' s jawbones ever rusting. IMPOSSIBLE!! One Hundred Twenty-Thr LO D (TO ifleSororian S«c B gs LACK argument wliil Latest i ■e to be w ■earing ther e in hairdr ed that met this (NOTE— Be not to get into a heated ng— Pompadour. For particulars, see Mr. Williams, slices -will be stylish for ladies. Further information may be obtained from Misses Ligon and Ledbetter Green has gone out of style. (What will Miss Stranathan do?) Consult Dr. Kinard for the latest variety of pipes. Ask Ann Tribble what happened to the one-earring fad. Curly hair now in vogue. For ways and means, see Mr. Faithfull. Buttonless high shoes now a fad. Address Miss Jessie Andrae for particulars. See Miss M. Henry ' s latest in dress — Fastens automatically while on the Fraulein Hirschmann will take orders for spring and summer costumes to be i Latest creation in headgear is the so-called " Partnership Hat. " An exhibitio Alward, Miss Nelle Smith, or Miss Maddocks. For 1920 " Modes and Fads, " see Miss Cecelia Schultz. One Hundred Twenty-Four ' ay to breakfast, lported from Germany, at any time by either oJ ■ tfAITHFULL: I see there ' s a report from Holland that concrete bases for ■ I German cannon have been found there. t ■ WILLIAMS: Don ' t believe a word you hear from Holland. Geography says it ' s a low-lying country. Miss H. Smith (in History) : In what grounds did the king confiscate Wolsey ' s property? NELLE M.: The book doesn ' t say; but I suppose it was Wolsey ' s grounds. NOTICE! (From the Mirror " ) The train between Anderson and Alabama (Athens) was wrecked yesterday! Warrant is out for the arrest of Miss Nelle Smith, whose heavy letters are thought to be the direct cause of the accident! One dollar reward! FANNY Sue: Ethel, where ' s the " Ladies ' Home? " Ethel: Don ' t know; I didn ' t know she had one. SKIT (picking up Rita ' s history of music, which she was supposed to have studied last year): Say, Rita, what are these pages doing stuck together? I thought you had finished this book. RlTA: Well you know, I just somehow couldn ' t get into it. MAUDE (in prayer-meeting) : There shall be weeping and wailing and garnish- ing of teeth. Jessie (to the druggist): Please give me a dime ' s worth of calomel and soda, for a girl in a capsule. STRANGER: What ' s all that singing and playing about? FOSTER: Why, some of the teachers is havin ' a excitement. Mr. F. (in Logic) : How can we fix this syllogism to make it logical? " Some girls are studious. Jessie is a girl; therefore, Jessie is studious? " RlTA: Jessie is some girl? One Hundred Twenty-Five " D ift rerkin C " n College Bicttonarp A BBOTT — A ruler of a monastery; a teacher of modern languages. AGE — Boast of the Freshmen; secret of the Seniors; possessed by none of the Faculty (?). ANDERSON — The best town on earth; a professor; a college we love. BEAN — A vegetable whose name is often taken in vain. BOY — A peculiar biped, never seen near Anderson College. BROKE — The usual condition of A. C. students. CAT — The pet we once had, but has now crossed the River Styx, and is dwelling in Elysian fields. (For detailed information, see Mr. Williams.) CHICAGO — Fatty ' s own little village. CRAMMING— The means to an end. CRANK — An implement used on an auto; a term often applied to instructors. D DARLING (pronounced " darvling " " darrling, " " dahling, " or " dolling " ) — A term o f endearment, used chiefly by Mrs. Goode (in this case, simply " Doll " ). DAWN — Study hour at A. C. before exams. DOMESTIC SCIENCE — The art of manipulating man and money on a food basis. E ENGLISH — A nation at war; a language, seldom used by Marguerite Henry ' s friends. ESCAPE — There is none. EXAMS. — A semi-annual nightmare. F FALSETTO — A term that might apphcably be applied to many A. C. prima donnas. FAT — What Nelle Martin needs, and Cecelia Schultz would be rid of. FINIS — A dog ' s tail; twenty-ninth of May; the North Pole. FRENCH — Dabs of sound, mixed with a flow of language, garnished courtesy, and served hot. One Hundred Twenty-Six CO 3 Jfc rreiiai £ G G GANG — The inhabitants of " Tramps ' Alley. " GEESE — " Fresh, " of course! GERMAN — A language Esther Joy tries to teach Theo. GOOD — A couple of teachers; a state in which some people are never found. H HADES — A Latin word ; one sometimes substituted for another by people of refined language. HASH— S 2 COB, OH 2 O. HOME — The best place on earth. I I— Me. INFANCY — The state of Anderson College — also of many of its inmates. INFIRMARY — A place below, where girls enjoy pills, castor-o!l, calomel, quinine, throat-mops, salts, liniments, and a general gay time. INSANE — Sometimes everybody is ; and everybody is sometimes. INSPIRATION — " His ' ' peanuts, candy, picture, annuals, letters, etc. JAM — The only dish after eating which it is permissible to lick one ' s fingers. JIFFY — What we have to dress in, when we sleep till breakfast-bell. JOHNSON — A pretty good provider. JOY — " A thing of Lawrence is a Joy forever. " K KEWPIE— Marie ' s chief pet. KILLING — What everyone " perfectly " is, to hear some girls tell it. KINARDS— A dear family. KNOCKS— Students vs. Faculty. KNOTS — The tangle in your shoestring; the unbreakable combination the preacher makes at Hymen ' s altar. One Hundred Twenty-Seven o Jjt reiians G ' L LAUGHTER — The thing that stays on Louise ' s face. LAWRENCE — Two nuisances from Duluth. LITTLE — Nelle Gentry and Fatty. M MIRROR— The College searchlight. MISSIONARY — A nextdoor neighbor who darns your socks; a girl who pays society dues; a preacher who doesn ' t make you miss the ten-to-one car. MURRAY — One that was, but is not. N NIGHT — Time for feasts. NIGHTMARE— The aftermath. NOTHING — The material with which our heads are crammed. o OFFEND — To make pie-beds; to ask questions the teacher can ' t answer. ONION — A food for the complexion. OUTLINE — A " Fresh " English horror. P PANIC — The sudden fear experienced before exams. PATCH — " Any gentleman is subject to a tear; but a patch is premeditated poverty. " PUNK — Wilma Ervin ' s poetry. PUTTY — An article which has not been discussed much this year. Q QUAKER— Blanche Dalrymple. QUARTER — Something rarely found in A. C. students ' pocketbooks. QUEER — What you are if you do not buy an Annual. R RACKETS — The things with which Louise and Miss Alward shoot skyrockets. RATS — Elephants (in the eyes of the students). RUN — The thing Mr. Faithfull does when the car is on time. One Hundred Twenty-Eight «3 ife reiian£ c SCANDAL — The chief reflections of The College Mirror. SICKNESS — A Sunday morning liability. SORORIAN— The best Annual ever edited. T TEACHER — One supposed to impart knowledge. TEST — First cousin to exams. u UMBRELLA — A treasured heirloom. UNHEARD-OF — Some of the excuses that Miss SnUh receives. UNRULY— Ann Tribble. V VIGOR — The wherewith Jessie Andrae chews gum. VIRGIL — A " Fresh " pestilence. w WAVY — Maude Hamilton ' s hair, after a n!ght of crimpation. WILLIAM (Sweet)— A small red flower. WRONG — That which Fatty never is. X XERXES — Used for flavoring ice cream. XMAS — Time for swapping presents. Y YES — A word that shapes woman ' s destiny. YEW — A tree named for you. YOUTH — A thing of the past in the Faculty. z ZOO — Anderson College. ZEST — Wherewith we make an end to this dictionary. — N. B. and N. G. One Hundred Twenty-Nine " - ' 3 •o jftt rorian £ c ax ISS HUNTER: Class, when " G reek meets Greek, " as the old saying goes, what usually occurs? WlLMA: They usually ask each other, " How ' s the peanut biz? " Miss Alward (in English) : Have any of you ever seen the picture, " The Hanging of the Crane? " Lou NELL (confidently): Yes ' m, I ' ve seen it. You mean Ichabod Crane; don ' t you? Ruth B. (studying Soph English) : Ickie, did Macbeth write Hamlet? MAURINE: I ' m wild to see " The Lion and the Mouse. " PETTY: Is that an animal show? NELLE: I had an awful fall yesterday. ANN: How ' s that? NELLE: Dr. Kinard was talking, and I hung on every word he spoke; and then his voice broke. NELLE D.: I can see good in all things. EDNA: Can you see good in a fog? One Hundred Thirty t ijt ffOricLnS G " ctmotolebgment S HE Staff of The SORORIAN desires to express A ■ indebtedness to those who have contributed to the various departments of this book. To Miss Robbie Wakefield, who has lent her unsparing efforts; to our advisors, Mr. Faithful!, Miss Alward, and Miss Maddocks, for their sympathetic co-operation; to the artists who have contributed sketches ; to all those who have so kindly furnished us with manuscripts; to our advertisers for their support ; and to all others who, intentionally or not, have helped in making The SoRORIAN possible. Lastly, we would express to the student-body our sin- cere appreciation for bestowing upon us our offices, for in thus doing they have given to us the opportunity of reflecting, in a measure, our love for our Alma Mater. — The Staff One Hundred Thirty-One •3 " u4iftS(n«riai £ G (TO AJ Jfinisi One Hundred Thirty-Two ' ' ' 4 fM% »l! v. " Qr Ls.: 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 thirty-two acres; secluded recreation grounds; tennis courts; basket-ball field; away from town, yet within easy walking distance; on two street car lines. The equipment is unsurpassed in the Southern States — three large brick buildings, steam heat, electric lights, private bath to every two rooms. Classrooms, Laboratories, Gymna- sium — all thoroughly modern. Not only is the equipment new, but the methods are modern. The course of study is in accord with the highest educational requirements. Standard, thorough work. Ex- perienced Faculty of specialists. Exceptionally strong depart- ments in Music, Expression, and Domestic Science. A pre- paratory department for those not ready for College. A careful investigation will convince you that, in build- ings, equipment, course of study, and teaching force, Anderson College stands for the highest quality at moderate