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

 - Class of 1916

Page 1 of 184

 

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



Page 6, 1916 Edition, Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1916 Edition, Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1916 Edition, Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1916 Edition, Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1916 Edition, Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1916 Edition, Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1916 Edition, Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1916 Edition, Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1916 Edition, Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1916 Edition, Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1916 Edition, Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1916 Edition, Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1916 volume:

EX LIBRI •l rf slfi- REW{7 f E, the Annual Staff, present to you the third vol- ume of the Sororian. It has been said that " When we can ' t act as we wish, we must act as we can. " So we, the Staff, feel about our efforts in bringing to pass this issue of the SoRORIAN. We have striven earnestly and conscientiously to give to you the best annual we could possibly issue. We hope that you will bear with us sympathetically as you turn the leaves of this book. Try to imagine the everyday events and happenings of life as they really are with us. Leaving the few following words as a benediction, we sub- mit to you the result of many hours of weary toil; and it is a pleasure to us that we are able to do it. " Turn my pages — never mind If you like not all you find, Think not all the grains are gold Sacramento ' s sand banks hold. " Best for worst shall make amends, Find us, keep us, leave us friends, Till perchance, we meet again — Benedicte — amen! " MARGUERITE HENRY, Editor-in-chief. THE o PUBLISHED BY THE ESTHERIAN AND LANIER LITERARY SOCIETIES OF Anderson College ANDERSON. S. C. VOL. Ill 1916 Annual Staff Marguerite Henry Editor-in-Chief Maggie Shirley Business Manager Catherine Sullivan Assistant Editor Mary Bowie Assistant Business Manager Lou Nelle McGee I Marie Nelson V Advertising Committee Zuliexe Masters I = _♦- DEDICATION In loving memory of our beloved friend and trustee, Mr. Charles Stark Sullivan, we ded- icate this volume of the S o r o r i a n. Our hearts were dedicated to him long ago. Truly it ma} ' be said of him that he was the best friend a college and a college girl have ever had. - fm?- V lUbiLK- HtkCZt ? ? Mr C.S.Sullivan fflv. (CItades gr. jtaUttton BORN in Anderson, S. C, May 26, 1866, Vie bas always been a man of affairs in tbe City of Anderson. Public spirited, influential and generous, was be — our mucb beloved trustee. Wben the subject of Anderson College was but an air castle, Mr. Sullivan was determined tbat it sbould not always be a castle in tbe air, and it was mainly tbrougb bis efforts tbat we are to-day real flesb and blood. Mr. Sullivan, was, witbout doubt, tbe best friend we bave ever bad. Aside from tbe material contributions wbicb be made — namely, tbe President ' s borne, a bandsome brick building; tbe equipment for tbe gymnasium, and tbe beautiful velvet curtain for our stage — be gave to us mucb of bis pbyslcal strengtb and energy, leaving no possible stone unturned for our betterment. It was in bebalf of Anderson College tbat be used bis last ener- gies, for be bad gone to Columbia, S. C, to make arrangements for tbe appropriation of sufficient funds to make tbis an ideal scbool. He died in Columbia on Monday nigbt, October 13, 1915, at balf past eleven o ' clock. Members of Board of Trustees H. H. W atkins, President P. E. Clinkscales, Secretary Bristow, L. J Abbeville Brown, C. C Beaufort Brown, J. N Anderson Clinkscales, P. E Anderson Coleman, C. C Charleston Cooper, K, A Laurens Fretwell, J. J Anderson Knight, G. L Graniteville Ligon, R. S Anderson Mattison, M. M Anderson McCaul, T. V Clemson McKissick, A. P Anderson Thayer, W. E Sumter Watkins, H. H Anderson Watson, W. A , Anderson JAMES P. KINARD, Ph. D., President 10 Faculty and Officers James P. Kinard, Ph. D., President The Citadel, Johns Hopkins University Philosophy and Bible P. M. Burnett, Treasurer Peabody College Helen P. Smith, A. B., A. M., Dean Converse College, Smith College, Columbia University English Frederick Goode, ' Director of Music Pupil of W. H. Sherwood, Chicago; and Jose Damotta, Berlin Piano and Organ Sarah E. Stranathan Graduate in Piano and Voice from Denison Conservatory; Private Pupil Otto En- guerson, Columbus, Ohio; Carl Dufft, New York; William Whitney, Boston, ami Madam Ida H. Lurig, Berlin Voice Webb Von Hasseln Pupil of Professor Suchy, Prague Violin Alice Ruby Buxton, A. B. Hollins College, Cornell University English Mary Seymour Abbott, B. S., A. M. Ottawa University, Columbia University, Ber- litz School of Language, N. Y. Modem Languages Florence Haddocks, B. S. Kentucky State University, Graduate Work at Columbia University Mathematics Helen Hunter, A. B. Newberry College, Graduate Work at Uni- versity of Chicago and University of Virginia Latin and German Mary C. Demarest, A. B., A. M. Barnard College, Columbia University Science Lois Cody, B. S., A. M. Teachers College Columbia University History and Political Science Clara DeVane Graduate and Post Graduate of Southern Presbyterian College, Red Springs, N. C. Private Pupil of Moritz Moszkowski, Paris, Prance Piano Kathleen Lee, A. B. University of Tennessee Domestic Science and Art Marjorie C. GexVry New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics, Graduate Work Columbia University Expression and Physical Culture Olga V. Pruitt, M. D., College Physician Maryland Medical College, Graduate Work in Johns Hopkins University Physiology and Hygiene Mrs. Ella B. Johnson Matron and Nurse Margaret Clinkscales, A. B. Anderson College Librarian Eunice L. Shealy, Secretary Winthrop College 12 v-, := _»=. The Passing of the Storm The " wild winds howl, the heavens rain, And moonless night broods o ' er the plain. Across the dark, ' tween earth and sky, The black drops fall ; the tree frogs cry. While every rock and twig and sprout, Pours forth a myriad water spout. And now deep pools and flooded streams Awake in turbid midnight dreams. Anon the moon gleams thru the clouds, Her silver face in misty shrouds. And daring stars peep out at will. Clear heaven smiles, serenely still. — N. Gentry, ' 16. 14 ENIVR mtf Tlr rtr .—, r _ SPONSOR Miss Sarah E. Stranathan MASCOT Thomas Lawrence Burnett 16 Ruth Andeesox, B. A. Anderson, S. C. ' kii. I my will, I ' m of the 1,1 .still ' " If I ' m conviinnl (ii ni scimi opii Ruth has been with us four years. Three years of this time were given to deciding the question whether or not she would board in the dormi- tories, so great was her love for ' . ' home " and " family. " However, at the beginning of the fourth year she came, on the condition that Mamma or " Dad ' " would come for her every Saturday. Birth is a wise philosopher — stead- fastly expressing her opinion on every subject. She has a lovable disposition and has added much to the home life of our class. Helen Bubeiss, B. A. Anderson, 8. C. ' ' Hefty ' ' ' ' Contentment, parent of delight " " Laugh, and grow plump ' ? is what Helen be- lieves in, for she certainly is a jolly, good soul. Without her, the life of our class would lose some good portion of its brightness. Helen al- ways stands ready to lend :i helping hand to those who need it, and we see for her a future overflowing with the joys of life. 17 i Nelle Darracott, B. A. Anderson. S. C. ' ' C ' OTTE ' ' " Ever studious, quiet and gentle " Nelle ' s most noticeable characteristic is ability to speak truth 011 all occasions and to everybody alike. In German, Nelle has always been a shining light and in everything else she is pro- ficient, except at chorus. There Nelle shuts up like a clam. She maj r have music in her soul, but she is a little timid about vocalizing. " Alas. 1 for those that never sing, But die with all their music- in them. " Secretary and Junior Eepresentative of Student Council, ' 15 ; Secretary and Treasurer Athletic- Association, ' 14- ' 15 ; Historian Senior Class. ' 16; Critic Estherian Society, ' 15; Historian Estherian Society, ' 16: Treasurer Y. W. C. A., ' 15-16. 7fr FDR Nell Gentry, B. A. Anderson, S. C. • ' illDG ' ' " Mine hi, nor is my life, both grown in one. Tale honor from me, and life is done. " Here we find Nell — " always on the job " — never failing to embrace ' her opportunities. Xell has a peculiar way of entwining herself around a person ' s heartstrings — a gift not be- stowed upon many people. She is big, yes, but not only in size. We can truly say, ' ' There ' s not the slightest ' little ' thing about her. ' ' Secretary Y. W. A., ' 13- ' 14; Vice-President Estherian Society, ' 13 ; House President Stu- dent Council, ' 14- ' 16; Critic Estherian Society. ' 14- ' 15: Chairman of Program Committee Es- therian Society; Chairman Personal Service Committee Y. W. C. A. : Chairman Membership Committee Y. W. A. 18 Louise Henry, B. A. Anderson, S. C. ' ' Bebby ' ' " She paused bill a monunl in her flight, and we were blessed with a song. " Happy -hearted! jolly! and laughing! These three adjectives are Louise ' s constant com- panions. It could be said of her that she is always in a good humor. She is truly the sun- shine of our Class. One has only to listen to hear the full clear notes of her pretty voice, for she sings morning, noon and uight. Louise, like her roommate, " says little, but thinks much. ' ' There ' s no telling what may be the outgrowth of that ' ' uncle ' ' or that ' ' automo- bile. ' ' President Athletic Association, ' 12- ' 13 ; Pres- ident Student Government, ' 12- ' 13; Secretary Estherian Society, ' 12- ' 15; Treasurer Estherian Society, ' 12- ' 15; President Y. W. A., ' 14- ' 16; Vice-President Class, ' 13- ' 14; President Y. W. C. A., ' 14- ' lb ' ; Class Editor, ' 14- ' 15; Prophet Senior Class, ' 15- ' 16; Chairman Mission Study Committee, ' 12- ' 13 ; Chairman Social Committee of Estherian Soeietv, ' 15- ' 16. r w6MEN H I Marguerite Oglesby Henry, B. M. Anderson, S. C. " RlTA " " The reason firm, the temperate will, endurance, foresight, strength and skill. ' ' Truly the words may be said of her. Rita is one of those persons who can do anything she makes up her mind to do, and she makes up her mind to do a. great many things. Though in her youth she left us to worship at the feet of Mozart, Wagner and Beethoven, we soon forgave her and count ourselves blessed for the one musical note on our staff of Sen- iordom. We ' re expecting ' great things of Rita, but we fear that under those harmonious strains not only have her intellectual powers increased, but that her heart has beeome af- fected as well, for we hear her sing with Shakes- peare, ' ' If music be the food of love, play on. ' ' President Y. W. A., ' 12- ' 13; Vice-Pres- ident, Estherian Society, ' 12- ' 13; Treasurer Mu- sic Club, ' 12- ' 13; Chairman Music Committee, Y. W. A., ' 13- ' 14; Chairman Reception Com- mittee Estherian Society, ' 13- ' 14; Chairman Program Committee, Esther ian Society, ' 13- ' 14; Secretary Estherian Society, ' 13- ' 14; Advertis- ing Committee Sororian, ' 13- ' 14; Chairman Advertising Committee Sororian, ' 14- ' 15 ; Critic Estherian Society, ' 12- ' 13; Chairman Music Committee. Y. W. C. A.; President Lanier So- ciety. ' 14- ' 16; Editor-in-Chief Sororian, ' 15- ' 16. 19 Nelle Martin, B. A. Belton, S. C. ' ' Lesothy ' ' " A true woman, modest andsimple and sweet " It ' s to Nelle we look for the latest fads in dressing. She can always manage to adopt the " voguish ' ■. ' . ■ touch. Nelle is a studious, happy girl, never complaining or grumbling, but al- ways taking life for the very best there is in it. She has traveled through the long four years of toil and strife and now comes to the bitter end victorious. Secretary of Class, ' 16 ; Treasurer Dramatic Association, ' 16. Ztjliene Masters, B. A. Anderson. S. C. ' ' Zuke ' ' " I am sure care ' s an enemy to life " Zuke is our " littlest? ' , most carefree member. Always on her post of duty when its Duty Time. Yet, she believes in enjoying life to its fullest. Were it not for the huge amount of anxiety expended on her preparations for English, I believe Zuke would pronounce life " Excellent " —but she has not been anxious in vain, for her labor has reaped bountiful rewards. Secretary Class, ' 15; Vice-President Estherian Society, ' ' 16; Treasurer Class, ' 15. 20 Lou Nelle McGee Anderson, S. C. ' .Mac " ' Goss ' " Do you not know I ' m a woman— when I think J miisl speak. " This splendid specimen of " Tongue running ability ' has been with us lb! these four long years. Lou Xelle can talk! There ' s no use debating the subject ' . A graphophone or any other specimen of talking machine cannot com- pare with our own human talking machine. I am sure dear Mr. Edison would lay down his life ' s work in despair if he were to listen to old Mac for fifteen minutes, and should think he had to perfect anything to surpass or equal her. Kind hearted, true and staunch, Lou Nelle has made scores of .friends and nobody can ever take her place in our hearts. Business Manager Sororian, ' 14- ' 15; President Class, ' 16; Secretary Dramatic Association; Historian Junior Class; Historian Lanier Lit- rary Society. Ethel Norms, B. A. Anderson, S. C. " Preach ' ' " ■STie is of so free, so kind, so apt, so blessed a disposition ' ' We needn ' t tell you about Ethel ' s disposition, for you know her, too. Ethel is a good com- rade. Hail-fellow-well-met kind. For four years we have had occasion to observe her stu- dious, quiet manner. Yet we would warn you that Ethel is not entirely void of those symptoms that accompany a flirtatious propen- sity. We have noted her candy (boxes) and numerous letters. She ' 11 surely not sail alone upon the sea of life for more than forty years. Secretary, Y. W. A., ' 15- ' 16; Secretary Lanier Society. ' 15- ' 16 ; Member Varsity Basket Ball Team. 21 , Sara Anderson Prince, B. A. Anderson. S. C. " Diligence is the mother of good fortune. " If it, were customary to change people ' s names, Sara ' s certainty ought to be changed from Sara to Diligence or Conscientiousness, for she cer- tainly is a combination of both. Sara has won many friends in school. Even though she has always been a day student she seems to be able to get " in ' ' with most of the boarders remark- ably well. " We wish for her all that is good after she turns from her Alma Mater to face the world. ■ SYBIL I ETTA PRUITT, B. A. Starr. S. C. " Consistency, thou art a jewel. " What is there too good to be said about Izetta. She is truly a jewel in more respects than that " of consistency. One look into her pretty brown eyes will prove to you that she is one of the best " all-round " classmates in the world. Nobody but a Society President can ever truly appreciate Izetta ' s true worth as a program committee Chairman, a secretary and critic. When there ' s a responsibility to be borne she is always willing to carry her share of the bur- den. Such true worth cannot be long hidden and it is our guess that ere long Izetta will have " Some One " to help share the future responsibilities. Member Advertising Committee Sororian. ' 14- ' 15; Vice-President Estherian Society. ' 14; Vice-President Junior ( " lass: Treasurer Lanier Literary Society, ' 14 ; Chairman Y. W. C. A. Program Committee, ' 14- ' 15 ; Critic Lanier So- ciety, ' 15; Treasurer Senior Class. ' 16; Chair- man Program Committee Lanier Society, ' 15; Member Varsity Basket Ball Team, ' 15- ' 16; President Lanier Literary Society, Second Term. ' 16. I 22 Maggie Shirley, B. A. Anderson, S. C. " Modesty seldom resides in a breast that is not enriched In a breast of nobler virtues. " Here is the " joy of our hearts " in the athletic line. Maggie is some basket ball player and tenuis champion as well. Truly, slie could ex- change places with the real ' ' Modesty " in " Every woman " fur she is modesty itself. She has won the hearts of all her classmates, and we feel proud to own a member as rare as she. President Athletic Association, ' 15; Captain Varsity Basket Ball Team, ' 15- ' 16; Senior Representative of Student Government Associa- tion, ' 15- ' 16; Historian Estherian Society, ' 16; Vice-President Senior Class; Business Manager Sororian, ' 15- ' -16. Catherine Sullivan, B. A. ' ' Skit ' ' ' •And still ice gazed, amd ■•■■nil the wonder grew. How one small head could carry all she knew. " " Skit " ! That very name itself, left alone on the page, would imply as much or more than pages written about her. What would we do without her — our " little " Sponsor. If you had to get from Skit, her sterling qualities, I ' m afraid you ' d never know site had them. But " still water runs deep " you know, and if we don ' t watch her, she will be getting something- more than an ordinary sized letter in the mail that comes from the Clernson direction. Treasurer Y. W. A., ' 12- ' 14; Chairman Pro- gram Committee Estherian Society, ' 12- ' 14; Historian Estherian Society, ' 13- ' 14; President Class, ' 13 ' 14; Assoeiate Editor-in-Chief of Sunuian. ' 13- ' 14; Editor-in-Chief of Sororian. ' 14- ' 15; Poet of CJjass, ' 14- ' 15; Secretary and Treasurer Athletic Association, ' 15- ' 16; V. YV. C. A. Cabinet, ' 15- ' 16; Poet of Class. ' 16; President Student Government Association, ' 15- ' 16. 23 x- Karax Teayxhaii, B. A. Honea Path. S. G. " Time, still as he flies, adds increase to her truth. And ( ires to her mind irhat he steals from her youth, " Karan comes to school every day on the inter- urban, thereby giving us her acquaintance in broken doses. Studious, reserved and with a sufficient amount of dignity she lives among us during the few short hours of the day, and we depart from her with the regret that it was our misfortune not to have known her better. Eula Mae Tuebeville, B. A. Charleston, S. C. " Wisdom is better far than rabies. " We proudly show this classmate to the world as our only " Charlestonian. " Eula Mae came to join us iu September and we have been made to realize that there must be a few shining stars who have periled the hardships of Fresh., Soph, and Junior " isms " in other seas than Anderson College. Providence must surely have provided a place here for her in the very be- ginning, for she " fits " in so exactly that it is hard to realize that " she was not always thus. " House President, ' 15- ' 16; Vice-President Ath- letic Association, ' 15- ' 16; Business Manager Varsity Basket Ball Team, ' 15- ' 16; Member Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 15- ' 16. 24 a o = _»- Grace Watkixs, B. A. Belton, S. G. " A maiden never bold. " Grace is another who comes to us only to leave again. But she lias never left in time of conflict and disaster. If she had given her consent to deprive herself the pleasure of riding on the interurban twice a day and remain among us for a while, we could tell you more about her. But this we have discerned, that Grace is am- iable, happy-hearted and patriotic to her Alma Mater, and when it comes to fast speaking, Grace has Won the " loving cup. " Senior Representative Town Students ' Govern- ment Association, ' 15- ' 16. Felicia Brown Certificate Domestic Science Anderson, S. C. " Man ' s love is of man ' s life — a thing apart, ' Tis icoman ' s whole existence " Our fair friend Felicia has very aptly made the remark, " Kissing don ' t last, cookery do. " We have always known Felicia to be of quick perception, but we realize more than ever that she knows whereof she speaks, for she is well versed in the art of love — and we can already understand now why she so persistently clung to the determination to graduate in cooking. 25 oor Senior Poem " The Leave-Taking " " Entreat lis riot to leave thee. Alma Mater, Mother dear. Send us not into the world. Far from all thy love and care. " We are young, we do not know The world and all its way. We ' d remain and learn by thee. Dear Mother, let us stay. " " Nay, my children, do not urge me, Now my task for you is done ; Others there are waiting for me, Other works to be begun. " Long I have taught and trained you For Life ' s high and greater task, My teachings may you ne ' er forget. This be the recompense I ask, " Go you out into the world. All, I ' ve done for you, I can, Now I send you forth to serve, Teach and help your fellow-man. " Be ye women, strong and true. Always this ideal be thine. Live a life, that watching, I May be proud to call you mine. " Then, my children, fare you well. Love, our hearts together binds. Go, the blessing taking with thee Of the Mother of thy minds. " -C. S., ' 16. 27 Senior Class History N September, 1912, there assembled in this College a band of lasses, young and tender. Here we nocked to begin our dream of college life. The last brick had hardly been laid before we had arrived, bag and baggage, not to mention a few very homesick maidens with tearful eyes. It was a jolly verdant Freshman Class of some fifteen girls in all the glory of ignorance and youth that bravely faced the joys and hardships of the year 1912-13. This first year was the source of great success, as in it the first seeds of knowledge were sown, and the first steps toward the goal which Ave now approach were taken. June came and with it all the glory and bliss of Sophomore wisdom. When we returned the second year it was as wise Sophomores, for as usual we had some of the true characteristics of those beings. However, this assumed vanity soon decreased and we began to realize our station and to work for that more lofty place. Some of our members began to gain prominence as students and as all-round girls, showing that the ' 16 Class had the leaders that were to be. Then came the time of Junior serenity. The laudable wisdom of last year was forever silenced in the struggle to ascend the steepest and most rugged part of our path. With firm-set minds we climbed steadily, gaining fame as we went. Our class is not only noted for its good students, but also as being alive on the athletic field. We are blessed, too, in having some musicians among our number. The close of the year found our class bearing a great many of the responsibilities, which they have continued to do with much skill. Now we have come to that longed-for period in our lives. After all it isn ' t so much of an exalted feeling to look on the under-classmen. Of course, the first thing, we began to plan those Senior privileges; we spent some time in deciding what and how many we should have. At last they were carefully prepared and presented to the authorities. We have received unlimited pleas- ures from " That Privilege. " Besides the many forms of greatness achieved and those that have beeu thrust upon us, the Class has made history for both the College and itself by being the largest class to graduate and the first to begin as Freshmen. As we are nearing the last round of our Alma Mater ' s ladder ready to take our first step into the great outside world, let us invoke her everlasting blessing upon us and pledge to her our never-failing loyalty. 2S :;s " " Announcement {Special to the State.) Anderson, February 14, 1920. — Never was Anderson a scene of such splen- dor and gaiety as on last evening, when Miss Ruth Anderson became the bride of Lieutenant James E. Rochfield, of the U. S. Navy. The ceremony was performed by the pastor of the First Presbyterian Church, where the wedding took place. The church was beautifully decorated by Miss Catherine Sullivan, one of Philadelphia ' s leading florists. The altar was transformed into a fragrant and exquisite flower garden which seemed a bit of fairyland itself. There were two walks in the garden leading to a mound of ferns and bride ' s roses, in front of which the bridal party stood. Just before the familiar, yet everJoved strains of Lohengrin ' s wedding march, which was played by Directress M. Henry ' s Orchestra, broke the solemn stillness, Madame Sarah E. Stranathan, the bride ' s Senior Sponsor, sang in a most beautiful man- ner " Because. " The bridesmaids then entered by twos and took their stand on either side of the altar. They were Misses Nelle Darracott, Professor of German at Hollins Col- lege, Hollins, Va., Izetta Pruitt, gymnasium teacher at Miss Dargan ' s School in Boston. Eula May Turbeville, President of the Gentry-Turbeville Reform- atory, in Tennessee, Nelle Gentry, Lady Principal of the same, Karan Trayn- ham, Assistant in Science Department of Anderson College, and Zuliene Mas- ters, President of the non-Examination League of South Carolina. The maid of honor was Miss Lou Nelle McGee, language teacher in the Du Bois Deaf and Dumb School for boys. After the ceremony the guests were invited to the home of the bride ' s parents, where an elegant wedding supper was served by Caterer Felicia Brown, of New York City. After which the bridal party gathered around the table and sang with joy and feeling: Should auld acquaintance be forgot, And never brought to mind. Should auld acquaintance be forgot, And days of Auld Lang Syne. 29 _ : The bride ' s wedding gown, a creation of white satin and real lace, was designed by Modiste Helena Burriss, also of New York City. Her traveling suit was of dark blue broadcloth with hat and gloves to match. Miss Anderson is one of Anderson ' s most charming young women and will be greatly missed by all. Lieutenant Rochfield comes from one of the first families of Massachusetts, and is one of the wealthiest men of that State, having inherited a great part of his property from his first wife. Among the out-of-town guests were : Misses Ethel Norris, a nurse at John Hopkins Hospital; Sarah Prince, head of the Prince Beauty Parlors of Atlanta ; Grace Watkins, expression teacher at Due West College ; Nelle Martin, fat reducer at the Billy Bounce Institute; Louise Henry, superintendent of the Infant Department of Mar- garet Arnold Orphanage, and Maggie Shirley, president of South Carolina Suffrage League. —Louise Henry, Prophet, ' 16. 30 Last Will and Testament E, the Class of 1916, being thoroughly convinced of the fact that we are in full possession of all our mental faculties, do hereby make and publish this, our last will and testament, the same to be exe- cuted with all due respect and reverence by our loyal successors, the Freshmen, Sophomores and Juniors, respectively. We, at the same time, make null and void all former wills by us at any time heretofore made. First, we do direct that our funeral services be conducted by our friends and well-wishers, the Faculty — only that the funeral be carried on with all the dignity and pomp that our situation in the College scale has merited. As to such estate it has pleased the fates to give us, we, in our own strong minds, do dispose of the same as follows, viz. : Item I. " We will and bequeath to the College all scratches and damaged furniture, all holes made in the walls to hold our pennants and pictures, assured of the fact that the said scratches and cracks made by us will, to coining gen- erations, prove useful and inspiring. Item II. We give and bequeath to the Faculty a respite from our numer- ous petitions which they have so faithfully and diligently refused. Item III. To the Juniors, realizing from sad and limited experience the need of a " privilege, " we do hereby give and bequeath our treasured " privi- lege. " to be used with care lest they be deprived of it. Item IV. To the Sophomores we bequeath our " lowly and contrite spirits, " entreating them to appropriate this legacy at the earliest possible moment, lest they be led astray by their sophistication and fallacious reasoning. Item V. To the Juniors, feeling their need of a stronger memory, we give our remembrance of the Junior-Senior reception of 1915, and in addition to this little pocket editions of " Hints on how Juniors can entertain Seniors. " Item VI. To the Freshmen we leave all the delicate attention bestowed upon us by the rats, mice and other reptiles, being assured that they will ever prove themselves " friends that stick closer than a brother. " 31 Item VII. We do give and bequeath to our sponsor our peculiar ability to wear bangs becomingly. This we do, knowing that she above all others envies us that gift. Item VIII. Nell Martin, being encumbered with superfluous avoirdupois, does will to Miss Geary her excessive weight, the same to be used by the legatee to fill in hollow places. Item IX. Sara Prince wills her " toe-proof " shoes to Mell Whitlock, the said shoes being guaranteed to screw a hole in any floor, thereby bringing im- mediate inspiration for answering any interrogation. Item X. To Miss Demarest, Grace Watkins leaves her ability for slow and deliberate manner of speech. Item XL Catherine Sullivan, being of an accurate and precise disposition for estimating the measurements of any and every substance, bequeaths to Goode Burton her " bushel and drop " measures, feeling that Goode ' s garrulous inclination needs careful and exact balancing. Item XII. Nell Gentry falteringly parts with her most serviceable and muchly-worn khaki suit, bestowing the same upon Emily Sullivan. Her con- ceit she leaves to Margaret Perrin. Item XIII. Ruth Anderson bequeaths to her sponsor her deep patriotism to country, State and family, requesting that this devotion be taken by the recipient without argumentation. Item XIV. Marguerite Henry pleadingly requests of Lois Anderson, her sister " in frater " to partake of the former ' s loyal devotion to her Frat pin, her Davidson mail, her Davidson pennant and pillow, the last mentioned to be taken upon the promise that none shall ever sit thereon. Item XV. Zuliene Masters bequeaths to Annie Welborn her aversion to hurrying thru meals. Item XVI. To Marie Nelson, Maggie Shirley wills her self-confidence and self-imagined executive ability, feeling that none other than she could use the same so advantageously, since she has already exceeded her in her great opin- ion of herself. Item XVII. Eula Mae Turbeville and Louise Henry bestow their deter- mination of carrying their points regardless, to Essie and Clara Cook, same to be used in the same sisterly manner as has been heretofore done. Item XVIII. Karan Traynham leaves to Annie Laurie Dugan her eager responsiveness to Dr. Kinard ' s " mornin ' " salutation. r a ! Item XIX. To Fannie Sue McCurry, her romantic roommate, Ethel Nor- ris leaves her approval of second marriages. Item XX. Helen Burriss leaves her exuberance of verbosity to Bertha Hall. Item XXI. Izetta Pruitt leaves to Emily Sullivan her unflinching manner of approach, her dauntless, unwavering courage and ability to meet defeat with a smile. Item XXII. After much contemplation Lou Nelle McGee has decided to give full permission to all her underclassmen to come to her at any time for the latest dope in gossip. In Witness " Whereof, We, the Senior Class aforesaid, have hereunto sub- scribed our names and affixed our seal this the fifteenth day of January in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and sixteen. Helen Bukeiss Zuliene Masters Izetta Pruitt Maggie Shirley Ethel Norris Nelle Martin Eula Mae Turbeville Karan Traynham Catherine Sullivan Grace Watkins Lou Nelle McGee Ruth Anderson Louise Henry Saba Prince Nelle Gentry Nelle Darracott Marguerite Henry Then and there signed, sealed and published by the Senior Class of 1916. as and for their last will in the presence of us. who at their request, in their presence, and in the presence of each other, have hereunto set our names as witnesses. Sara E. Stranathan H. H. Watkins Mary S. Abbott Helen P. Smith = r Codicil We, the Senior Class, having disposed of all our possessions, now desiring 1o bestow our valuables, do make this, our codicil, the same to be fixed to the aforesaid will : Article I. Deeming as our most valuable of valuables Capt. Watkins ' love for us, we bestow this most prized devotion to the girls we leave behind us. Witness Whereof, We, the Class of 1916, the testators, have hereunto set our hands and seals. The Senior Class. Witness to codicil: Sara E. Stranathan Helen F. Hunter Frederick A. Goode Marjorie C. Geary 34 J r i s o - J P- ANDERSON COLLEGE Senior Pianoforte Recital MISS MARGUERITE HENRY ASSISTED BY The College Glee Club MARCH 10, 1916 PROGRAM Beethoven Sonata, Op. I, No. 2, Allegro Grieg Berceuse Friml Evening Song Mendelssohn Scherzo, E minor Strauss-Macy Blue Danube Waltz Cesek Waltz in A Flat MacDowell Scotch Poem Far away on the rock-coast of Scotland Where the old grey castle projecteth Over the wild raging sea, There at the lofty and arched window, Standeth a woman beauteous, but ill, Softly transparent and marble pale ; And she ' s playing her harp and she ' s 1 singing And the wind through her long locks foreeth its way, And beareth her gloomy song Over the wide and tempest-toss ' d sea. , n . ( Mazurka Chopin J _ , J Polonaise Cowen-Schnecker (Rose Maiden) Bridal Chorus Schumann Warum MacDowell Arabesque 35 jvnivr : ' -J if ■•:--, ' -■■:-.-■ ■ ' •:- % Junior Class Officers : Brucie Owings President Blanche Dalrymple : Vice-President Margaret Clement Secretary-Treasurer WlLMA ERWIN F ° et Colors: Pink and Silver Flower: Bose Motto: Wie die Arbeit so der Lohn Members : Janet Bolt Mary Bowie Margaret Byrum Margaret Clement Blanche Dalrymple Wilma Erwin Lura King Nora McAlister Brucie Owings Bessie Pruitt Mary Biley Willie Wray Bobinson 38 Junior History WE are just on the verge of entering the long-looked-for realm of Senior- hood ; and as we look back over the years since we began our college career, we realize that we are almost at the goal for which we have striven so hard. Since we first met in September, 1913, an unpretentious band of eighteen, we have worked and played together. Together we faced the trials, common to all Freshmen, and in vain we asserted oxir rights. Thus we flourished in the verdant realm of the Freshmen, until we were given the title of Sophomores. At this time we learned to " sophisticate the unsophisticated " and to hold fa- miliar intercourse with the Seniors, a privilege hitherto denied. Now we have attained the Junior Class, blessed with all the dignity, ease and grace becoming such. In spite of the fact that our ranks are somewhat thinner than three years ago. we stand ready to enter our last year under the care of our Alma Mater with all the courage and zeal of well-bred Juniors. — L. K. ' 17. 40 VPHSHCIVEE J§ = Sophomore Class Officers : Marie Nelson President Axne Welborne Vice-President Euth Burdine Secretary-Treasurer Kathleen Burriss Historian Annie Laurie Dugan Critic Euth Hembree Poet Colors: Green and Gold Flower: Goldenrod Motto: Let us malce ourselves a noble name: with deeds of noble merit Slogan : Eat, drink and be merry for tomorrow we ' 11 be Juniors. Members : Edna Mays Amanda Shirley Fannie Sue McCurry Euth Burdine Mattie Bolt Kathleen Burriss Gladys Chamblee Clara Cook Annie Laurie Dugan Euth Hembree Nancy King Olive Lee Willie Bowie Marie Nelson Louise Shearer " Nannie Smith Euby Wardlaw AIary Stark Watkins Annie Welborne (•_ ' _L, ' ?■ ■ ] : or : : . r -i. The Sophomore Class History N the sixteenth of September, 1912. there came into being a class at Anderson College. It was born quietly and unnoticed. The class that had thus the privilege of beginning its life at the same time that the college started upon its career, consisted of Ruth Hembree, Olive Lee, Nannie Smith and Mary Stark Watkins. Per- haps the insignificance of our existence was based on the fact that we were Preps, and hence an unnecessary accumulation of society. The following fall Gladys Chamblee, Nancy King and Edna Mays came to help us assume responsibility as older Preps. We didn ' t let the fact that we were still Preps stand in the way of our development, for we all had one thing in common, " hope, " and we marched steadily ahead ready to fight any battle. During this year one of our members was favored by the muse of poetry and her best work appeared in that year ' s Sororian. We were encouraged when we found ten others ready to take up the work with us as Freshmen. This increased our number to seventeen, and now we were organized and really became an important class of the College. Mary Starke Watkins, one of our charter members, was elected president. Annie Welborne was made vice-president, and Robbie Covin, secretary. We were so pleased with Ruth Hembree " s previous success as a poet that she was elected as class poet for all years. This year we found ourselves entering upon new and altogether untried subjects. It seemed at times that we should be de- stroyed by such monsters as Trigonometry, Physics and Virgil, but for the most part we were victorious. It was with the greatest patience that we en- dured every trial and hardship of that year, because we were optimistic and hoped that in a year we should be Sophomores. Shall we ever forget the day we realized that the long-looked-for desire of being a Sophomore was a reality? It is a feeling long to be remembered and an event of the utmost importance in the life of each of us. Marie Nelson was chosen as our president and leader for the year, with Annie Welborne as vice-president and Ruth Burdine, secretary. This year we have all formed ourselves and are earnestly striving for a definite goal. Three of our mem- bers, Annie Laurie Dugan, Amanda Shirley and Ruby Wardlaw, should lie praised for the wonderful patience they have developed this year in waiting for the interurban. Louise Shearer should be congratulated for her punctu- ality at chapel and chorus and should lie an example to the rest of us. Dur- ing the year Ruth Burdine has become very much attached to the study of German, and has made up her mind to devote all her surplus time to it. Willie Bowie, the wee one of our number, lias cultivated the bad habit of " cut- ting " French Class and should be reproved for such things. One of our achievements worthy of mention is the victory we and the Seniors won over the Junior-Freshmen in basket ball on Thanksgiving Day. — Kathleen Burriss, ' 18. FEE Mn N. - " ■ ■• ' : . s_ Freshman Class Officers Emily Sullivan Presi,l, n t Margaret Perrin Vice-President Melle Whitlock Secretary-Treasurer Floride Pruitt Poet Colors: Purple and Gold Flower: Pansy Motto: Nihil, Nisi, Nisu Lois Anderson Glenna Barrett Grace Campbell Annie May Canaday Essie Cook Vivian Cox Ltjcile Devlin Catherine Fretwell Lucile Haynie Members Lafayette Johnson Mattie Mayfield Lucy McPhail Martha Owing Sarah Sanders Lila Sawyer Mamie Shirley Pauline Smith Emily Sullivan- Edith Hubbard Melle Whitlock Gladys Keith Etta Watkins Anna Belle Strickland Mildred Wright 4fi (Ty - -n - — -x r .