rates. FOR CATALOG, WRITE JAMES P. KINARD, President ANDERSON, S. C. MEET ME AT THE OWL DRUG COMPANY TOILET ARTICLES, PAPER, SODA WATER, CIGARS PURE ICE CREAM, NUNNALLY ' S CANDIES CASH STORE PHONE 636 ANDERSON, S. C. " MEMORIZE IT " kk THE WISE ADVERTISE " The " Owl " Drug Store gave the first advertisement for the first Annual of the first College in Anderson; also the first advertisement for the second Annual The Illustrations in this book are from Photographs made by Harry E. Wallace lOy 2 South Main Street ANDERSON. S. C. JOHN K. HOOD ATTORNEY -AT -LAW ANDERSON. S. C. DRINK CHERO-COLA Why waste nerve, time, and energy searching for something to satisfy your thirst, when you can get Chero-Cola ? And it is HEALTHFUL, RESTFUL, AND DELICIOUS BOTTLED BY THE CHERO-COLA COMPANY PHONE 833 ANDERSON, S. C. THE NEW SPRING STYLES OF SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES are now ready, and await your inspection. They present a pleasing variety of smart, unique fashions, that are up to our usual standards of high quality and absolute correctness of styles. STETSON HATS, EMERY SHIRTS, BOYDEN SHOES, INTERWOVEN HOSIERY PARKER BOLT THE ONE -PRICE CLOTHIERS ANDERSON, S. C. m — -i iii in co w i i to u-oo: j u n i CQ — 1 LU CO !£ LU Ul Q. CO I— XLU DO LU CO I— Keep Your Insurance Money at Home Why send your good life insurance money out of this State, when we can 8ive you protection in our good Company, that is just as safe and sound as any Com- pany operating in this State? Our policies are liberal, attractive, and low cost absolutely guaranteed. See me before buying your next policy. Southeastern Life Insurance Company Horace J. McGee, General Agent Brown Building Phone 539 Anderson. S. C Things Our Customers Ought to ; Know I We are located at 309 North Main Street. i Our telephone Number is 471. We sell the i best COFFEES AND TEAS that money will i buy. RICHELIEU BRAND represents the i best CANNED Fruits and Vegetables. i Quality and Prices Guaranteed. j THE IDEAL GROCERY COMPANY ANDERSON, S. C. THE FRETWELL COMPANY Dealers in Horses and Mules, Buggies, Wagons, and Harness All kinds ot Harness Made to Order. We Repair Harness. Try Us ANDERSON, S. C. Anderson Furniture Company ! Sells Everything for the Home and the Price is Right ! ANDERSON, S. C. t GREAT SCENES GREAT PLAYS FAMOUS AUTHORS SUPERIOR PRODUCERS These all go to make PARAMOUNT PICTURES exhibited only at PARAMOUNT THEATER ANDERSON, S. C. FOR FINE LAUNDERING j 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. ' : GIVE US A TRIAL f Anderson Steam Laundry ! R. A. MAYF1ELD, Proprietor ANDERSON, S. C. ? Hotel Chiquola A Quiet Home for Nice People ANDERSON, S. C. For up-to-date Beautiful Novelties, ? and Fine Footwear ; also big | line of I Ladies ' Spring Suits j Visit | The Lesser Company Anderson, S. C. . It ' s Like Magic to Her. " I never supposed when I was a girl that some day I could take a powder, put it in a little hot water, let it cool, and have a dessert so delicious that it would make one ' s mouth water to think of it. I ' m a good cook, but I ' ve never been able to make anything better than those desserts. JusT: think what one can do with a ten-cent package of Jell-O ! " The plain Jell-O, the Jell-O and fruit, the Jell-O and whipped cream, and Jell-O in a hundred forms — all