-5 J- ,r%£ -%J Entre Nous Our Class is the largest in Anderson College, The other classes think we haven ' t much knowledge. (But there ' s one thing we make it a rule not to do. To go around boasting of the books we ' ve been through.) Proud Sophs, bright Juniors, and wise Seniors, all Look quite dignified as they pass in the hall. (We wonder why they think there ' s so little we know. We ' re exactly where they were two or three years ago!) The Sophs, think there ' s nothing that they don ' t know, (Because, you see, they were here one year ago), The Juniors pass us with pitying looks, As they glance down upon our numerous books. The Seniors say, " Freshman, you will shed many tears Before you have been here all the four years. ' ' (We don ' t mind very much what they say, But just keep on studying harder each day.) We patiently listen to the things they ' ve had to do, All the time thinking we ' re sure we can, too; And some day (for we are getting more and more knowledge) — We ' ll be the shining stars of Anderson College. —Floride Pruitt, ' 19. 48 - - • ' ) Preparatory Department Officers Elizabeth Buxton President Helen C ' hamblee Secretary-Treasuri r Sara MoFali Poet Colors: Blue ami Gold Flower: Goldenrod Motto : Members Mary Aiken Elizabeth Buxton Helen C ' hamblee Caryl Cox Bertha Hall Gertrude Hayes Etruria Hembree May Ligon Irene Martin Carolyn McFall Sara McFall eosada talbert 50 " Preps " Here we are, bright, happy, and gay, Destroying our ignorance by learning each day. We make our ninetys and hundreds, too, Just as the dignified Seniors do. Miss Buxton has a very hard time each day Teaching us English, to use the correct way; When we go to class we must not forget To bring sketch book, Baldwin, pencil, and tablet. Miss Maddocks looks at us with a twinkling eye When our Math, we do not know, but try ; She will always smile and say, ' Now girls, let ' s try hard and do better next day. " Latin and History, as we all know. Are gained by hard study anywhere one may go. Each study we let an A B C block be: We ' ll be dignified Seniors when we hold the Z. ' Sara McFall, ' 20. 51 f ybTfeRiP u5 PE ! L.. 7VPEH7 U a %P J zUJf Special Class Goode Burton Lake McAllister Julia Ledbetter Margaret Perrin Gladys White Molly Hortox 54 Newport News, Va., Jan. 16. 19 ' 2o. — An old maids ' convention has been assembled in Newport News, which has caused much interest and excitement. More than a million ladies belong to this old maids ' convention and this being the national convention, quite that number are in attendance here in the old maids ' hall. Not being a world-wide convention, it is marvelous to note how many single ladies do exist. The president of the northern and southern branches, Miss Mary Aiken, was too feeble to attend, but her able assistant and vice-president, Miss Marjorie Geary, of New Jersey, conducted the meetings with humility and contriteness. A very important paper on " The Reason We Can ' t Get Married. " was read by Miss Marie Nelson. A very exciting number of the program was a debate, " Resolved, That if we could lie renovated we might tip the matrimonial scale. " Affirmative, Miss Lois Anderson, Miss Alice Ruby Buxton ; Negative, Miss Myra Anderson, Miss Gladys Chamblee. Judgesr Miss Florence Maddocks, Miss Ruth Anderson, Miss Catherine Sullivan. Ver- dict in favor of negative. They think there ' s no chance at whatever cost. The meeting was closed with the singing of a song, " Oh! for a man to cheer my heart. " They repeated in unison, " A man, a man, my kingdom for a man. " The following officers were elected for the coming year : President, Miss I. Ropem. Vice-President, TJ. Catchem. Secretary, W. E. Marry. Treasurer, H. E. Dodges. One of our especially intelligent Seniors has been attempting to write verse since her Freshman year; after such laborious endeavors we are proud (?) to present the fruits of her toil : Rabbits Rabbits can easily move their ears, A thing I ' ve vainly fried for years. 56 7HLE7K .-: % =ii=L - J Varsity Basket Ball Team Eula Mae Tukbeville .... Manager Maggie Shirley Captain " Wilma Edwin Ethel Norris Lafayette Johnson Neixe Darracott Nora McAllister Izetta Pkuitt Emily Sullivan Neixe Gentry 58 ' rmj i proriar g Senior-Sophomore Basket Ball Team Maggie Shirley Manager Zuliene Masters Helen Bukmss Ethel Norris Nelle Martin Nelle Darracott Xelle Gentry izetta pruitt 59 v Freshman-Junior Basket Ball Team Nora McAlister Lafayette Johxsox Melle Whitlock Lake McAlister Floride Pruitt Mart Bowie Emily Sullivan Elizabeth Buxtox WlLMA ErWIN 60 Tennis Club Mary Aiken Lou Neixe McGee Miss Geary Louise Henry Brucie Owings Annie Mae Canaday Sara Sanders Goode Burton Eita Henry Blanche Dalrymple Wilma Erwin Bosada Talbert Lafayette Johnson Tommy Burnett. Muscat 61 f The, Soror " The Vic!!! " There ' s a sound down in Tramp ' s Alley. That will e ' er in our memories stay; It is framed in dreamy fancy, We will love it forever and aye. You can hear it in the morning. When the rising bell has rung ; You can hear it after breakfast, ' Til the classes are begun. You can hear it, too, at noontide, Just before our midday meal; You hear it every afternoon. From four to six without fail ! Well, what ' s this sound so magic That you hear the whole day thro " ? It ' s our wonderful little victrola. How we love it ! You would, too. If it played for you each morning. From early dawn ' til close of day, You ' d always want it with you, To chase the gloomy hours away. Oh ' Those grand Hawaiian records, " Constancy " and " Huloo Hulli, " " Down among the Sheltering Palms, " " Oh. my Honey, wait for me. " " When I was a dreamer, in the land of my best girl, I looked in your eyes and found diamonds. And sought for the gold in your curls. " When the Angelus is ringing, ' - " IndiAnna and the Whistling Coon. " " Foxy Grandpa ' s Dancing ' Neath the Irish moon. " " Let ' s do that funny Fox Trot. " " In the Moonlight on the Rhine, " " Cohen owed me nineteen dollars, " " In the good old Summertime. " All those dear familiar records. That I now have brought to mind. I ' ll leave to you as a token, For the sake of " Auld Lang Syne. " — M. II.. ' 16. Bangs I! You may talk of the safe, sane Seniors, You may sing their praises, too, You may Jell of all they ' ve done And all they ' re going to do, But if you could see them now, With this fuzz upon their brow, A ' lookin ' as tho ' their head ' s about to freeze, Methinks that you would find That soon you ' d change your mind, And pray a Senior that you ' d never be. For it ' s bangs, bangs, bangs, ' Til all the crowd ' s quite crazy over bangs. Two hairs? It matters not One of them is cut. For in spite of all, this crowd Must have their bangs. Then drink, drink, drink On what you may be ever apt to think. But so long as one hair hangs. Pray the style may not be bangs Then drink, drink long, but never drink to bangs. — C. Sullivan, ' 16. 63 Yell; Je Hee! Je Hee ! Je Ha! Ha! Ha! Anderson! Anderson! Kali! Rah! Rah! Kiro ! Kiro ! Sis! Boom! Rah! Anderson ! Anderson ! Rah! Rah! Rah! . Oh ! there is a school That ' s known in the game The name is Anderson College, And she ' s won ns fame. Oh we ' d like to know A school with more go, And we ' 11 all stand by her ' Til the end, Oh! One! Two! Three! Four! Five! Six! Seven! All good children go to Heaven. When we get there we will yell. Where are our opponents? Well! well! well! Ki Ho Ki! Hi Mo Hi! Zie Zac! Zic Zac! Polly won ' t you ric rae! Polly won ' t you Ki me ! Anderson ! ! ! Razzle Dazzle! Razzle Dazzle! Sis Boom Bah! Are we in it ? Yes, we are, Gold and Black ! Gold and Black ! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rickety Russ! Rickety Russ! What in the world ' s the matter with us, Nothing at all! Nothing at all! We ' re the kids that handle the " ball! Tee Hee! Tee Ho! Tee Hee Ho! Ho! Anderson College ' 11 make ' em go. Then in Case We Ever LOSE a Game, here ' s Our " Defeat " Song Strawberry shortcake, jelly and jam! We got beat, but we don ' t give a Rip Van Winkle and his little bull pup, We got beat, but we won ' t give up! Beat ! Beat ! Absolutely beat ! It may sound funny, but it aint so sweet ! When you Ye worked with all your might. And then you lose the fight ! ! ! BEAT! spells beat. 64 Lanier Literary Society Officers Marguerite Henry President Charity Welborne Vice-President Ethel Norms Secretary Edna Mays Treasurer Izetta Pruitt Critic Miss Buxton Sponsor Members Mary Bowie ■ ; Helen Burriss Annie Mae Canaday Clara Cook Essie Cook Blanche P alhymple Wilma Ervin Marguerite Henry ' Lavinia Kinard Lou Nelle McGee Marie Nelson Ethel Norris Brucie Owings Bessie Pruitt Ploride Pruitt Izetta Pruitt Eula Mae Turbeville Charity Welborne Gladys White Mildred Wright Margaret Perrin Lila Sawyer Annie Belle Strickland 66 LANIER LITERARY SOCIETY GS ,?j - : ror 3 - Estherian Literary Society Officers Catherine Sullivan President Nelle Gentry Vice-President Anne Welboene Secretary Nora McAlister Treasurer Nelle Darracott Critic Maggie Shirley Historian Mary Aiken Sergeant-at-Arms Janet Bolt Goode Burton Mary Aiken Elizabeth Buxton Nelle Darracott Lucile Develin Nelle Gentry Louise Henry Lafayette Johnson Members Nancy King Julia Ledbetter Zuliene Masters Nelle Martin Nora McAlister Lake McAlister Martha Owings Catherine Sullivan Emily Sullivan Maggie Shirley Nannie Smith Sarah Sanders Lucy McPhail rosada tolbert Anne Welborne Melle Whitlock Myra Anderson Ruth Anderson 69 -■- 3 _-. = _ - ESTHERIAN LITERARY SOCIETY 71 Y. W. C. A. Officers Louise Henry President Charity Welborne Vice-President Mary Bowie Secretary Nelle Darracott Treasurer Mary Aiken Janet Bolt Mary Bowie Helen Burriss Goode Burton Elizabeth Buxton Annie May Canaday Gladys Chamblee Blanche Daxrymple Nelle Darracott Edna Mayes Nora McAlister Carolyn McFall Sara McFall Lou Nelle McGee Marie Nelson Ethel Norris Brucie Owings Martha Owings Margaret Perrin Annie Bei Miss Demarest Wilma Ervin Nelle Gentry Louise Henry Marguerite Henry LaFayette Johnson Nancy King Miss Maddocks Nelle Martin Zuliene Masters Izetta Pruitt Floride Pruitt Nannie Smith Maggie Shirley- Catherine Sullivan Posada Talbert Eula Mae Turbeville Annie Wei.borne Melle Whitlocke Mildred Wright ,le Strickland 72 :i bororsa Student Council Catherine Sullivan President Eula Mae Tukbeville . ' House President JCelle Gentry Souse President Blanche Dalrtmple Secretary Maggie Shirley Senior Representative Fannie Sue McCurry Sophomore Representative LaFayette Johnson Freshman Representative b _U Co-operative Association of Town Students Miss Sara Prince President Miss Mary Biley Secretary Board of Managers Miss Sara Prince President Miss Grace Watkins _. Representative of Senior Class Miss Mary ' Kiley Representative of Junior Class Miss Ruby Wardlatv Representative of Sophomore Class Miss Edith Hubbard Representative of Freshman Class Miss Helen Smith Chief Adviser 76 -,, 5 oro - -■- L -■■;--. Drori ■?•.[ " r 5 Glee Club Officers Miss Sara E. S ' tranathan Director Mrs. H. H. Harpjss Accompanist Members Margaret Clikkscat.es Eva Mayfield Louise Henry Elisabeth Laurence Julia Ledbetter Nellie Pruitt Marguerite Henry Goode Burton Kate Ckawther Lydia Bjewley Gladys " White Margaret Perrin Nelle Gentry Elizabeth Buxton 81) GLEE CLUB 81 Glee Club PROGRAM College Song. Cowen-Schnecker (The Rose Maiden) Bridal Chorus Glee Club Gillet-Houseley . . - . . . . Echoes of the Ball Glee Club Carrie J. Bond Half -Minute Songs Making the Best of It A Good Exercise First Ask Yourself to Understand - A Present from Yourself The Pleasure of Giving Keep Awake .nswer the First Rap When They Say the Unkind Things Miss Elisabeth Lawrence ( The Woodpecker Nevin-Harris Serenade I The Rosary Glee Club Cowen The Swallows Miss Louise Henry Ambrose The Dusk Witch Glee Club CURTAIN Sogers The Night Has a Thousand Eyes Neidlinger Sweet Miss Mary Misses Louise Henry, Gladys White, Elizabeth Lawrence, Marguerite Henry, Lyclia Bewley, Julia Ledbetter, Eva Mayfield, Nellie Pruitt. f System William Arms Fisher Happy Thought ( Foreign Children Miss Goode Burton Moffat I Had a Little Soldier Glee Club Strauss-Macy Night of Joy Glee Club 82 : 7n— oo:°o:° ; . Dramatic Club Marie Nelson President Emily Sullivan Vice-President Lou Nelle McGee Secretary Nelle Martin Treasurer Zuliene Masters Maggie Shirley Gladys White Nelle Gentry LaFayette Johnson Nora McAlister . Wilma Erwin Izetta Pruitt Grace Watkins Nelle Darracott Helen Burriss S3 Miss Fearless Co I ' ltKKUNTED HY The Dramatic Association Anderson College Anderson College Auditorium March 20, 1916 CAST OF CHARACTERS: Miss Margaret Henley, an heiress . . . Miss Euphenia Addison, her chaperon .... Miss Sarah Jane Lovejoy, from the Lost Nation Katie O ' Connor, Miss Henley ' s servant .... Miss Barbara Livingstone, Miss Henley ' s Guest . Miss Bettie Cameron, another guest .... Miss Marion Reynolds, another guest .... " Just Lizzie " , the ghost Miss Alias, one of the ' ' Silent Sisters, " . . . . Miss Alibi, the other " Silent Sister " .... . Miss Lou Nelle McGee ' . . Miss Marie Nelson . Miss Nelle Gentry Miss LaFayettc Johnson . Miss Nora McAlish r . Miss Wilma Erwin . Miss Gladys White . Miss Emily Sullivan . Miss Nelle Martin Miss Margaret Shirley S4 o O =3 TO " CLEM SON The light pink glow is in the west, Though it will not tarry there long, For it has bidden man to rest ; The birds have ceased their merry song. I seek the moon and stars for my companions And rest beneath the old oak tree. Clemson College is our hearts ' champion And shall always be. Upon the green crest hill dost thou stand, Thou art old, but. hast a reputation true; Better citizens hast thou made for Uncle Sam, Clemson College, we do love you! —Sarah McFaix, ' 20. • = - $ r Virginia Reel Club Gladys White Catherine Sullivan Nelle Martin Zuliene Masters Martha Owings Lois Anderson Mart Aiken Emily Sullivan Gcode Burton Blanche Dalrymple Sara Sanders Nelle Whitlock Maggie Shirley Julia Ledbetter Bessie Pruitt Izetta Pruitt Marie Nelson SS VIRGINIA REEL CLUB " Jacob ' s Ladder Club Officers Trying to Get There Secretary and Treasurer Getting There Vice-President Done Got President Motto: One round higher Song : ' ' We ' re Climbing Jacob ' s Ladder ' ' Catherine Sullivan Julia Ledbetter Maggie Shirley Brucie Owings Nelle Gentry Goode Burton Mary Bowie " To:i " Burnett 90 ■7h - • " : ir : :.- ' -J = Jacob ' s Ladder Club Sailor Sweethearts Song : ' ' The Sailor ' s wife the Sailor ' s star shall be ' ' Motto: " We ' re waiting for our Sailors to call our ships, ahoy! " Emily Sullivan Marguerite Henry Marie Nelson Annie Mae Canaday Louise Henry Lou Nelle McGee Julia Ledbetter Margaret Pbrrin Catharine Sullivan 92 ' : ; 1 - - Modiste Dancing Club Monsieurs Mademoiselles Leonardo Ledbetter with Hepzibah Henry Orlando Owings with Winona White Beatrice Burton " Wall Flower " Malvonio McGee with ...... Ophelia Owings Hezekiah Henry with ... Nepturina Nelson Motto : ' ' Fort forrin avee le tanz ' ' Pass Word : " A la Vogue ' ' f)4 f%p Faculty Club Officers James Marie Pinkney Nelson Kinard President Fred. Helen McBurriss Burnett Secretary and Treasurer Helen Mell Porter Whitlocke " Smith Dean Fred. Zuliene Arnold Masters Goode Director of Music Rita Webb Henry Yon Hasseln Violin Sara Nelle Edna Darracott Stranathan Voice Ruth Clara Anderson Devane Piano Ella Blanche Bullock Dalrymple Johnson Matron Alice Emily Ruby Sullivan Buxton English Mary Maggie Seymour Shirley Abbott French and German Florence Lila May Sawyer Maddox Mathematics Helen Nannie Fair Smith Hunter . . . ' Latin Mary Bertha Christopher Hall Demarest Science Kathleen Rosada Virginia Talbert Lee Domestic Science Skit Catherine Lois Sullivan Cody ' History Olga Lucy V. McPhail Pruitt M. D. Marjorie Floride Crane Pruitt Geary Gymnastics 95 I 1 i If ' i J ... r , Si Is ' ' ' ' ?• ff tf 3r i«BI MBS.Wi Jfj 4 f v a I , ; JflKk FM, I A 7 Tji ■ wk ; ' i m - j ™ |f ' I iK ' s ' s E ■ m v «. IF V i Mar - FACULTY CLUB SG HTSe Soro Motto: " By their bangs ye shall know them. " Bang Club Mask Nelson eosada talbert Bessie Pruitt Zuliene Masters Maggie Shirley Nelle Martin Fannie Sue McCuruy Louise Henry Carolyn McFai.i. Marguerite Henry 97 x Sisters Club Motto : Fuss and be foes Pastime: Fighting Insignia : Anything handy to hurl Slogan : Charity shall not begin at home Question : ' ' Who keeps the pocket book ? ' Pruttts — Distant McAlisters — Kow ly Sullivan? — Obnoxious Henrys — Amiable ? Cooks — Jovial Owings — Pugnacious Andersons — Argumentative McFalls — Flirtatious Welbornes — Defiant 9S p o -Jl 5 ' XssU Reptile Police Force Motto : ' ' Down with the rats ! Chief -of -Bats : Ledbetter Detectives : Masters Sanders Pruitt T ALBERT Martin Aiken Gunmen : Henry Nelson Whitlocke Buxton McPhail Devlin 100 ' " ' . ;■ - ° : o ?: rt l?. REPTILE POLICE FORCE 101 „ f L -w - Tramps ' Alley Motto: " To Room or not to Boom " Eoomys — " To room " Beucie Gladys and and Martha RlTA Louise Marie and and Skit NOT TO BOOM: Lucy Jules IH2 i JgHH _»- The Adored One . ' , - ro r ;. A Concise Revised Dictionary A Acker — A Senior — not exactly Skit. Anderson — The only college ; city, and Ruth. Apples — Adam ' s, Ben Davis, and fruit of the Christmas Tree. Annual — The season ' s wit. Atlanta — The birthplace of our wisdom. ' 16. B Balluster (pronounced banister) — Mell ' s fortification. Bangs — A curtailment of woman ' s crowning glory. Biscuit — A second-hand article much relished about four o ' clock in the after- noon and also for breakfast. Biennial — Tender chicken, which we never have. Boob — (Left to the imagination of the reader.) Brevity — A characteristic of Lou Nell ' s replies. Borrow — A unique medium of exchange. Broken — " What Rita ' s heart is. C Callers — A semi-monthly pestilence to Seniors. Crowd — Usual attendance? at Thursday teas. Condition — A critical word. Crochet — A fancy fooling of fine fingers. D Daniel — Not found in the lion ' s den. See Rita. ' Dance — The college pastime. Donalds — A city with a railway system. Dear — Miss Smith with her cheeks rouged at the tacky party. Down — Jonah was. Due West — A fine place. Dunce — What we all are. Dip — Nelle ' s neAv dance. Dar-r-r-ned — The good time Miss Geary has. E Everybody — Us. Elegance — Potela ' s Sabbath apparel. English — Tri- weekly nightmares. Examination — The star that loosed Miss Buxton ' s wagon. 105 ' -) F Fancywork — The occupation of the idle. Food — The sustenance of life. Fickle — A term applicable to those Seniors who permit Freshmen to wear their class rings. Friday — A March the Tenth of music. G Grand— What " Ma " Geary is— (to us). Goat — The Senior table friend " that sticketh closer than a brother. " Gladness — An expression usually accompanied with Huyler ' s. Glue — The stuff that sticks, and Mary Aiken when a box arrives. Green — The sign of spring, the emblem of ignorance, the badge of the Irish, the Freshman Class and Miss Stranathan ' s favorite color. II Ham — The left hind-leg of a pig. Haaa!! — A familiar ejaculation. Happiness — The prime ingredient of good looks. Holiday — An unknown quantity. I It — A proper name (Margaret Perrin). Ignorance — A thing of bliss possessed by many of the Freshmen. Indolent — Julia ' s usual attitude. Intentions — The pavement of a future abode. Jolly — An attribute?? of Lila Sawyer. Jelly — A donation, sometimes, accompanying puffs. Junk — The collection usually found in any room in Tramps Alley, of which the writer envies them. K Kindness — The lubricant used in everyday machinery. Kraut — Stewed fodder. King — A Monarch of Belton. L Leap Year — Our only chance. Love; — The unknown quantity. Luney — An appropriate abbreviation. Lengthy — A virtue not attributable to present-day skirts: Julia. 106 -■- - L M Moon — Where the only man lives whom Nelle does not have to stoop to— Millionaire — A beau who sends candy. Money — A scarce article. Meddlesome— The nature of the curious person. Mill (ford) — See Louise. N Nobody — The boob that we ' ve never seen. Nickel — Carfare. News — Information collected at the Senior table. Oatmeal — A daily indulgence. , Oratory — An expression o£ the reading class. Opinion — A freely-expressed thought. Owls— Our three wise birds ! ! ! Onions— The strength of the college. P Pigs — Brucie ' s Sorority. Peace— A condition of affairs when Miss Stranathan and Miss Geary argue. Pin — A woman ' s best friend. Potato — About the best root that grows. p US H The midday recreation of the girls to make the darn little Ford just ramble right along. Q Quick — The March air may be designated as quick. Question — A disconcerting interrogation. Quarrel — A common occurrence between Blanche ? ? and Fanny Sue ? ?. R Rain — Mr. Burnette ' s Ford hose. Rodentia — The group of small animals that create great disturbances. Referee — A disputed authority. Rice — A daily delight (to Louise). Ring — A Senior ' s pride. S Satisfaction — The usual state of affairs among the Seniors, especially at meals. Smile — A refined appellation for a grin. Soup — The forerunner of croquettes. St. Patrick ' s Day — Day of days for Miss Stranathan. Sunday — Labor Day (for the Editor). Stripes — Consult Gladys. 107 Tarts — Ethel ' s medium of exchange. Team — A group of ball fumblers who get to travel over the globe (to such places as Greenville and Due West) without paying carfare and get chicken and ice cream dinners in the bargain. Trouble — A conflagration of such tempers as Myra ' s and Anne ' s. Tight-wads — The continuous state of the Anderson boys. U Ugly — What none of us (think we) are. Unknown — The quantity of Rita ' s tongue. V Valentine — Cupid ' s opportunity to indulge in slush. Victory — Unknown to the team. Violets — Nelle ' s procrastination. Victrola — Our hugest joy. W Weary — The present condition of this pen. Wink — An accelerated motion of the eyelids accompanied by a similar motion of the tongue. Wise — Some answers given by students; the Freshmen ' s answers might be termed otherwise. X X-cuse — An explanation. Y Years — The waves of time that have rolled by the Faculty uncounted. Yell — A wee timid ( ?) expression calculated to inspire the team. Z Zeal — The wherewith Wilma dances. Zoology — A science that deals with bugs, worms and other vicious creatures. Etc. — What we can ' t tell you. 108 And Such is Fate E was a bachelor! Well, there ' s no disgrace in that. He was one- well, nobody cared if he was. Yes, somebody did eare. Some one eared and cared very (hard) — altho that person would not acknowl- edge it. That person was himself. It was a cold, snowy, winter ' s night. A typical one for freez- ing out thoughts of love — if there should happen to be any lurking in dangerous or fertile places. He walked briskly from his office. His hands shoved deep into his pockets. He passed an apartment house and being attracted by the conspicuous glow made by the fire, he peeped in. -Forgetting the chilling breeze for an instant, he gazed longingly at the bed of bright red coals in the fire-place. Something suddenly attracted his attention from the fire ! What was the matter? His heart almost jumped from its accustomed beating-place — what was there to arouse such internal disorder, and especially with that organ which troubled him least ? To be sure, he saw a woman standing in front of a window across the room. She looked very lovely in the filmy garments which were seemingly draped about her. She was beautiful, yes, as far as beauty goes — with women. He stared at her for an instant and moved on. Upon reaching his own apartment he found that something very peculiar had taken possession of him. What was his trouble? Somehow his brain seemed clouded with a troublesome vision. Why couldn ' t he read? He would go and call his servant to prepare his bed for him. This he did. Now that he is ready to sleep, he can ' t. Is he losing his reason? All this he revolves in his mind. With the dawn of morning he hastens to his office and trys to immerse himself in work. Another day ends. He starts home and decides on a different route. But what ' s the matter? His feet won ' t go any way except hy that apartment house. He reluctantly risks one interested glance inside when he reaches the house. Again he meets the self-same scene. Oh! In a moment he diagnoses his case. He is in love! There ' s no use to fight it! He is in love and can ' t help it and here is his ideal! The woman! The beauty! Standing there so graceful and dreamy. He must arrange some plan to meet her. 109 = An idea strikes him. He Avalks to the door, rings the bell and asks to rent a room. The lady of the house converses with him for a few minutes and asks him to come in. She goes towards " the " door. Is she going to invite him in there? She is! He goes to " the " door and then in. " She " is still there. Still lovely! Still wonderful! Then the lady of the house snaps on the light. Oh! Why are the " Fates " so cruel? ! ! He swoons ! The lady of the house is a seamstress and ' ' she " ! — a wax fitting figure. —M. Henry, 16. no ' : - " ■ 5 rori- Mr. Wallace ill S3 .. Thanksgiving Dinner Menu Cranberries GRAVY Biscuit Grape Fruii Turkey Bice fotatoes a la ceeme Coffee Olives Fotato Chips Macaroni Chicken Salad Olives Mayonnaise Crackers Almonds Bickle Fried -Oysters Crackers Angel Cake Charlotte. Eusse Coffee Cheese 112 HORRIBLE SCANDAL TAKES PLACE IN ANDERSON COLLEGE. Renowned Baptist Institution Found to be a Hiding Place for Criminals. ANDERSON COLLEGE, Dee. 21st — Last night at about eleven bells, above the squeaking of rats, the clank- ing of radiators and howling of eats was the stealthy patter of little feet — made by the kimona gang of Tramps ' Alley as they speakingly tipped to room 203 — in the Alley. They silent- ly entered the black draped door one by one, deposited their parcels on the already crammed buffet ; mysterious excited bits of conversation could be heard drifting through the air holes and cracks in the door. Had it not been for the fact that the night watch- man on the College halls was mother to our journal reporter, this thrilling, startling, hair-lifting, breath-taking bit of gossip would never have reached the press. We will relate the story as she told it : " I had done took my place between the ceiling of the first floor and the floor of the upper story. I had my left lamp carefully deposited in a conveniently gnawed rat-hole look- ing out on the dimly-lighted hall — my other I used to look around when- ever I heard a little unnecessary fuss. Everything seemed to be running in its usual smoothness when ' bout then I seen something swing around the corner of the Alley. No sooner had f let that shadow pass out of my eye than here came another just like it, then another and another and another — they came so fast and thick my head got to swimming, and I couldn ' t do nothing but just stay there and watch. Well, they went on in that room 203 and first thing my eye hit on when I got a peep through a little bit of rat hole leading in there was people upon people by people back of people in front of people and every way; seemed to me I never saw so many people in one little place. I started to holler, but T was too scared. I ain ' t much for stirring up trouble when I ' m in a good hiding place and see it coming on anyway. The only reason I ever taken that job no way was because they said burglars and the like stayed shy of that College place. Well, all them spooky look- ing things put themselves on mattress- es ; there was ' about twenty of the mat- tresses on the floor. Well, they stayed quiet a little while, then the noise begun. I forgot to say that the room was ' supposed to be not occupied at the time and that ' s what made one so scared. Well, as I was saying — the fuss begun — and now wasn ' t it enough to scare the life clean out of my body to hear such echoes as this? I couldn ' t look and listen at the same time, so I stopped looking and lis- tened. ' ' You all shut up ! " " Don ' t you know if they catch us they ' 11 kill us? " " Please close your trap ! ' ' ' ' Move out of my way ! " " Your feet are on my head ! " " Stop punching me. " " You ' re killing me and I ' 11 holler! " " Here ' s some feed! " ' ' Let ' s eat ! " " Let ' S eat now ! ' ' ' ' We are not going to eat now ! ' ' ' ' What time is it ? " " It ' s time for me to put an end to your squeak- ing " " Say, here ! My back may feel like leather, but it ' s no shoe; out with your hoof ! " " What time is it? " " Stop picking on me, I ain ' t-no ban- jo! " " If I can ' t eat some of this feed I ' 11 chew on this toe here in my ear! " " What time is it? " " It ' s time you were out of here ! " " Some- body hang that clock on that gump ' s nose ! " " She ought to have a ring in it, anyhow! " " What are you hungry for? Hey? " " No oats or rye? " " Who ' s sticking that dagger in me? " " Oh! Get that elbow out me skele- ton! " ' Bout that time I heard such a gnawing! My sakes! Chicken bones cracking, something like marbles went flying around. Chew! chew! chew! Never another sound save a groan or gulp of swallowing. At the lady -like hour of four in the morning all sounds of eating ceased and a terrific atmos- phere of snores and moans was cre- ated. Feeling that my time had come. I slipped into the hall, got a pencil out of the trash basket outside door 203, wrote out my resignation and left upon question. ' ' Hints to Students While in the Class Room. Look wise even tho ' you don ' t know anything. By doing so you may avoid a question. If you don ' t know the question asked, answer the one you do know. If the class does not know the les- son get the teacher to talk on Pre- paredness. Keep on parallel lines with the one directly in front of you. By doing so you may chew your gum unnoticed. Don ' t suppose that Dr. Kinard is calling the stable boy when he yells, ' ' Hey ! ' ' during class. Don ' t swipe your neighbor ' s pencil while she ' s looking; wait until she turns to swipe Tier neighbor ' s. If you don ' t know the lesson have your room-mate become ill so you may assist her from the room. If you are afraid of revealing your ignorance on exams., hand in blank papers. Don ' t appear too wise in class room, the teacher may discover that you know more than she does. Don ' t get up at 6 A. M. to study, just think the teachers may not meet their classes. Society and Notoriety Miss Hare entertained The Peter Rabbit Club last night at a Briar Patch Supper. Welsh rabbit, cab- bage leaves, Easter eggs and carrots were served in wild profusion, and a contest to discover the best borrower then ensued, the first prize for which was a dainty " tar-baby; " the booby the privilege to go strolling with Br ' er Wolf after midnight. This was fol- lowed by a dance and all participated in the Bunny Hug. This was enjoyed until a late hour, when the well-pleased little bunnies scampered away to their Illlh ' S. The Mirror Wanted to Know What became of the seventeen chickens Mrs. Johnson killed for the G. W. C. girls? Will Spearmint hold its flavor on your eye tooth through the class? To ' ' rush ' ' or not to ' ' rush, ' ' that is the question. Whether it is wiser in the class to suffer the risk of two questions from your pedagogy, or to endure the pangs of an empty purse, and thereby op- pose them ' ? -Why Dr. Kinard announces in chapel the exams, for that day? Why Louise loves Whitman ' s so ? Why Mr. Goode must have a hymn- book? ' When Dr. Kinard is going to take the Ethics Class to court? Miss Cody (In History): " Tell us about the Black Prince, Annie Laurie. ' ' A. L.: " Why, that was a kind of pestilence or plague. ' ' Daily Motto For Students. Don ' t study too hard today ; you won ' t feel like studying tomorrow. At The Feast Skit: " I will now ask Miss Aiken for a toast — " 1 Miss Aiken (S ' tammeringly) : " Oh! Oh! I beg to be resigned. " Miss Cody : ' ' Annie, what was the established church of England? " Annie W. : ' ' The Angelic Church. ' ' Eita to Em: " Here ' s ' pansies for thoughts, ' dear. " Em : ' ' Huh ! I see you ' ve been reading Macbeth. ' ' Y. W. C. A. Cabinet member re- ported to have requested in meeting, ' ' Who will go with me tomorrow to help steal peach blossoms for the Y. W. C. A. Tea Boom? " Mary Aiken (Beading a poem which has " with apologies to J. W. B, " written below it): " Who ' s .T. W. B.? " Bita: " James Whiteomb Biley. nut. ' ' Mary. " Who ' s he? " Bosada was admiring Bita ' s grad- uating presents and spying a five-dol- lar gold piece, exclaimed: " Oh! Bita, what a pretty gold nickel! " Lou Nelle : ' ' Buth, I just know you are going to marry some old wid- ower. ' ' Buth (Who admires the same young man that Lou Nelle does): " Well, that ' s all right so long as I get your widower. ' ' Louise: " Em, I don ' t believe you love me a single bit. ' ' Emily : " I don ' t think you ' re far wrong, either. ' ' Seniors " She opens her mouth with wis- dom ! ' ' Miss Buxton (In Senior English) : " Miss McGee, tell us how Hamlet was saved from death on his way to Eng- land. ' ' Miss McGee : ' ' Well, you see he had the King ' s seal with him, so he open- ed his suit case and got the seal and gave it to the pirates. ' ' Miss Cody : ' ' What about James Watt, Nell? " Nell M. : ' ' Why, that was the steam engine, wasn ' t it? " Izetta: " Nell, what Webster wrote the dictionary? " Nelle D. : " Daniel Webster, you goose. ' ' Dr. Kinard: " So many of you misspelled the word reformatory on examination. Miss Anderson, how do you spell it ? " Miss A.: " B-e-f-o-r-m-i or is it c- t-o-r-y? ' ' What Would Happen If: Dr. Kinard failed to take out his watch in class with the ringing of the half-hour bell? Bita should cease loving Davidson ' ! Miss Buxton should refrain from " reserving her opinion? " Miss Stranathan would cease to ar- gue peace and Miss Geary to argue preparedness? Goode should understand what she ' s arguing about? Some one did not play " Crossing the Bar " on the Victrola every Sun- day afternoon? Marie failed to be sarcastic. ' Mary Aiken would take a hint ? Gladys should dress simply . ' Em would fail to criticise? Goode should sing softly? Brucie should cease to rock? Buth should join the " Yankees? " Nelle Darracott should lose her heart? Vivian Cox delivered an oration: Some one should kidnap the Goode baby? Emily and Lois were not reported every week? Miss Lteary excused anyone from Gym.? Jules lost the art of daneing? The Senior table didn ' t want on- ions ? Miss Buxton ' s table wouldn ' t try to be cute? Lena should resign from the Facul- ty? Dr. Kinard were ordered to run a race? Buth: " I am going down to Mrs. Johnson ' s to get a C. C. pill. ' ' Em: " What, a Charlie Chaplin? " Elizabeth: . " Say, LaEayette, what does S. C. C. I. stand for? " Lafayette: " South Carolina Cc- Educational Institute. Elizabeth : ' ' For boys . ' ' ' Bita and Monk were conversing the other day, when in the midst of their conflab Bita greeted a fellow passing by thusly : ' ' Hey ! ' ' ' Monk ' : ' ' Hey ! This is no barn. ' ' Bita: " Well, what are you doing here, then? " The Mirror Current Poetry Mary had a little waist, here nature made it grow, And everywhere the tashions went, That waist was sure to go. Now, Louise has an appetite, This you can ' t deny ; She keeps the Senior table waiting, Until they almost die. But what to me doth seem so strange, Is why at dinner she ' s so nice, And in answer to, " What will you have? " Eeplies, " If you please, I ' ll just take Sice. " The cooing stops with the honey moon, But the billing goes on forever. What makes Miss Geary love England so? The eager Gym. Class cry; Why England produced a Nelson, Marie makes reply. Miss Helen P. Sat on a lea, Looking so fine and spry; In her usual scrawl. Signed a telephone call, And said, " What a good girl am I. " Gladys: Miss Buxton, what did you all have, to eat at Mrs. Henry ' s yesterday? Miss Buxton: Why, Gladys— Gladys : I wanted to know be- cause we are going to have a repu- tation. The Poets ' Corner We truly hope that none of the fol- lowing lyrics, odes, sonnets and bal- lads ' will in any way show the ineffi- ciency and inability of any member of the Faculty. It is our duty to seek and delve for all manuscripts and literary works of art that may be hidden in the hearts, vest pockets or desk drawers of any of our mem- bers, and here lie the results of our efforts : Our President was heard chanting in school-boy fashion the other day: Tobacco is a dirty weed, I like it, It satisfies no normal need, T like it, Tt makes you thin, it makes you lean, Tt takes the hair right off your bean, It ' s the worst ' ' darn ' ' stuff I ' ve ever seen, I like it. WANTED LOST OR FOUND WANTED — A position as governess in a home of about eight children for the year ' 16- ' 17, beginning Sep- tember 1st. Miss Ruth Anderson, An- derson, S. C. WANTED — A position in a reforma- tory, as disciplinarian. E. M. Tur- beville, Charleston, S. C. WANTED— A collection of " cute " baby pictures to use in a " Baby Photo Museum, " to be opened early in June by Miss Louise Henry. WANTED A position as wife in some- good man ' s home before June 10, 1916. H. Burriss. WANTED— Some kind of position where a long-winded person is need- ed. I can write or speak things tak- ing hours to deliver. C. Sullivan, An- derson, S. C. WANTED — A position as music teacher in a good school. This posi- tion in a gentleman ' s school prefera- ble. Special training in hand position and technique. M. Henry, Anderson, S. C. WANTED — A position as boss and dictatorian in an institution of high-minded high brow-s. No position will be considered unless a guarantee that my opinion shall be predominant. N. Gentry, Anderson, S. C. WANTED — A position as organist, singer or sextoness in some church ; a country church preferable. E. N orris. WANTED— Nelle Darracott wants a position in an orphan asylum. She insures every child she is in charge of to be well trained. WANTED — Position as matron in a girls ' school, good fare a specialty. Z. Masters. WANTED — A position in a newspa- per office as scandal editor. I guarantee a collection of all the scan- dal. L. N. McGee. WANTED — A position as marshal- overseer in some institution. I have attained a marked degree of excel- lence in this line. I. Pruitt. WANTED — Some one to advise me as to getting a position with a big salary and no work. N. Martin. WANTED — A position as athletic di- rector at G. W. C. I will not con- sider less than four thousand dollars. This is poor pay, but I feel the nec- essity for the much-needed instruc- tor, da. Shirley. LaFayette refuses to speak to Em for three days because she swallowed her coat-suit button and refuses to give it up. BUSINESS NOTICES FOR SALE — Information on the care of pigs. Apply to Brucie Owings. FOR SALE— Rides at any and all hours. Apply to Henry ' s Rat Sta- ble, 204 East Dormitory. FOR SALE — Several unfinished mem- ory books. Apply to any or every- body. LOST, Strayed or Stolen- Mi " Bus ton out of Miss Abbott ' s sight. FOR SALE — Several ounces of sweet- ness. See Blanche Dalrymple. Example of " congested traffic " — Miss Geary and Miss Buxton ' s prac- tices. FOR RENT— An ex uberance of ver- bosity. See G. Burton. FOR RENT — Wide, open, airy rooms in upper story. Apply J. R. Led- better. For latest lessons in ' ' Osculation, ' ' apply to Burton Sullivan. For latest dots ' on crushing, see M. Shirley and I. Pruitt. UNCLAIMED MAIL— A letter ad- dressed to ' ' Angel, ' ' Anderson Col- lege. Anyone thinking she is law- fully entitled to it may claim it at the office. Louise (endeavoring to explain a very difficult question to Skit : ) " Now. Skit, just imagine your mind to be a court-room. ' ' Skit: " Yes, the court having ad- journed. Example of Solomon and all his glory, the College Maid on Sundav a. if. No, Rita has decided not to be a doctor, for you see cleptomania does not run in her family and she could never think of taking any one ' s pulse. " Made in America ' NE day, while preparing a meal, an Indian squaw found that the salt A was nearly out. She obviously could not say, " John, you had better go by the store on your way to work, and have some salt sent up. as the modern housewife does — or shall I say " modern. 