so simple and easy to make. It seems like magic to me. " She has told it all, and every woman who has used Jell-O will agree with her. Cost, 1 cents. Time of making, one minute. Seven pure fruit flavors : Strawberry, Orange, Lemon, Rasp- berry, Cherry, Peach, Chocolate. Each in a separate package, 10c. at any grocer ' s. The new Jell-O book, is a real Kewpie book, with pictures of Hewpies by Rose O ' Neill herself. If you desire one and will write and ask us for it we will send it to you free. THE GENESEE PURE FOOD CO., Le Roy, N. Y., and Bridgeburg, Can. The name jEIX-0 is on every package in big red letters. Be sure you get JELL-O and not something else. BEFORE YOU BUY YOUR Paints, Varnishes, Stains, and Wall Paper Let us show you HOW AND WHY Anderson Paint and Color Company " ASK DUGAN WHY " Telephone 647 Watson Vandiver Buildim ANDERSON. S. C 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 returned to us within three months after they are bought. ndTan, ith SOLE AGENTS FOR ANDERSON T. L. CELY COMPANY UNDER CHIQUOLA HOTEL ANDERSON, S. C. J. S. FOWLER We have on hand a large stock of High Point, Columbus, Goldsboro, Parry, and other good Buggies. Also the celebrated Columbus and Chase City Wagons, and anything you may want in Harness. Horses, and Mules. J. S. FOWLER ANDERSON. S. C. HOUSEKEEPING MADE EASIER YOU CAN LESSEN THE KITCHEN WORK IN YOUR HOME, AND GET BETTER COOKING RESULTS BY USING OUR MAJESTIC RANGES, COOKING STOVES AND HOUSEHOLD HARDWARE LARGEST STOCKS CARRIED IN THE CAROLINAS RELIABLE GOODS LOW PRICES EFFICIENT SERVICE SULLIVAN HARDWARE COMPANY ANDERSON, S. C. BELTON, S. C. SULLIVAN-MARKLEY HARDWARE COMPANY GREENVILLE, S. C. ' CAROLINA ' S GREATEST HARDWARE STORES " STERLING SILVER DIAMONDS CAMEOS CUT GLASS HAND-PAINTED CHINA FINE DINNER SETS MARCHBANKS BABB, JEWELERS ANDERSON, S. C. COLLEGE PINS AND RINGS A SPECIALTY LITTLE MISS MUFFET, YOU WILL NOT BE FRIGHTENED SAT ON ATUFFET. AWAY FROM OUR ICE EATING OF CURDS AND WHEY. CREAM PARLOR ALONG CAME MR. SPIDER, NOT A SPIDER. NOT A FLY. THEY TASTE LIKE MORE, OUR CURDS AND WHEY- WHILE MISS MUFFET JUST THAT |s WHY YOU ' LL WANT WHO SAT DOWN BESIDE HER HILE MISS MUFFET JUST FLITTED AWAY. TO STAY OLYMPIA CANDY COMPANY PHONE lO ANDERSON, S. C. WHEN YOU THINK OF MOVING PICTURES REMEMBER " THE ANDERSON " THE ONLY EXCLUSIVE THEATER IN THE CITY WE SHOW HIGH-GRADE PRODUCTIONS ONLY STEAM HEAT PERFECT VENTILATION TEN EXITS SIX-PIECE ORCHESTRA ADMISSION. 5 AND lOc. WE DO NOT CLOSE FOR SUPPER FOR WHITMAN ' S CANDIES PURE DRUGS AND ALL TOILET ARTICLES CALL OR PHONE ORR, GRAY CO. PHONE No. 216 EAST BENSON STREET ANDERSON, S. C. WHEN YOU TRADE WITH US YOU GET WHAT YOU BELIEVE YOU ARE GETTING WE SHOW ALL THE NEWEST AND MOST UP-TO-DATE STYLES FIRST Geisberg Brothers Shoe Company SHOES THAT SATISFY UNDER THE MASONIC TEMPLE ANDERSON, S. C. DO YOUR BANKING AT THE BANK OF ANDERSON ANDERSON, S. C. THE STRONGEST BANK IN THE COUNTY B F. MAULDIN, President J. A. BROCK, Vice-President P. E. CLINKSCALES. Cashier A. M. SHARPE, First Assistant Cashier FRANK E. TODD. Second Assistant Cashi. BANK WITH A NATIONAL BANK Enjoy the Security and Prestige of Being Affiliated with an Institution that HAS " UNCLE SAM " FOR A PARTNER ijiiiiiii Citizens National Bank ANDERSON. S. C. INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS CAPITAL, $150,000.00 PEOPLES BANK OF ANDERSON I ANDERSON, S. C. WITH A PAID-UP CAPITAL OF $200,000.00 1 1 SOLICITS AND WILL APPRECIATE YOUR • BANKING BUSINESS Do College Girls Love Style? JAS. J. BALDWIN Of course they do. On " off " evenings they like to dress " within an inch of their life, " and go to some Fraternity dance, club meeting, or other ARCHITECT college affair. You Get Authentic Styles at HUBBARD BUILDING The House of Quality ANDERSON, S. C. : Whether it be a Smart Coat Suit, an Elegant Wrap, a Tasteful Gown, a Chic Hat, or only one of the hundred accessories that a dainty wo- man loves to wear, you will find it here, at a reasonable price. t " We Like College Girls " [ Come in and see us | D. GEISBERG J THE COLLEGE GIRLS 1 FRIEND ANDERSON, S. C. Mr. F. — " Some men, you know, are born great, some achieve greatness, — " M. Henry — " Exactly; and some just grate upon you. " t » . ••••••■-•-•- ««.--..o.. •«• .-- ---------------- G. B. GREENE C. B. EARLE GREENE EARLE ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS-AT-LAW MASONIC TEMPLE BUILDING ANDERSON. S. C J. I . SH ERARD ATTORNEY- AT- LAW PEOPLES BANK BUILDING ANDERSON, S. C. T. F. WATKINS S. L. PRINCE WATKINS PRINCE ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS-AT-LAW BLECKLEY BUILDING AN DERSON, S. C. J. J. FRETWELL REAL ESTATE M O RTGAG ECS CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED ANDERSON. S. C. BONHAM, WATKINS ALLEN ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW ANDERSON, S. C. C. GADSDEN S AYRE ARCH ITECT ANDERSON, S. C J. W. OUATTLEBAUM ERNEST F. COCHRAN QUATTLEBAUM 8c COCHRAN ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW ANDERSON, S. C. J . M . PAG EET ATTORN EY - AT - LA W 1 12 NORTH MAIN STREET A N DERSON, S c. BE SURE AND CALL ON OR WRITE G. F. TOLLY fc SON ANDERSON, S. C. THE CHEAPEST FURNITURE HOUSE IN SOUTH CAROLINA CAN FURNISH YOUR HOME COMPLETE AUTO OILS! THEY ARE HIGH-PRICED, BUT SAVE REPAIR BILLS 2002 ANTI-CARBON ) PURE PENNSYLVANIA CYLINDER OILS PETRO AUTO ) none of your heavy western oil FORD SPECIAL ) ab °ut these AUTOMOBILE GREASES GALORE PETROLEUM OIL COMPANY ANDERSON, S. C. OUTFITTERS FOR MEN AND BOYS B. O. EVANS fe CO. " THE STORE WITH A CONSCIENCE " ANDERSON, S. C. COLLEGE HEIGHTS is a residential section of marvelous beauty and unsurpassed advan- tages, in the immediate proximity of Anderson College. It has been sought to preserve the natural beauty of the property by making the streets and driveways, as much as possible, conform to the hill con- tours, 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 property; and with large lots and reasonable building restrictions, congestion will be impossible. TERMS REASONABLE FOR INFORMATION, ADDRESS COLLEGE HEIGHTS LAND COMPANY ANDERSON, S. C. FANT ' S BOOKSTORE HEADQUARTERS FOR COLLEGE GIRLS WHEN DOWN TOWN ANDERSON, S. C. COME TO LIVE AND LABOR IN " THE ELECTRIC CITY " Join the Happy People who say, " Anderson Is My Town. " Affords unusual attractions for Manufacturing Plants. The only City in the South Completely Encircled by an ELECTRIC BELT LINE, affording cheap sites on watercourses for new enterprises. Healthful climate, in the Blue Ridge foothills. 