1 " For in these days of efficiency, the esteemed lady will not trust a telephone even, much less a husband, to order necessaries ; she must go mar keting herself. But the squaw had not these privileges. She could not ask her husband to get the salt ; she had never dreamed of effi- ciency; and if you had been able to speak to her over a telephone, she would have died of fright. She merely waited till the meal was over, then drew a pile of swamp-cane toward her and began to fashion something. So deftly and skilfully did she manage the slender strips that before the middle of the after- noon she held in her hands a small basket. Without delay she took the wooden salt-cup and the basket and started for the house of a thrifty young farmer three miles distant, trudging ivp the road in the hot sun with a papoose strapped to her back. At the kind though silent invitation of the sweet-faced woman who opened the door, the squaw entered a large well-kept kitchen; by signs she indicated her wish to exchange the basket for salt. Her white sister readily gave her the salt, and set the representative of Indian workmanship on the high mantel above the broad, open hearth ; while the red woman returned to camp. This little basket I am telling you of was not a pretty piece for ornamental purposes, but just plain and brown and made for service. And service if has certainly seen ! For it was in 1815 that my great-grandmother paid salt for it to the woman of the small Indian reservation down on the Saluda River. One hundred years ago, mind you; and it is still in use. " If it could only speak, " you say — but alas, it cannot, and the only way for you to become acquainted with a bit of its history is to listen while I tell you of a few things that little basket has seen. Before long it was put into the arms of a small, chubby girl, and her mother said, " Annie, go out to the lot and gather the eggs for mother. Be careful, and don ' t break any. " Then it became known as Annie ' s basket, and the task — to her a joy — of getting the eggs, was always hers. Good fresh hens ' eggs they were, too — nowadays they are mostly farmers ' eggs. 11li " he r 1 v1 " j. Naturally, Anuie grew up — and what a fine, lovely, capable woman she was! Finally a party of three — Annie, the basket, and a certain young man — searched the hay-loft ; and it was over goodly basketful of the staff of life for people who do light house-keeping that she promised to become his wife. The little Indian basket now saw a happy, healthy little family grow up around Thomas and Annie, and it was handled lovingly by them all — from the strong, oldest son, Henry, to the newest baby. How it rejoiced in their happi- ness and prosperity, in seeing many acres added to the little farm and success- fully tilled by Thomas and the boys, in knowing that Annie ' s heart sang and almost burst with joy! But how soon all this ceased — how soon the father and son must leave Annie to take care of herself and the children with the help of faithful old Aunt Clary, and go to. the battle-field ! After that the basket saw many hardships bravely borne and made the best of by the mother ; it saw her teach the children and keep them fed and clothed by her industry and ingenuity, delighting them at Christmas by giving them small things for which she had planned thru many a long, sleepless night — things which the wise little Montessori-reared child would scorn ; it was the trusted receptacle of many a precious piece of candy, or a few nuts and apples grown on the place. This was not all. One time I think the little basket must remember es- pecially. It was during the latter part of the war when straggling bodies of Union soldiers rode thru the country, picking up everything of value and burn- ing nearly everything else. So far the home owned by Thomas and Annie had escaped hurt — for it was hidden in a small, thick group of trees and not easily seen from the road. But one day a scouting Yankee discovered it and with his comrades forced an entrance. They ignored Annie, pale, but unafraid, and the children who clung to her with that world-old feeling that if mother is near, danger is far. The " bluecoats " rudely tore thru the house, pulling out bureau drawers, scattering the contents on the floor, taking possession of valuables. Annie, with difficulty, restrained herself when she saw one Yankee pocket her husband ' s beloved gold watch — a rare thing in those days. Just then she turned to see a tall, well-built young man, evidently an officer, enter the room. She almost unconsciously caught her breath and turned paler; then she spoke: " I cannot help telling you how much you look like my only brother. It startled me to see his likeness in a suit of blue. " A shamed expression came upon the young man ' s face, and with utmost courtesy he removed his hat and said, ' ' Madame. I cannot say how sorry I am that these men have acted as they have. " " With that he ordered them sternly out-of-doors, and was about to follow, but suddenly turned at the door and spoke again. 117 v- ' « " I have no right to ask it, and I beg your pardon if 1 do wrong. Will you shake hands with me? You make me think of my sister, who died since I saw her last. " Annie instantly placed her hand in his and said gently, " God bless you. " Not long after, the remainder of the gallant Southern army went home. Thomas had been miraculously saved to his wife, but Henry had been wounded eleven times and had not completely recovered ; so it came about that another burden fell upon Annie — careful nursing and watching — tho ' to her it was no burden, but loving service. And now the Reconstruction was upon the South, that dreadful, horrible time when it was hopelessly, despairingly hard to keep body and soul together, and when the exhausted Southern people were subjected to the rule of troops — negro troops ! One bright summer morning it was, that our little basket beheld the oldest daughter, slender, dark-eyed Anne, arrayed becomingly in a dress of calico, ride off to church on horseback with a youth whose flaming red hair and moustache proclaimed temper and plenty of it. but whose thin-lipped mouth and firm chin gave evidence that that temper was held firmly in check. What happened later the little basket heard recounted on Anne ' s return. The ride had been quiet enough; they dismounted, hitched their horses in woods at the side of the little building, and after exchanging greetings with several boys and girls of the neighborhood, went inside. They had been listening for perhaps half an hour to the sermon ; everything was perfectly still as the old white-haired preacher droned out his words almost in accompaniment to two flies, which buzzed loudly and persistently at each other at one of the windows. Suddenly there came a sound — one the little com- munity had learned to know — the clatter of horses ' feet far up the road. It meant but one thing: the " Yankees. " People leaped up and rushed about con- fused and frightened — all but the young man, who quickly gave Anne into a neighbor ' s care and just as the bluecoats were entering the back door and sur- rounding the place, swung himself out of a side window. He mingled with the crowd and was unmolested by the soldiers, who seemed to be looking for one man. They had been informed that he was there at church, and had come intent upon capturing him, for the Federal government had offered a huge sum of money for his head. This man was Manse Jolly, who had several times cornered the negro troops on their way to mischief, and had taken an active, very daring part in defending his countiy from the villainous ' ' scal- awags " and " carpet-baggers, " who used the negroes as tools. Strange to say. they seemed to be having a rather hard time finding the man. In the meantime, Anne ' s young escort walked up to his horse, lazily mi- lls hitched and mounted it, then turned slowly and leisurely into the road. Once there, however, he changed suddenly; he wheeled his horse and set off in a gallop, at the same time giving with all the strength of his deep voice the stirring rebel yell. The Yankees turned about in astonishment, realizing with dismay that the " mere boy " they had passed by in their search was Manse Jolly. They tried to catch him but in vain. He seemed to have vanished into extremely thin air. Time passed ; conditions grew slowly better and quieter ; people settled down to work and tried to get back a little of what they had lost. Manse Jolly decided to leave his State and go West. And it happened to be the luck of the little basket to see this man who had helped his people thru many dangers without thinking of the danger he would bring upon himself — to see him, I say, the last time he was ever seen, in these parts. His last night in South Carolina was spent at Annie ' s home. And it was Anne who got up long before day to cook his breakfast, for Annie ' s rich brown hair was plentifully streaked with white and she was very frail, and was obliged to turn the affairs of the household over to Anne, who was a credit to her mother ' s teaching and an excellent housekeeper. I think Annie must have shed a few secret tears before she told him good- bye, for this fearless " redhead " appealed to her somehow! One of her great griefs was that he was not a Christian, and when he left that cold gray morn- ing, she kissed him and gave him a small Bible, whispering, " God bless and keep you. Manse. " And he took her hand in his and said slowly, " You make me think of my mother, and I thank you for it. I will do my best. Goodbye. " He was never heard of afterwards. The next June a very happy clay came to the little basket. It was filled with flowers and brought into the parlor, where it witnessed Anne ' s marriage to a young Irishman from Ulster. One of Annie ' s greatest pleasures for many months after was visiting them in their cozy little home. She lived to see and love her first grandchild, a little apple-cheeked roly-poly boy who was two years old when his mother came into possession of the Indian basket. Since then it has had varied adventures — has even picked orange-blossoms in Florida — until now it stands on my desk holding the letters from my friends. It is just the same plain, brown little basket it was when the Indian woman made it; but to me it has a priceless beauty, to me it seems almost a person. When I hold it in my hands and let my eyes rest dreamily upon it, I become the re- cipient of precious bits of knowledge, I come in contact with the personality of Annie — in short, it gives me a message ; for in spite of the fact that, it has seen younger days, it lives in the present, never complains, and is always ready and eager to be of service. — M. R., ' 17. « J Historical Events to be Remembered I. Woodrow Wilson, after losing battles against the Vandals and Goths, died in 1492. II. Abraham Lincoln and Alexander the Great fought a duel on February 29, 1910. III. Julius Cffisar set sail across the Panama Canal in 1812. IV. In 1563 Cole L. Blease uttered the famous speech, " Give me liberty or give me death. " V. Carnegie and Charlemagne joined forces in the famous battle of Mara- thon against the Deutseh. VI. Richelieu recently crossed the Rubicon on his way to the California Exposition. VII. Drs. Nero, Get-rich-quick-Wallingford and George Washington united in the attempt to restore Balboa when he drowned in the Pacific on his way to the Woman ' s Suffrage Convention, which was held in Seneca. S. C. April 40. 1916. VIII. Joan of Arc. of world fame, and Ge-raldine Farrar, gave a joint recital in Anderson College Auditorium on July i. 1776. IX. Professors Ruth Anderson and Aristotle drew plans for the Renaissance in 1861. X. Henry Ford took Socrates out for a spin up to Mars to lecture on the Peace Movement. XL Napoleon Bonaparte, dear old sot. Drowned himself in a chocolate pot, When he saw the Germans firing shot. And now the dear old soul is not. XII. Dante perfected the Edison Victrola in 525 B. C. XIII. In 1517 Billy Sunday discovered America. 120 A Toast Our household ' s got two babies. Little bits o ' things, Think I ' most could put them Thru my Senior ring; Aren ' t they awfully lovely? Aren ' t they awfully pink? ' Sara Beth ' ' Just come down from heaven? That ' s the truth, I think. Tell you how much I love them? I wouldn ' t even try, For my vain attempts at it Would make those babies cry. So, since I ' m not a poet, My efforts would fill you with mirth- Here ' s to those darling babies, The sweetest things on earth. — L. Henry, ' 16. 121 ' Fred, Jr. W: .4ZE THE SMALLEST THE WISEST THE BIGGEST THE HEFTIEST THE MOST DIGNIFIED. --SKIT --- ARIE -NELLE -LOUISE MAGGIE THE GREATEST THINKER SAKA THE MOST ORIGINAL E i TA THE LEAST CONCEITED ETHEL THE BIGGEST GOSSIPER LOU NELLE THE FASTEST TALKER -. GRACE THE BIGGEST REPORTER EULA MAE THE HARDEST TO PLEASE - ZULIENNE THE BIGGEST EATER _._; , ELLE M. THE MOST JExVLOUS.. IZETTA THE BEST SINGER r ....NELLE D. THE MOST SENTIMENTAL FELICIA OUR " BUXOM " LASSIE HELEN THE BEST DANCER RUTH THE MOST GRACEFUL NELLE G. THE MOST MURDEROUS _ RITA THE " COUNTRY MOUSE ' . ' .. LOUISE THE MOST MOTHERLY _ LOU NELLE 122 Family Riddles Noah ' s injunction to his wife? Train Ham (Traynham) A remarkable man and a brass burton ? Good(e) The name of a good candy? Norris A dominant person ? Masters A Bird ? Martin A peaceful Ford ? Henry A kitchen indispensibiiity? Cook The feminine of He ' ly ? Shealy Of a noble family ? Gentry A king ' s son? Prince Handy with a gun? Hunter . Manager of a monastery ? Abbott Without Mc she would fail? McPhail Of good birth? Wel(l)born(e) A monarch ? King Teasing? Devlin " Without " y " she ' d be a fish? Cody A famous general ? Lee f Always in debt? Owings A summer color? White An obstinate stone ? Buxton (Buckstone) Part of a house ? Hall One interested in horses? Smith A famous sauce ? Perrin A fiery order? Burn It (Bltrnett) A piece of hair ? . " Whitlock A body of water ? Lake The cry of the sot? Buv Rum (Byrum) A dark spot in the faculty? Black 123 =5=:5 5SN v r-»s We Deeply Mourn the Death of Our Pipe Organ Which Died in its Infancy Sept. 18, 1913 124 " The Order of the King " HE light broke in splendor o ' er the valley. The mountains caught its glorious hues and glistened beneath its shining colors. The tree-tops spread their leaves in greeting and reflected its bright- ness, while the birds, arising from their downy nests, carolled forth their joy of life. The great Lord Sun rose slowly above the hills, viewed his work with pleasure, and smiled a blessing on all the earth. It was morning! Along the dusty roadside two travelers were making their way. By their soiled garments, their lagging steps, one would not need to be told that many hours must have passed sin ce they had known sleep or rest. By the uniforms they wore, they were easily distinguished as defenders of their country, as soldiers of the King. " The dawn greets us, " said the younger soldier, turning sadly to his companion. " Morning with its glory, its gladness, its beauty, which should be to all a new strengthening of love and life — yet which signifies for us only the beginning of another day of sorrow, gloom and death; the bugle which calls us not to joy and hope, but which bids us arise to the light of sorrow and despair. War ! My God ! What a way to settle a question. War ! What a living death it is. " " Think of it not in that manner, my friend, " returned the older man. " Think, rather, that you are supporting a great cause, defending a great nation, protecting a great people, obeying a great man. ' Tis the order of the King. " " Ay, that ' s it, " broke in the younger man defiantly. " ' The order of the King ' ! The will of one powerful man bids a nation settle his petty dis- putes by forfeiting their hearts and lives. ' The order of the King! ' And what about the order of that greater King of Kings, who commanded, ' Peace on earth, good will toward men ' ? " " Ah, ' twas very true my friend, very true. But there is ever a time for all things, ' a time for war and a time for peace, ' and this is a time — but let it pass. We must be about our journey. We are ordered to have this message to General Bohn before three days ' sun shall set, and we must not fail our trust. " 125 " And if we fail to deliver the message, what then? " " Then? Why death might be considered a lucky escape for yon. It is good you know the way so well, for I am completely unacquainted with these parts. So watch you well, these lands are dangerous and one false step might lead us into one of the deserts which are not few in these regions. " " Right you are. I have been caught in them myself. But never you fear. Tho it has been some time since I travelled these roads, I do not think my memory will fail me, " returned the younger soldier confidently. " Very well, my young guide, but do not become too self-assured. ' The best laid plans, ' you know. " So they continued their journey, passing through the more pleasant, shady places into that hot and arid land, which borders on the desert. The sun, nearing its zenith, shone hotly down upon them. , In silence they made their way, the older man with Ins head up, walking as though he imagined himself in line with his troops. The younger, however, rather slouched behind, the still sacl and globmy expression on his boyish face. Firm friends they had grown, these two, since the breaking out of that most terrible of wars, in spite of the fact that they held to such different views of life. The former was of the older type, who held his king as he held his life, and who had won not a few recognitions and distinctions from him in military pui ' suits — whose one motto and highest ideal was " to die for the King. " With the boy it was different. Young and impetuous youth that he was, he held firmly to his belief that to " live, for his country was greater than to die for the King. " Hardly had life opened for him in that country of freedom of the West, where he had gone to seek life- in its fullest meaning, than he was ordered home to " fight for the King. " To perform that duty against which he had all his life stood, that he must go against those principles which he had so long upheld, this was too much for the boy. Yet in vain had he resisted. It was that or death. " But death, " he would say, " is preferable to living such a life. To see before me every day such sorrow, gloom and despair, and to know that I am an agent in bringing such desolation to pass. Ay, rather death any day to such a life as this. " But he had gone, fallen in line with all the others, to fight and die by the order of the King. Only for a few moments did the travelers stop to partake of the limited amount of food they had with them. " We must hasten, " said the older soldier. " So hot and dry has it become that I have completely drunk my supply of water and still am thirsty. You, I see, have not too great an amount, which you had better save, as it seems we are not liable to run across any spring or rivulet soon. " 126 -, - or " So it seems, " replied the boy, " this country is devoid of water for many miles apart. How my throat stings. I could soon make away with this, but as you say I had better save it until we need it more, " and with a longing look he thrust his canteen from him. " By the way, " broke in the younger soldier, after they had resumed their journey. " And what is this order that makes it so necessary to be delivered to General Bohn before three evening ' s sun-down? " " It concerns the little country of Riitlin, I believe. Very stubbornly they have resisted the King. He is out of patience with them and (drawing an envelope out of his pocket) now orders Bohn to give them what they rightly and justly deserve. " But the boy was not listening. Had not the older soldier been so en- grossed in his own thoughts h_e would have wondered at the expression on his companion ' s face. " Riitlin? " Had he heard aright? Riitlin! The old gentleman was saying something, but he neither heard nor saw. He was wrapt in strange dreams. No longer did he seem to be traveling those desert lands. Instead he seemed to have been transplanted to another clime, once more he fancied himself dwelling in that country where he had spent the few happiest months of his life. He saw once more those good and simple folk, who asked nothing save to be left alone to liberty and freedom. He felt himself enjoying life again with those whom he had pronounced " the most God-fearing people " he ' d ever known — to whom he had avowed to some day prove his love and friendship. And that was Riitlin. Riitlin to be destroyed ! And he, their friend and admirer, to be the bearer of the command of their destruction ! It could not be ! Suddenly his eyes lighted. " Suppose, " said he in a tense voice, " the order should fail to reach Gen- eral Bohn? What then should he do? " " Unless the General receives this order affixed with the seal of the King, before three days ' sun-down, he will move his troops south to join those of Douvnier. Riitlin at present is unsuspecting of an attack upon them, and so defenseless they would immediately be obliged to surrender. So you see it is all-important that the General receive this order at once ere the impudent country has time to call other countries to her aid or to prepare herself. " Yes, this was the life he must live. The life that held for him only the destruction and annihilation of the innocent and peace-loving. Such was Ruttin. And he carried the order of their destiny. Ay ! this was proof of his love indeed. Yet, " unless the order be delivered in three days. " the General had said, twill be too late. " Madly the thoughts rushed to his brain. He was the 127 t i ? _ _ o = guide of the .iourney. Only by his direction might the message reach the General in time. Then could not he delay the journey ? The destiny of the little Riitlin lay in his hands. How would he direct it . ' Gradually his mind became calmer and he sanely viewed the situation. There was only one solu- tion, the desert! Skillfully he might lead their footsteps in the wrong direc- tion, get them lost upon the desert, and thus keep from the General the hor- rible message. Thus and only thus he might prove his love and keep his faith with Riitlin, only thus might he live up to the standards on which he had professed to believe, and upheld all his life. But herein lay the great risk. Lost upon the desert, without food or drink, most likely death would result. But what of it? Had he not said that death was preferable, by far, to such a life of living death ? And what were one or two lives in comparison with the hundreds which would be lost as a result of his journey. Suddenly he straight- ened his shoulders. No longer did his foot-steps lag. His face was no longer that of the quick and rash youth. The set look about his mouth bespoke the fact that manhood had dawned. They came to the turn in the road. Two paths lay before them Swiftly the boy turned to the left. ■ " Are you sure, my friend, " said the older soldier, " you choose the right path? " " Quite sure, " he answered. Lost on the desert ! Only those who have experienced it can rightly grasp, can fully comprehend, the grave horror and clanger of it. The vast stretches of burning sand, the mighty sun beating fiercely down upon it made it the dread and fear of all who might find themselves lost thereon. Night had fallen. The two soldiers had dropped exhausted upon the sands for a few moments ' rest. They had realized the full horror and power of that great monster, the desert. The older man lay sleeping quietly, completely exhausted after a day and night of ceaseless wandering over the desert. But not so the boy. Stretched upon the sands he lay with wide open eyes staring up into the stars above. With parched lips and burning eyes he lay thinking over what he had done, into what he had led both himself and his companion. Of himself he little thought, for him it mattered not. He had completely realized that before, had gladly offered his life that he might save a defenseless, helpless people. But as he noted his sleeping comrade fully it dawned upon him how selfish he had been. And such a good comrade he had been, too ! Only at first had he been slightly annoyed and provoked toward his young guide upon discovering that they were lost, and soon he forgave 128 — - - ororlz him for his misdirection, saying to himself that after all he was but a youth and not to blame. Yes, he had brought his friend into this, and he must get him out. He lifted his canteen. Only a little water remained. Not nearly enough for one person, much less two. Yes, he would see to it that his friend was saved. But what about the King ' s order? By tomorrow evening ' s sun- down it should reach the General. By tomorrow evening ' s sundown, if they still remained on the desert, neither would be alive to resume their journey. He must save his companion and still he cordd not allow that command to reach the General. Yet, if they were to escape the death of the desert they must at once be about their journey. But the water! It would suffice only .one person. Again he glanced at the sleeping soldier. Yes, he would save his friend, but the order — never should it reach the General. Softly and stealthily he moved to the sleeping man ' s side. More quietly and skillfully he slipped his hand into the sleeping man ' s pocket. " Awaken, my friend, you must be about your journey. If you would have that General of yours receive that command, you ' d better be up and away. ' ' It was the young soldier who spoke. His companion quickly oiiener! his eyes and stared dazedly about. " Yes, yes, the command, it must reach him by sundown tomorrow, yes — But water — I must have water, my friend. ' ' " No, " returned the younger man. " There remains but a small portion — you must wait until you need it more. " The older soldier arose and straightened himself up, walked about a few paces, then started to go. ' ' Well, ' ' he returned. ' ' Come, then. ' ' The boy went to him. " Listen, comrade; I am not to accompany you any farther. The message you bear I cannot conscientiously deliver. Besides I am too weak and ex- hausted. My foot, which I injured soon after starting, has become worse, and I can no longer travel upon it. Here is my canteen. Be careful and it will last you perhaps through the desert. " The older soldier, however, would hear to no such plan. But the boy was even more obstinate. His mind was settled and he would not change it. " My friend, " he said to the older soldier. " You seem to have forgotten your duty, your duty to your King. He has commanded that you deliver this order, and would you dare disobey your Lord and King? You know my views: 129 ray heart, you know, is not. in this struggle. My mind is made. I stay, but do not worry about me. Perhaps some good power will save me from the desert ' s grasp. " If not, I am satisfied. For know you I had a thousand times rather meet such a fate than be the bearer of such a command. " Long and strongly he argued. Finally the older soldier, seeing the boy was determined, submitted to his plan. " But the water, " he said, " I will not take it. " " Then I shall pour it upon the sands before your eyes and both will lose it. " And so the soldier took it. Their parting was sad, as is always the parting of two strong men. " Fare you well, my comrade, " ' said the older soldier. " If, as I pray most earnestly, you shall be rescued from a death upon the desert, the world shall hear of your deed, and I shall see to it that the King rewards you. " " Good-bye, my friend. Please God that we shall meet again, and may my King bless you. " And so they parted in the morning ' s dawn, and the boy stood watching the figure as it faded in the dis tance. Then be turned his eyes heavenward, a curious smile upon his lips. The sun was slowly sinking. From the distant West the beautiful rain- bow of colors sent forth their, dazzling rays. Somewhere a strict and exacting old General stared angrily and bewilder- ingly from a tired and dusty soldier to an empty envelope ; cursed mildly over a certain " order of the King, " and immediately ordered his troops south. =£ =S Somewhere upon a wide and open desert a solitary figure lay. So quiet and still did it lie, that one would have scarcely perceived that any breath issued from those motionless lips. Soon, however, the figure stirred. Slowly he raised himself. Reaching in his pocket he drew out a folded paper and opening it smiled exultantly over a certain royal seal. Then striking a match to it smilingly watched the flames as they issued from it. The " order of my King, " he gasped, and sank back upon the sands. The sun glimmered faintly in the western skies. Slowly it sank until it passed with its wondrous lights and hues beyond the horizon. Softly and mys- teriously night drew her darkened curtains about the earth, and the sentinel stars kept watch over their dead. — C. S., 16. 130 My Ole Mammy There ' s a little old log cabin In the wood, Where lived an old, old woman, Who was good As the very finest gold That the alchemist can mold. How I loved her; she ' s my Mammy, Dear old soul ! She ' s my dear black Mammy. I can see her now As she mopped the perspiration From her brow, Which was caused from, chasing me When I slipped from off her knee, And went running from her, In my childish glee. Every night she used to take me In her lap, And together we would always Take a nap, And before she tucked me in, I ' d beg her to rock and sing, Some old croony song, ' Til I fell slumbering— ' ' Dar now, honey ! Don ' t you cry, Mammy ' s chile ! Gwine be playing wid dem angels Arteh while ; ' Bye my baby, don ' t you heah, Mammy singing in yo ' eah? She gwine stav right by you heah All de while! " — M. Henry, 16. 131 ;, ' J mt ■ 1 j ft 1 :. tm m til 1 mt t m l£ ; " The darkest spot in the faculty. But. the brightest in our lives. " 132 The Latest Broadway Plays as Applied to Us " The Trap " What Tramp ' s Alley is looking for " Life " One d thing after another " On Trial " Julia; for noise " Experience " What the Freshmen need " It Pays to Advertise " , In the Annual ' ' Song of Songs " Home, Sweet Home " The Law of the Land " Student Government " Daddy Long Legs " Dr. Kinard " A Pair of Silk Stockings " See Gladys White ' s " The Only Girl " Sarah Beth " Sinners " All of us " Tonight ' s the Night " To cut bangs " Maid (Made) in America " . . . Anderson College " Little Minister " Mr. Dodge " Stop! Look! Listen! " Tramp ' s Alley " Common Clay " Basket Ball Court 13a , Two Sides of the Question HE dear little bundle of humanity, enveloped in a soft baby-blue blanket, was sleeping peacefully in its proud young aunt ' s arms. The new auntie was only fifteen, but that made not the slightest difference, for what she lacked in age was fully replaced by a large amount of self-confidence and dignity. " Oh, she ' s still asleep, Mary, " exclaimed Miss Fifteen-year- old eagerly to the baby ' s mother. " I suspect 1 had better rock her a little, though, for fear she ' ll wake up. She ' s been asleep quite a while now, you know. Isn ' t she the preciousest thing? What are you smiling about, you little pink and white darling? Oh, Mary, do look how adorable her mouth is when she smiles. I really believe that is her most beau- tiful feature, although her eyes and nose are simply perfect. Yes, it was dreaming of the angels, wasn ' t it ? Sh-sh-sh ! ' ' She hastily began to rock back and forth as the baby tried to wriggle around a little and the tiny eye-lids fluttered ever so slightly. " Oh, you don ' t suppose I talked too loud, do you, Mary? " she inquired anxiously as the eye-lids opened wider and two big blue eyes stared out angrily. " I hope I didn ' t, because I ' m afraid you won ' t let me hold her next time. But you can ' t help it, I ' ll just come in and hold her when you are not looking. I positively refuse not being allowed to hold my own little niece. " By this time the baby was giving vent to the most violent shrieks, in spite of its young aunt ' s heroic efforts to quiet it. " Please don ' t take her yet, Mary, " begged the undaunted auntie, " I think I can make her stop in just a minute, although I bel ieve she is a little obstreperous today. Now. Mary, don ' t look at me like that. T know exactly what that word means, and I don ' t see why you always look so amused whenever I use a word of more than one syllable. It is really discouraging to one ' s am- bitious impulses. Well, perhaps I had better give her to you. Why is it babies always love their mothers so much better than anyone else? Good-bye, sweetheart, " she murmured and imprinted a kiss on the angry florid little face. " I ' m coming back and you must behave better next time. " I was sleeping peacefully; everything was so warm and soft and " comfy. " I was enjoying the sweet dreamless sleep of utter unconsciousness of every- thing about me. I was completely worn out, for T had just gone through with 131 that fearful ducking, which I am subjected to every day. No matter how spotlessly clean I am I have to be bathed and bathed. I. do ray best to dis- courage the baths, but to no avail. I even act ugly to ray darling mother, whom I love so very dearly, but she is the most obstinate, one, and 1 am begin- ning to think I will have to resign myself to my fate. 1 had just gone through with the bathing and bathing, during which process I had done my level best to assert my just rights, and at last becoming so fatigued had cried myself to sleep, while my own mother-love sang to me in a soft low voice. Can you imagine my fury when I was aroused from these sweet slumbers, on account of the fearfully uncomfortable position I was in? My head was hiked up as though I were about to entertain a crowd of people, my entire body was twisted, and the blankets were all in confusion. I thought all this out before opening my eyes, but in spite of the discomfort I couldn ' t help smiling a smile of pure joy, because I was -still in mother-love ' s arms, and hadn ' t yet been laid into that lonesome and hateful crib. But what was all that talking? It wasn ' t especially soft, nor especially sweet. My heart bounded excitingly. I began to think perhaps, after all, 1 was not in mother-love ' s arras. If I were, just one flutter of the eye-lid would be enough for mother, my entire position would immediately be changed to one of comfort and I might continue my much-wanted sleep. Delicately I fluttered one eye-lid. Instantly there began a loud sh-sh-sh, I was rocked back and forth violently, and my body was more uncomfortable than ever. Furious, I opened my eyes. I was not in mother- love ' s arms, and oh, horror of horrors, that detestable child was holding me. I might have known it. She persists in picking me up at all times and especially when I ' m asleep, and can ' t make any objections. It ' s a mystery to me why mother-love allows her to do it. She also continually talks to me in the most nonsensical manner and puts all the emphasis on the important fact that she is my auntie. Even if she were my grandmother, she shall not torment me by making me lose all my precious sleep. I looked imploringly at, mother-love, and her face was one of sorrowful reproach. I was awfully sorry to make her sad, but it was kind of like the bathing — I must stand up for ray infant rights and dignity. I began ray attack, which was always successful witli that child, although it sometimes took a very long time, one piercing shriek after another, which I increased as she bounced me up and down. I was almost the angriest I have ever been, but at last came the farewell kiss, which al- though it was more distasteful than all the rest, I welcomed gladly as the herald of her departure. I was at last in mother-love ' s arms again, and nestling my head on her soft shoulder, I sobbed sorrowfully, yet contentedly once, twice, but the third was only a small sigh of joy as I passed again into the Land of Nod. — Emily Sullivan. ' 19. 