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. NORTH ANDERSON IS THE MODERN ANDERSON A TOWN OP MODERN HOMES THEREFORE. IF YOU ARE GOING TO BUILD A NICE. NEW HOME. NORTH ANDERSON ' IS CERTAINLY A SUITABLE PLACE TO BUILD IT SAY ' YES " TO NO MAN Unless he agrees to protect you to the very best of his ability with life insur- ance. Then see to it that he lives up to this agreement by furnishing you as good protection as can be secured. In order to be sure that your protection is gilt-edged, simply INSIST that his pol- icies be issued by THE PACIFIC MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA J. W. DICKSON. STATE AGENT ANDERSON. S. C. NEW BROOMS SWEEP CLEAN! NEW ROOMS ARE CLEAN! Old Rooms Made Clean by Repainting and Repapering See Our Wall Paper Patterns Get Our Color Cards Get Our Prices GUEST SELLS THE BEST ANDERSON. S. C. OUR LINES MAGAZINES. NEWSPAPERS KODAKS AND KODAK SUPPLIES BLANK BOOKS SCHOOL BOOKS SCHOOLSUPPLIES SPORTING GOODS Late Boots by the Most Popular Authors Subscriptions Taken for all Magazines Get Our Catalog Showing Club Rates AGENTS FOR BUTTERICK PATTERNS COX STATIONERY COMPANY ANDERSON. S. C. SUI1TS, $13.50 UP AT Columbia Tailoring Company 1 22 West Whitner Street F. M. UNGER Manager ANDERSON, S. C. THE ANDERSON £ FLORAL COMPANY NOT THE OLDEST, NOT THE LARGEST, BUT THE MOST UP-TO-DATE FLORISTS IN SOUTH CAROLINA EVERYTHING IN BULBS, FERNS, BLOOMING PLANTS AND CUT FLOWERS AZALEA ' S OUR LEADING SPECIALTY OUR WEDDING WORK, COMMENCEMENT GIFTS AND FUNERAL WORK ARE COMPLETE TO THE MOST MINUTE DETAIL MRS. W. W. CHISHOLM, MANAGER 533 MARSHALL AVENUE PHONE 911 ANDERSON, S. C. WHAT VALUATION DO YOU PLACE ON QUALITY With us, QUALITY has a splendid rating; and a high standard is maintained throughout every department of out store. Whether your purchase is a diamond or a small piece of jewelry, you may be assured of FINE QUALITY. We carry a complete stock of Jewelry, Silverware, China, Cut-Glass, etc., and give one hun- dred cents ' worth of satisfaction for every dollar spent with us. JOHN M. HUBBARD CO. 140 NORTH MAIN STREET ANDERSON, S. C. DEPOSIT YOUR MONEY WITH THE FARMERS AND MERCHANTS BANK AND FARMERS LOAN AND TRUST COMPANY whose combined resources are more than one million dollars INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS A DOLLAR STARTS AN ACCOUNT WITH US Small accounts receive the same attention as large ones, and are especially welcome. Come to see us. Anderson. S. C. MOORE-WILSON COMPANY " ANDERSON ' S QUALITY SHOP " THE VERY BEST STORE IN THE CITY, FOR WOMEN WHO DESIRE TO BE NEATLY AND STYLISHLY DRESSED EVERYTHING FROM HEAD TO FOOT MILLINERY AND READY-TO-WEAR A SPECIALTY MOORE-WILSON COMPANY ANDERSON, S. C. ATLANTIC LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY E. STRUDWICK. President RICHMOND. VA. RESULTS OF ITS MANAGEMENT: HIGH INTEREST EARNINGS ECONOMIC MANAGEMENT LOW MORTALITY These results mean low cost of Insurance to the Policyholder F. W. FELKEL. General Ag ANDERSON. S. C. CARRINGTON ' S ICE CREAM PARLOR DE LUXE IN ANDERSON THEATER BUILDING ANDERSON, S. C. THE PATRONAGE OF LADIES ESPECIALLY SOLICITED ANDERSON CASH GROCERY COMPANY SOLE AQENTS FOR Chase Sanborn ' s Roasted Coffees and Package Teas Phone 214 ANDERSON, S. C. G. SCHIRMER, Inc. PUBLISHERS AND INPORTERS OF MUSIC Catalogs and guides sent free on application 3 East Forty-Third Street NEW YORK, N. Y. B. FLEISHMAN BROS. ASSOCIATED STORES HEAD -TO -FOOT OUTFITTERS FOR MEN, WOMEN, AND CHILDREN ANDERSON, S. C. MARION, S. C. FLORENCE, S. C. DUNN, N. C. FAYETTEVILLE, N. C. FURMAN SMITH tEfje £§ eebgman ANDERSON, S. C. Field and Garden Seeds Grasses and Clovers Lawn Grasses a Specialty WIND SHIELD GLASS, PLATE GLASS, WINDOW GLASS TOWNSEND LUMBER COMPANY CONTRACTORS AND BUILDING MATERIAL ALWAYS AFTER THE JOB Phone 267 ANDERSON, S. C. J. E. BARTON Dealer in All Kinds of BUILDING MATERIAL Lumber, Molding, Shingles Columns, Mantles, Doors, Sash Blinds, Scroll Work, etc. Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, Brick Lime, and Cement ALL ORDERS RECEIVE OUR PROMPT ATTENTION ANDERSON, S. C. USE GAS It will better and cheaper supply your daily wants for cooking and heating ANDERSON GAS COMPANY ANDERSON, S. C. FIT UP YOUR HOME WITH WATERWORKS WRITE TO THE ANDERSON MACHINE AND FOUNDRY COMPANY ANDERSON, S. C. for p rices on Towers, Tanks, Pumps, Pump Jacks, Gasoline Eng nes, etc. They will give you price on the complete outfit I G. B. WALTON E. A MARSHALL WALTON INSURANCE AGENCY Correctly Writter i, Dependable Policies FIRE, AUTOMOBILE, HEALTH AND ACCIDENT BONDS, LIABILITIES Prompt and E quitable Settlements EVANS BUILDING ANDERSON, S. C. DRUGGISTS DRUGGISTS THE STORE OF QUALITY EVANS ' PHARMACY ANDERSON, S. C. THREE STORES DRUGGISTS DRUGGISTS ARE YOU A WOMAN? IF SO, WHAT DO YOU DO WITH YOUR MONEY? SEND FOR OUR LEAFLET " THE TEACHER WHO PENSIONED HERSELF " THE MUTUAL BENEFIT UIFE INSURANCE COMPANY M. M. MATTISON, General Agent Bleckley Building ANDERSON, S. C. SAM M.WOLFE ATTORNEY -AT- LAW PEOPLES BANK BUILDING ANDERSON, S. C. A. H. DAGNALL ATTORNEY-AT-LAW ANDERSON. S. C. GRACE G. SPENCER INSURANCE Office at Fanners and Merchants Bank ANDERSON. S. C. Representing the Liverpool and London and Globe, German-American, and others, insur- ing against loss by Fire, Lightning, Tornado, and Windstorm. Phone 336-J Offices: 413-415 Bleckley Building FOREST D SUGGS DENTIST DR W. W. CHISHOLM ANDERSON, S. C. ANDERSON FERTILIZER COMPANY MANUFACTURERS OF FERTILIZERS AND FERTILIZER MATERIALS ANDERSON, S. C. D RS. HARRIS PHYSICIANS BROWN BUILDING ANDERSON, S. C. OFFICE HOURS: 9 TO II A. M.; 7 TO 8 P. M. Register your glasses now with me. I have a com- plete Grinding Plant, the most modern in the South. I test eyes scientifically, and assure you accuracy and cour- teous attention. Repairs neatly made. Duplicate your lens trom a piece of old one in a few minutes. DR. M. R. CAMPBELL, Registered Optometrist Office: 1 12 We.l Whitner Slreel ANDERSON, S. C. Telephone Connections =3 th Electric City Engraving Co. BUFFALO, N.Y. WE MADE THE ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK. L =a This Book is a fair sample, of our work in printing, binding, and earing for the enijravin ' r s. ij Info all of our product, whether college publications or general commercial work, we put the infinite pains and the extensive experience necessary to insure our patrons the very acme of satisfaction. The OBSEBVEB PRINTING HOUSE, Inc. B. M. CATES, Manager CMAI. ' l.oi I l, N. C. - k

Suggestions in the Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) collection:

Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


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


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