135 ANDERSON COLLEGE Faculty Concert MONDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 21, 1916 PROGRAM Mozart Minuet and Trio in D Major Massenet Meditation (Thais) Mr. von Hasseln Liszt Hungarian Rhapsody No. 8 Miss De Vane Wagner (Lohengrin) Elsa ' s Dream M ' lSS S ' TRANATHAN Chopin Scherzo, B Flat Minor Me. Goode Beading How the La Rue Stakes Were Lost Miss Geary Seeling Loreley Miss De -Vane MacDowell The Robin Sings in the Apple Tree Saar The Little Gray Dove Clough-Leighter April Blossom Miss Stranathan d ' Ambrosio Op. 6, Canzonetta Bruch Kol Nidrei Mr. von Hasseln Beading The Usual Way Beading Hard to Forget Miss Geary Schubert-Liszt Soiree de Vienne Mr. Goode 136 Anderson College Pupils ' Recital Monday Evening, March 27th, 1916 PROGRAMME Mendelssohn Ave Maria Spence The Moon Hangs Low Chorus Sternberg . . , Forest Mood Lafayette Johnson Merkel Butterfly Margaret Clement DeEoven Goodbye to the Leaves Kate Crowther Button . . _ Fairy Tale Babb Sullivan Dubois Seherzo and Choral Bessie Pruitt Coates . My Little Love Nellie Pruitt Button •. . . . Lullaby Dot Sullivan Rogers Firefly Sarah Prances Stevens White The Spring Has Come Goode Burton Jensen . Wanderer Emily Sullivan Moszkowski Mazurka Emmie Cathcart Shelley Reveries Elizabeth Buxton Ravina Etude de Style Margaret Clinkscales Saint-Saens . Mazurka Janet Bolt Frim l Waltz Kathleen Burriss Olson Papillons Molly Horton Haydn (The Creation) The Heavens are Telling Chorus Accompanist, Mrs. Harris 137 r Ti S _L, A Senior ' s Retrospection There are times in everyone ' s memory. O ' er which we lingeringly pause, And the pictures will ne ' er be forgotten Which only the memory draws. There ' s a series of pictures now painted In the deepest colors and hues. Right in the heart of each Senior — Past school days furnish the views. If you ' ll follow me just for a moment, I ' ll go with you this museum through; There ' s a story connected with each one, And the story — as the pictures — is true. The first one we come to will find us, Buoyant, young and care-free ; Ne ' er giving to life a thought serious, For then we were Freshmen, you see. But there is some shadow of changing. Which creeps o ' er the faces aglow With the joys of life, Oh ! so happy, They never a sorrow could know. Why, then, this transformation From laughter and smiles so bright ? How can you but know — without asking — We ' ve grown to be Sophs in a night! There ' s a saying in hist ' ry recorded, That the " Soph age " is envied by all ; Perhaps that is true — but now listen. While an incident I shall recall. 138 ' " 7 " - c — -— .- Never in all OUR history Has there e ' er been a moment so sweet As that glorious clay — we were Juniors — And our hearts very wildly did heat — We were Juniors — be sure to take notice ! Our exams had just come to a close — " Did we pass? " whisper: " Say, did we pass them? " From the shout I guess everyone knows That, we did; and now we are Seniors, Sweet, dignified Seniors are we, And we certainly assume our Seniorship " With such ease as you seldom see. We have worked with a will that ' s unrivaled, Our work has been cheerfully done. Our Senior days ! Sweetest and saddest ! And such honors we never have known ! The pictures are fading a little, Because here our school days must end : There ' s a beginning of unfinished pictures, But no one can follow their trend. — M. Henry, ' 16. 139 " v sB= _f. 17 " PAYS. . . . TO ADVERTIZE V ' t ' • ♦♦♦♦♦♦« ♦♦ ♦ « ' ♦» ' ♦ ■■♦■ ♦ ♦ ♦ ■♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ■♦ ♦ ♦ o ♦ | f = THE COLLEGE GIRLS ! f If tf O W f ♦ The OWL DRUG COMPANY ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ I TOILET ARTICLES, PAPER, f | SODA WATER, CIGARS. t I NUNNALLY ' S ICE CREAM f I NORRIS CANDIES f f CASH STORE f f ! I PHONE 636 ANDERSON, S. C. f f " MEMORIZE IT " f ♦ ♦ ! I ! " THE WISE ADVERTISE " | o ° ♦ The " Owl " Drug Store gave the first ad. for the § ♦ ♦ first annual of the first college in Anderson, also f ♦ the first ad. for the second annual, and the first ♦ ad. for the third annual. | 5 ♦ ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ ♦ ° l o l ' l ' ' ■♦ " ♦ " ♦ ' ♦ ' ♦ ' ■ ' ♦ ' ■♦ ' ' ♦ ' " ♦ ' ♦ ' ■♦ ' ■♦ ♦ " ♦• ' ' ♦ ' ♦ ' ♦ " ♦ ' ' ♦•■ ' ♦■■♦■♦♦■♦■♦♦ ' ♦♦ ' ■♦ " ♦ ' ' ♦■ ♦ " ♦■■♦ " ♦o o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ +o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o4o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+ ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ Nothing you buy is so important as your med- icines. Your health and very life sometimes de- pends upon the purity and proper strength of the drugs you take. When you get your drugs from us you get them pure and fresh; our beautifiers are harmless. Buy all your drug store things from us all the year ' round and you will never go anywhere else for them. ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ EVANS PHARMACY " THE REXALL STORE " ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ♦ ♦ s ♦ ♦ 2 ♦ o +o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o + o+o+o+o+o+c + + 0+0+0 + 0+0+0 + 0+0 + 0+0+0+0+0+0 + Who Knows Better What ' s Good? Bobbie and Betty are very good sometimes — two or three times a week, at least — though you might never guess it from their roguish faces, and then mamma gives them for dessert something which they like very much. More often than anything else it is Jell-O, not merely because it is more economical and easier to prepare than the other good things they like, but because they prefer it to almost anything else and because it is good for them. is pure and wholesome, and it makes up into an almost infinite variety of dishes, some to appeal to the most fastidious appetites, and others to satisfy any healthy appetite. There could not be anything better for the Sunday dinner dessert than one of these delicious dishes. It can be made as simple or as elaborate as any one could wish, just as the Jell-0 dessert for every-day dinner can. A beautiful new Jell-O Book tells the story of a lovely 3 ' oung bride, who knew noth- ing about cooking, but who soon learned how to make up delicious des- serts and salads. Her experiences are illustrated in reproductions of beautiful paintings made for the book by a Boston artist. If you will write and ask for a copy of this book, it will be sent to you prompth — free, of course. Jell-O is made in seven pure fruit flavors : Straw- berry, Raspberry, Lemon, Orange, Cherry, Peach, Chocolate. Each 10 cents at any grocery or general store. THE GENESEE PURE FOOD CO.. Le Roy, N. Y., and Bridgeburg. Ont. Jell-O received the highest award, the GRAND PRIZE, at the Panama-Pacilic Exposition at San Francisco, and the Panama-California Exposition at San Diego. 1 0c, a package ca —Jujcfi cnw-JJc ) u« o os _i w en en u o H H CO W H « u O CO z o CO 05 w Q z m « j u en w u a, en h x u oatdcoH Towers and Tanks I t o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o t ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ' am the Jack that jacks the water ' GET OUR PRICES ON ♦ o + n ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ I Towers, Tanks, Pump Jacks, Cylinders, etc. I ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ♦ o o o o o o o o o o o o o o4oAo ' ,) o o o o o o o ♦♦ «♦ .» « «, A Before putting in Water Works ANDERSON MACHINE FOUNDRY CO. ANDERSON, S. C. o ♦ ♦ £ HOUSEKEEPING MADE EASIER I o ♦ ♦ 2 You can Lessen the Kitchen Work in Your ♦ ♦ Home and get Better Cooking ♦ Results by Using Our 2, o MAJESTIC RANGES, COOKING STOVES f and HOUSEHOLD HARDWARE I LARGEST STOCKS CARRIED ; IN THE CAROLINAS f ♦ RELIABLE GOODS LOW PRICES EFFICIENT SERVICE ! SULLIVAN HARDWARE CO. f ♦ ° I ANDERSON, S. C. BELTON, S. C. $ ♦ 2 2. ♦ ♦ ° ♦ ♦ o ! SULLIVAN- MARKLEY HARDWARE CO. I I GREENVILLE, S. C ! n CAROLINA ' S GREATEST HARDWARE STORES " ♦ ♦ ♦O o4o4o4o4o o o o o4o o o4o o i)fo ofofu uiu ♦■■♦ ' ♦ ' ■♦ ' ■♦ " ♦ " ♦ ♦ ' ♦ ' ■♦ «♦♦■♦■♦ +o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+ 0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0 ♦ ANDERSON COLLEGE A HIGH-GRADE INSTITUTION FOR YOUNG WOMEN A FACULTY OF TRAINED SPECIALISTS Anderson is located in the celebrated Piedmont section, near the Blue Ridge Mountains; secluded recreation grounds; tennis ♦ courts; basket-ball field; on two car lines, and is specially noted for its beautiful scenery, splendid climate and fine citizenship. For Catalogue with full information, address JOHN E. WHITE, D. D., President ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o o ♦ o ♦ o + o ♦ o ♦ o o ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ f A CATIIITY flC I ! ♦ nrnAnir-rw nnrnuiiPTP ♦ Special Courses in all Branches of Literature, I Science, Music, Art, Expression, Domestic Science, Domestic Art, and Normal Training. I I . I ♦ The equipment is unsurpassed in the Southern States; - AX IV _s — I VA A k lllVll »- M.XJ VI A 1%- ' VA A k WUtiV- ' V AAA i M. A V- s V-f V LA A V_ ' A 1 A KS IIA.I VW f three large brick buildings, steam heat, electric f lights, a connecting private bath with each room, ♦ cold and hot running water in abundance. ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o t ♦ 5 ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o I ANDERSON, - - SOUTH CAROLINA + o ♦ O+O+O+O+0+O+0 + 0+0 + + 0+0+O+O+0+O+0+0+O+O+0+0 + + 0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+G .. ♦ " ♦ " ♦■ ' ♦ ' ' ♦ " ♦ " ♦ " ♦ " ♦ " ♦ " ♦ " ♦ " ♦ " ♦ " ♦ ' •♦ " ♦ " ♦ " ♦ " ♦ " ♦ ' , ♦ " ♦ " ♦■ ■♦ " ♦ " ♦ " ♦ ' ' ♦ " ♦ " ♦ " ♦ " ♦ " ♦ " ♦ " ♦ r J ' ♦ The farmers I Merchants Bank j ANDERSON, S. C. ! o ♦ especially appreciates the accounts of Teachers and Students, and t | is always glad to extend them any courtesy or accommodation at ♦ ♦ any time. We are always glad to have them call on us. ? | J. R. VANDIVER, President | ♦ J. I. BROWNLEE, Cashier | | C. W. McGEE, Ass ' t Cashier ♦ I R. M. CATHCART, Ass ' t Cashier I ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ♦ The farmers Loan I Trust Co. ! ♦ ♦ ANDERSON. S. C. t ! - t In the same building and under the same management as the g £ Farmers Merchants Bank, welcomes your Savings Account, no ♦ ♦ matter how small. A dollar starts a Savings Account with us. In- terest computed every three months at the rate of four per cent, on Savings Accounts — five per cent, when it remains six months or ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ longer. Now is a good time for you to open an account with us. ♦ o ♦ Come to see us. ♦ The j Anderson Phosphate I Oil Co. j ANDERSON, S. C. S ♦ £ makes the best Fertilizer put in sacks. We make a specialty of t ♦ grass and garden Fertilizer. See us before buying vour supply. « ♦ ♦ ♦ o ♦ ANDERSON PHOSPHATE OIL CO. ♦ ♦ t W. F. FARMER, Secretary J. R. VANDIVER, President ♦ t ♦ ♦ ° o ▼ I REGISTER YOUR GLASSES g g % I When you come to Anderson College if you tP CSl_JS iRpSw are wearing glasses call at once at my office . $ M ra jjJl- f and have them registered so that you can have X C-- yiJi 1 JlnPf t a lens duplicated on short notice if you should lliM ' m J W mf , | $ break one. I have the most complete grinding kjftr2pi - wT A u f The scientific department for making exam- - Jjjf 1 jpfjj inations of the eyes is manned by two registered ♦ optometrists. They can make as thorough diagnosis of eye trouble as can be had ♦ anywhere. ♦ Prices reasonable. Glasses $3.00 to $5.00 up. Repairs 10c. up. ♦ | DR. M. R. CAMPBELL, ! £ Telephone Connections No. 112 West Whitner St. ° 7 t ° t MAKE HIM PROTECT YOU I ♦ V o ♦ WITH A POLICY WITH £ I THE PACIFIC MUTUAL LIFE I f INSURANCE CO. I ♦ t I I I J. W. DICKSON, State Agent. ANDERSON, S. C. ♦ ! ♦ ♦ o+o+o+oVo+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o «.. 0 0 040 0 040 0 0 0 1. +0+0+040+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0 fl ilf +O + O+O +0+1 + I WHY PAY MORE AND GET LESS? f o o t That is what you do when you send your life insurance t money out of this State. | ♦ In the last two years the Southeastern has taken second + ♦ place of all life insurance companies operating in South ♦ ♦ Carolina. With this information in hand, don ' t you think ♦ ♦ that you had better see us before placing your next policy? ♦ ♦ Please do. ♦ I SOUTHEASTERN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY, ! | GEO. W. SPEER, Special Agt. HORACE J. McGEE, Gen ' l. Agt. | ♦ Brown Building, Anderson, S. C. ♦ « ♦ +o+o+ +o+o+6+e+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+i+o+c+o+o+o+o+o+o+o»o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o o+o+o+o o o o » ♦ ▼ I Anderson Dry Goods Company | 1 THE STORE THAT SAVES YOU MONEY t 5 ♦ ♦ ° ♦ Clothing, Shoes, Dry Goods, Trimmings, Laces, Hosiery, | Ladies Ready-to-Wear, Millinery and Notions | ♦ ALWAYS BUSY -THERE ' S A REASON £ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ♦ Agents for KABO CORSETS ♦ Agents for NEW IDEA PATTERNS 107 Main-On the Square ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA | 6 ♦ o ♦ WHEN YOU THINK OF MILLINERY THINK OF US. ! t I ! We are headquarters for MILLINERY and LADIES ' READY-TO-WEAR. ♦ It is a well-known fact that to bring out the highest efficiency in workman- ♦ j ship you need a well-organized system and experienced workmen. We have ♦ ♦ nothing but the best experienced help, and all of our goods are the newest and ° t latest styles. Your patronage will be highly appreciated. ♦ W A. ♦ I M. S. Nimmons Comoanv M. S. Nimmons Company t PHONE 663 ANDERSON, S. C. ! t O+O+O+O+C J + O + O + O + O+O + O + O+O + O + O O+0+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O + O + O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O O + 0+O + O+O + O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O + O+O+O+O+O+O + O+O + O+O + O + O+O+O+O+O+O+O + O + O+O + O+O+O+O ♦ ♦ £ RAYMOND FRETWELL. Pres. and Treas. J. J. FRETWELI,. Jr., Srcty. and Asst. Treas. L. M. FRETWELL, Vice-Pres. JNO. S. WALL, Manager. Z o ♦ o ♦ ♦ DEALERS IN ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ £ of Harness Made to Order ♦ THE FRETWELL COMPANY DEALERS IN £ Horses and Mules, Buggies, Wagons and Harness — All Kinds ♦ o - REPAIR WORK OUR SPECIALTY o ♦ ♦ ♦ o ♦ t ANDERSON = SOUTH CAROLINA ♦ ♦ ♦ ►o o o o o+o o o o o o o o o o O o4c o o t.o4o o o o o o o o o o o4o o4o o o o o ♦o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o ' o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o o V ♦ ♦ o ♦ o «t o ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ JOHN M. HUBBARD CO. f o ♦ CUT GLASS JEWELRY ♦ o CHINA SILVERWARE | ♦ o ♦ ♦ ♦ NOVELTIES ♦ ♦ ♦ 140 NORTH MAIN STREET o ▼ □ ♦ o ♦ A ° 0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0 + + 0+0+0+0 + 0 0+0+0+0 + 0+0+0+0+o4+0+0+0+0+0 + 0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+ 0+0 + 0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0 + 0+0+0 ' 0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+ I I I I ! HOTEL CHIQUOLA j o t A Quiet Home For Nice People ! I ° I " BOB " KING, | I Anderson, S. C. Proprietor I ! I ♦ ♦ +■ ♦ o ° o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o +0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0++0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+O+O. O+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+O+0+ " O I ♦ t t ♦ Invest Your Money With | i DIME SAVINGS BANK j ! DEXTER BROWN, President | ♦ J. R. SHELOR, Cashier ♦ t ♦ I I Anderson, South Carolina f ♦ ♦ D ♦ ♦ +0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+GFO+0+0+0+0+S+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+Q ♦ ♦ 1ST. MARY ' S HOSPITAL! ♦ ♦ NORTH ANDERSON, ANDERSON, S. C. | ! ♦ A thoroughly equipped private hospital for the care of j ♦ Surgical and Medical patients. ♦ ♦ ♦ Fly-proof, steam-heated building, home-like atmosphere, 4 ♦ good cooking, service unexcelled. Physician on premises at all i times. ♦ ! ♦ St. Mary ' s is out of the city ' s dust and noise; located in a | ♦ select residential section of Anderson ' s beautiful suburb— North f Anderson. Within a stone ' s throw of P. N. lines and the £ ♦ - ■ f 1 ♦ city cars come to our tront door. ♦ o ♦ ♦ 040+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+040+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0 04+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+ p+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+ o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o4o+n+o+o ♦ ♦ I ♦ $ " A Name for the Thirsty to Remember " ♦ ♦ ! Drink Chero-Cola I ♦ 1 You can get your Chero-Cola | I " In a bottle-through a Straw " ♦ ♦ At Soda Fountains and Other ♦ ♦ Refreshment Stands. ♦ ♦ f o Everybody knows it by its name | 1 BOTTLED BY | ! THE CHERO-COLA COMPANY ! Phone 833 Anderson, S. C. £ ♦ f I f +0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+U+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+ ho+0+0+0+0+0+0 0+0t°+0 + + 0+0+0++0+0 + 0+0+0+0+0+0«0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0 + 0+0+0+0+0+0+04o ♦ o i FANT ' S BOOK STORE I ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ HEADQUARTERS FOR ♦ W o I COLLEGE GIRLS I t t ♦ f WHEN DOWN TOWN t !■ I I f t ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA I ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ AUTO OILS! o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ♦ THEY ARE HIGH PRICED, BUT SAVE REPAIR BILLS ♦ ♦ o ♦ I 2002 Anti-Carbon o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ Pure Pennsylvania Cylin- ♦ D ♦ o ♦ o ♦ der Oils ■» o ♦ None of your heavy Western ♦ O Oil about these Petro-Auto Ford Special AUTOMOBILE GREASE GALORE ♦ o I PETROLEUM OIL COMPANY o ♦ I ANDERSON, S. C. ♦ o ♦ o+c+c+o4o 04 o+o+o+o+o+o o c o+oto+o+o+o o c4G+o »o+o4o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ J. S. FOWLER c ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ f High Point, Parry and other good Buggies. Also the WE HAVE ON HAND a large stock of Rock Hill, § ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ anything you may want in Harness, Horses and Mules. ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ celebrated Columbus and Chase City Wagons, and ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o I I J. S. FOWLER | ♦ o ! ANDERSON, - - - S. C ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ♦ ♦ 2 2 ♦ +o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+c o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+ ARE YOU A WOMAN? ' ♦ o ♦ o ' ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ f IF SO, WHAT DO YOU DO WITH YOUR MONEY? ♦ o ♦ 1 SEND FOR OUR LEAFLET ♦ ♦ " THE TEACHER WHO PENSIONED HERSELF " I ! o O The Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Company f I f I M. M. MATTISON, General Agent | ♦ ! + BLECKLEY BUILDING ANDERSON, S. C. ♦ ♦ ! ♦ ! ♦ ! o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+ +o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o4 0 0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0 ! ANDERSON ' S BEST STORE FOR WOMEN I I t 5 who desire to be at all times well gowned. All the year round you ' ll find this ♦ store ready to serve you with only high grade stylish merchandise. Our specialties £ I MILLINERY ! ♦ ♦ ♦ AND + j READY-TO-WEAR j | A COMPLETE LINE OF DRESS FABRICS, TRIMMINGS, SILKS, ETC. | o o ♦ La Camille Corsets, Gordon Hosiery, ♦ £ Cousins High Class Footwear, Etc. £ o o ♦ Special Attention Paid to College Girls ' Wants. t I MOORE -WILSON CO. ANDERSON, S. C. | o o ♦ ♦ o 0+0+0+0+0+0+0 + 0+0 + 0+0+0 + 0+0 + 0+0+0+0+0+0 + 0+0+0+04+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+ +0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0 o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o 9 I I ! ORR-GRAY CO. ! f DRUGGISTS t ♦ THE PLACE WHERE THE COLLEGE GIRLS f ♦ il ; Vi .1,- Till It " ■! ' » o o o ♦ LOVE TO GO UP-TO-DATE LINE OF THE I FINEST CANDY— WHITMAN ' S I I IF YOU EVER NEED ANYTHING ♦ ! PHONE 216 f ! ♦ o q+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o +o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o 4 " 4o4 ' . + o4o4°4 l + ' +o4 r 4 ' ' 4 " 4 ' 4 ' ' ' 4 " 4 ' : ' ' 4 " 4 ' ' ' + 4 ' + ' ' 4 ' ' " 4 4 4 ' 4 4 ' 4 4 4 4 ' 4 ' 4 4 ' 4 ' ♦ ♦ 1 + 7 ° ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ° 4 Peoples Bank of Anderson f o ° I ANDERSON, S. C. ♦ t WITH A PAID-UP CAPITAL OF $200,000.00 ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ! $200,000.00 ! f ! ♦ SOLICITS AND WILL APPRECIATE YOUR t t I I BANKING BUSINESS ♦ o ° + ♦ ♦ ♦ + ♦ 040+040+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0 + 0+0+ l + + 0+u+G + 0+ + 0+ +0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0 + 0+0+0+0+04 + 0+0 + 0+0+0 + 0+0+0+0+0+0+0 + + 0+0 + 04o4c4o4o4o4o4 4o ' 04040404040404040404040+0+04040 1 + ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ NORTH ANDERSON IS THE ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o o ♦ o ♦ ♦ MODERN ANDERSON f ♦ o ♦ o ♦ 4 I A TOWN OF MODERN HOMES f 4 o 4 I THEREFORE, IF YOU ARE GOIN TO BUILD A NICE, 4 o 4 o 4 O ♦ o ♦ o 4 o ♦ o 4 o 4 o 4 , NEW HOME, NORTH ANDERSON IS CERTAINLY A SUITABLE PLACE TO BUILD IT p 4 o 4 O 4 o 4 o 4 O 4 o 4« o 4 o 4 o 4 o 4 o 4 o 4 4d4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4o4ovo4o4o4 0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0++0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0 t I f OUTFITTERS FOR MEN AND BOYS f | B. O. EVANS CO. t ♦ t I " THE STORE WITH A CONSCIENCE " ANDERSON S. C. ! ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ♦ s ♦ ♦ :ifi of44i4 l ' f,fi«i.fi4 " «ii a»ofi»i i»«f l f l f ' f l l «f , ' f4 " » ' f ' » ' -» ' 4 ' f ' » " »»( • O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+OJ+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O, o + ♦ ° I We Want You to Make Our Store Your Store ♦ ♦ t + OUR ASSORTMENTS WERE NEVER GREATER THAN NOW § AND OUR PRICES MEAN A SAVING TO YOU + ♦ 2 ♦ ♦ o + Our shoe styles are exclusive. Enter this store occasionally and keep in £ o ♦ o ♦ ° touch with style changes o I GEISBERG BROS. SHOE COMPANY t UNDER MASONIC TEMPLE SHOES THAT SATISFY ♦ o ♦ o ♦ oVo+0+0+0+0+C+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0 +0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+oA 0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+3+0+0 + 0+0+0 + 0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+ o o ♦ o ♦ ♦ o To Anderson College Students: — ♦ Greetings, first to you Seniors, who are leaving us now to enter on life ' s ♦ rugged pathway. We sincerely wish that your fondest wishes and highest ♦ ambitions may be fully realized, and that you may remember us some time with some slight degree of the pleasure which knowing you has given us. + To you students who are returning to us again in the Autumn, we will only say, that the latch-string is ever on the out side, and whether you ever buy ♦ any of your books, stationery or pennants, etc., from us or not, please count us ♦ as the true friend of clear old Anderson College. £ COX STATIONERY COMPANY ♦ THE LEADING STATIONERS AND PRINTERS o ♦ ♦ o ♦ V ° D+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+O+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+D+0+0+0+ 0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0 BANK WITH A NATIONAL BANK. Enjoy the security and | prestige of being affiliated with an institution that has " Uncle ♦ O ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ♦ Sam " for a partner. ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ANDERSON, S. C ♦ o ♦ o ♦ Citizens National Bank I o ♦ o ♦ o INTEREST PAID ON CAPITAL $ | SAVINGS ACCOUNTS $150,000.00 f ! ♦ U+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+040+040+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0 + 0+0++0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+ ♦ t ♦ BE SURE AND CALL ON OR WRITE I A ♦ ♦ o t G. F. TOLLY SON I ♦ ? ♦ ANDERSON, S. C. ♦ ? ♦ THE CHEAPEST FURNITURE HOUSE I 2 ♦ IN SOUTH CAROLINA ♦ ♦ o f CAN FURNISH YOUR HOME COMPLETE | ♦ 5 1 ♦ ▼ C ♦ o ♦ o D. GEISBERG THE COLLEGE GIRL ' S FRIEND ♦ ♦ " EVERYTHING TO WEAR AND NOTHING TO EAT " ♦ ♦ Gossard Corsets Knickerbocker Hats ♦ Printzess Suits Onyx Hose COME TO SEE US AT OUR NEW HOME O ♦ Next Door to Osborne Pearson ' s Old Stand o D. GEISBERG ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o«o o+o+o+o+o o+o+o ,o +o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+oOo+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o »o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o - ! ♦ STAIN THE FLOOR OR KALSOMINE THE WALLS | ? ♦ Then Do Over the Furniture with Vitrolic Varnish Stain t ♦ » 2 Yes, we have everything you want in our line. V z ♦ BEFORE jjj£X t t 4fc YOU I » 1 .4 I B U Y JJb||( I I ANDERSON PAINT-COLOR COMPANY ♦ Telephone 647 No. 132 N. Main Street t ♦ f 0+0+0+0+040+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0++0+0+0+O+0+0+0+0 0+0+0+O+CI+0404 f t ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ WIND SHIELD GLASS, PLATE GLASS, WINDOW GLASS TOWNSEND LUMBER COMPANY ♦ CONTRACTORS AND BUILDING MATERIAL o ♦ ALWAYS AFTER THE JOB I ♦ o Phone 267 ANDERSON, S. C. ! O o o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o. ♦o+o4o+o+o«o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o o+o+o«o+o«o+o+o+o+o+o«o+o+o+o+o o+o+o+o+o«o+o+o+o+o£ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o R. D. HENDERSON I Buyer of Cattle, Calves, Sheep and Hogs I ♦ WHOLESALE DEALER IN NATIVE DRESSED MEATS f Public Slaughterer MUNICIPAL ABATTOIR ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ■w " » ♦ HIDES AND TALLOW Anderson, S. C. o ♦ +o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o ♦ 2 CHISHOLM, TROWBRIDGE SUGGS f DENTISTS ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ THEATRE BUILDING f ♦ o ANDERSON, - SOUTH CAROLINA | o ♦ o Phone 336. t ♦ o ♦ » o o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+ ' +o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o4 Oo+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o o o+o o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+:) o V ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ♦ Covering four thousand square feet of floor space, and filled with PREVOST ' S BIG GROCERY STORE ♦ o ♦ I " GOOD THINGS TO EAT " ! ! 3 PHONES -:- AUTO SERVICE o 1 ♦ 4 o n o c j+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+ ito o o o ofo o o o o o o ofo o 141141141 o ij4o4oi[4o«o D ii o4o4[)»i)fo i4i4i ( +o+ .o o + o+o+o+o |.o+o o+o+o+o+o+o+o t ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ GORHAM STERLING silver is featured in our store. The word " Gorham " means as much ♦ o ♦ o ° as the word " Sterling " on a piece of silver — it is a guarantee of £ ° beautiful designs and artistic workmanship and the price is no more ♦ ° than a lot of the cheaper looking patterns. ♦ ♦ ♦ Let us show our new arrivals in Haviland Dinner Sets, both in ♦ o ♦ open stock and complete sets. It will surely interest you. ♦ O ♦ o ♦ I MARCHBANKS BABB t ♦ ♦ ♦ NORTH MAIN ST. JEWELERS ANDERSON, S. C. ♦ ! ♦ ♦ O 0+O+O+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+O+0+0+0+O+0+0+0+0+0++0+O+0+0+O+O+0+0+0+0+O+0+0+0+0 + +o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o ' o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o ° ♦ ♦ 2 o A ♦ o ♦ o ♦ DO YOUR BANKING AT THE I BANK OF ANDERSON ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o I ANDERSON, S. C. THE STRONGEST BANK IN THE COUNTY B. F. MAULDIN, President | ♦ J. A. Brock, Vice-President, A. M. Sharpe, First Assistant Cashier, + o P. E. Clinkscales, Cashier, Frank E. Todd, Second Asst. Cashier. t o ♦ o+o+ovo+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o++o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+ ' o+o4to+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o f SUCCESSORS TO ♦ o ! REECE- WELCH PIANO COMPAN o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ + Steinway, Kranich Bach, Ivers Pond, Milton Pianos, ♦ o ♦ o ♦ C. A. Reece Piano and Organ Company + o ♦ ANDERSON, S. C. ♦ o t ♦ o ♦ o ♦ TERMS TO SUIT YOUR CONVENIENCE ♦ t ♦ Edison Phonographs and Musical Merchandise ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o. o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+ ♦ o ♦ BLUE RIDGE RAILWAY COMPANY ♦ o ♦ o ♦ I ALL STEEL AND ELECTRIC LIGHTED TRAIN, ♦ IN CONNECTION WITH THE SOUTHERN RAILWAY + ♦ + Tickets Sold, and Baggage Checked to all Points O ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ o Ask for rates and literature to points where you would like ♦ to spend your vacation ♦ CONVENIENT SCHEDULE AND POLITE SERVICE | A. O Fast Freight and Package Cars to and from all Important Points J. R. ANDERSON, Superintendent ♦ ♦ o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o++o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+ +0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0 0+0+0+0 + ♦ o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+ + You Always Get Good Things + 6 o t t + To Eat At + O O ACME CAFE ! 9 o 5 o ♦ N. MAIN ST. Anderson, S. C. ♦ O o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ G. O. AUTOMULSEL, Prop. ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ♦ BREAZEALE PEARMAN ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o Anderson, S. C. O ♦ o ♦ ATTORN EYS-AT-LAW ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o « o t ♦ o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+ ( ' +0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0 0+0+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+C o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ! ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ C. S. MINOR 5, 10, AND 25c STORES GENERAL OFFICE 220 SOUTH MAIN STREET ANDERSON, S. C. O+0 + 0+0 + 0+0+0+0+O+0+0+O+O+O+0+0+0 + O+0+C 2. ♦ ! ♦ o ♦ t ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ C. GADSEN SAYRE ARCHITECT ANDERSON, S. C. ♦ o +o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o« o+o+o+o+o+o »+o+o+o+o+o+o+o»o+o+»+o+o+o+o»a+o»o»a» O + + 0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0 + + 0+0 + + 0+ 2. ♦ ♦ 2 o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o t ♦ o ♦ t LILLIAN CARTER ♦ o I OSTEOPATHIC DOCTOR ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ BLECKLEY BUILDING ANDERSON, S. C. ♦ o + i + 0+0+0 + + 0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0 + 0+0+0 + 0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0 + 0+C+0+0+C ♦ ♦ ♦ J. M. PAGET ATTORNEY-AT-LAW 112 North Main St. Anderson, S. C. I o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ♦ ♦ .o .o 0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+, ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ 0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+, ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ! o ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ SPRING AND SUMMER FOOTWEAR The woman who likes Footwear just a little newer in style, and just a little better, and just a little different can always find it here. We al- ways show the new things in footwear, and, too, we FIT THE FEET. THOMPSON ' S SHOE STORE Anderson, S. C. I f ♦ G. B. GREENE C. B EARLE ♦ ♦ I t GREENE EARLE t ♦ t ♦ ATTORNEYS ♦ ♦ f And Counsellors-at-Law + o ♦ MASONIC TEMPLE BUILDING S ♦ ♦ 1 Anderson, S. C. + ♦ ♦ 0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0 + + 0+0+0+0+0+0+O+O+0+0+. 0+0+0+0+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O+C o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o c+o o+o o o+o+o+ ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o o o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o THE ANDERSON J. J. TROWBRIDGE, Manager High Class Pictures ANDERSON, S. C. ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o«0+O+0+O+0+G+0 + o4 0 + O+0 0+0+0+o4 0+04 04 l I ♦ i ♦ S. L. PRINCE 5 «. T. E. WATKINS | Watkins Prince ♦ ATTORNEYS | and Counsellors-at-Law ♦ + Bleckley Building, Anderson, S. C. ♦ o ♦ J 2. ♦o o o o4o o o o o o o4o o o o o o»o o ♦o o o o o o o»o o o o o o o o o o o o° I ♦ I DR. W. H. SHERARD | Dentist ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o + o ♦ o ♦o j Bleckley Bldg., ANDERSON, S. C. ♦ o ♦ o Phone 346 t o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o«o 3 o«o o«o o«o o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+ ♦ ! ! I I J. L. SHERARD I ♦ ATTORNEY-AT-LAW I People ' s Bank Building 4 o o ♦ Anderson, S. C. ♦ ♦ I ♦ ♦ +0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0 + + 0+0+0 + 0+0+0+0 ♦ o ♦ ♦ o t t ♦ o ♦ i o ♦ ♦ o 5 W. MILFORD | GROCER I V°4 o+o4 o+o4 o4 o+o4 o4 o+o4 o+o4 o+o+o+o+o4o4 o+o+o+o+o+o4 o4 o4 o4 o+o4 o4 o4 o4o4 o4 o+o+o+ ♦ ♦ I J. R. THOMPSON I Dentist I ANDERSON, S. C. to+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+oO " ♦ti+o4o o o o o o o o o o4o o o o4 o o4 ' ♦ ♦ ♦ ! o o ♦ ♦ o o I BONHAM, WATKINS ALLEN, | ♦ ♦ ♦ ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW | o O O ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ? »o o o Anderson, S. C. o o o ♦ ♦ £ Bleckley Building £ I ANDERSON, S. C. f t t ♦ ♦ o o ♦ ♦ °+°+o4 o+o4 o+o+o4 o4 o+o4 o+o+o4 o+o+o+o o+ to+o+o+o4 o+o4 o+o4 o4 o4 o+o+o+o4 o4 o+o+o4 o+ ♦ t ♦ ! ♦ ♦ f A. H. DAGNALL ! ,ttorney-at-La Anderson, S. C $ Attorney-at-Law | ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ +o+o4 oOo4 o+o4 o4 o4 o4o4o4 o4 o4o4 o+o+o+o+o | o ♦ ' ♦o+o+o+o o o+o o o o+o+o+o+o o o o+o c o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ Casey Fant Architects ANDERSON. S. C. ♦ 1 ♦ 2 ♦ ♦ 2 ♦ 2 ♦ 2 ♦ 2 ♦ 2 ♦ ♦ o ♦ 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 Policy-holder F. W. FELKEL, General Agent, Anderson, S. C. ♦. .♦ " ♦ " ♦ " ♦ " ♦ " ♦ " ♦ " ♦■ ' ♦ " ♦ " ♦ " ♦ " ♦ " ♦ " ♦of 1 o+0+0+0«0 + 0+0+0+0+04o+0+0+0+0+0+0 + 0+0+. +0«l 0+0+0+0+0+0+0«0 0+0+0+0+O+0+0+O«0 o ♦ t ♦ ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ JO ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ► o R. C. McKinney Dealer in Real Estate ANDERSON, S. C. - TWO BIG DEPARTMENTS: CAPS AND GOWNS Our new Cap and Gown Catalogue will be of inter- est (o committees. Rental and selling rates gladly quoted. COSTUMES FOR PLAYS Beautiful and correct costumes for College and School plays. We are specialists in this line. Cata- logue and prices on request. We are Purveyors to Anderson College WAAS SON : PHILADELPH IA, PA. ♦o o»o o o o o o o»o o o o4o o o o o o4o o4o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o , ♦ ♦ o ♦ o o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o t ♦ o ♦ The Illustrations in this book are from Photographs made by Harry E. Wallace 110K South Main Street - ANDERSON, S. C. ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ' +0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+040+0+040+0+ " z ♦ A o ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ♦ o ♦ o ♦ Q- ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ J. E. BARTON, Dealer in all kinds of BUILDING MATERIAL, Lumber, Mold- ing, Shingles. Columns, Mantels, Doors, Sash, Blinds, Scroll Work, etc. Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, Brick, Lime and Cement. All orders receive our prompt attention. ANDERSON, S. C. ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ ©♦O o o4o4o o4o o o4o4o4o4o4o o o o o 0 0 0 0 0 040 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 ko+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o o+o+o o+o+o+o+o ♦ ♦ 2 FOR FINE LAUNDERING Send your laundry to the Anderson Steam Laun- dry. Also for French Dry Cleaning and Dyeing. We have lately put in an up-to-date plant. GIVE US A TRIAL ANDERSON STEAM LAUNDRY R. A. MAYFIELD, Proprietor. ANDERSON, S. C. (■■♦ " . . »$ ■ V ♦ ♦ ♦ ' ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ I COLUMBIA I ! TAILORING CO. ! ANDERSON, S. C. ♦ o ♦ VO+0+0+6+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0 0+0+0+0+0+0 ♦ o ♦ ■♦ ' ♦ " " ♦♦■♦■♦■■♦■♦♦♦♦♦ ' ♦♦ ♦ ■♦ o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o, I ! I TO HAVE A MODERN KITCHEN | ♦ £ ! COOK AND HEAT WITH GAS. j ♦ ♦ I ANDERSON GAS CO. ♦ | 412 NORTH MAIN ST. PHONE 844 f Irubenstein ' s! I THE PEOPLE ' S STORE f ♦ DEALERS IN f Dry Goods, Shoes, Hats and Ready-to- Wear | FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY + Anderson, South Carolina ♦ t t o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o 0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0 + 0+0+0+0+0+0+0 + 0, 3+O+O+0+0+0+O+O+O+O+0 + 0+O+0+0+0 + 0+O+0 + 0+0+O+0+0+ { THE NEW SPRING STYLES OF I ! SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES f o o ♦ + are now ready, and await your inspection. They £ £ present a pleasing variety of smart, unique £ o fashions, that are up to our usual standards of £ high quality and absolute correctness of styles. ♦ o ♦ o ♦ o ♦ STETSON HATS, EMERY SHIRTS, BOYDEN SHOES, INTERWOVEN HOSIERY ♦ o ♦ PARKER BOLT o ♦ I THE ONE-PRICE CLOTHIERS | ♦ ♦ O ♦ ANDERSON, S. C. ♦ TttIS ANNUAL CREATED AND PRODUCED B " V BYRD PRINTING CO. ATLANTA, GEORGIA Steel Die Embossing and Engraved Commencement Invitations All Work Promptly Executed in Our Own Plant rSfr BB1 « ■urn ■■ gORR ; «« « , fin? ■ ■ «e ttfiMS m aJk mm 5x1 ! V I B Va is £ wsa is Hi B A . ■9 ■ ■ rk JJR ROMUM Hie; ■I , " «« I ■ ■ 3tt ftutfb ■ H ■ ■■■■■I


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

1914

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

1915

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

1917

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

1918

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

1920

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

1921

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.