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

 - Class of 1920

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 202 of the 1920 volume:

BOOK 1 Faculty and Classes BOOK II Organizations BOOK 111 Atkletics and Clubs BOOK IV Features and Jokes w nrnrtan PUBLISHED BY SENIOR CLASS ANDERSON COLLEGE ANDERSON. SOUTH CAROLINA DR. JOHN E. WHITE ' edicafea To Our Beloved President T r. John S. White In gratitude for tne inspiration, nel and friendship Jie has al- vuays given us, the Class of 1920 dedi- cates this volume of the Soronan. (jl(opej(mv Though this may he ' lay to you, lis death to us. — The Managemenl. " There is nothing ill can dwell in such a temple. " 1 1 3 ' ' 1 Si ' ' SB 1 1 H 9h ■ H i Ji H H H H B|B| 1 HH Hi 1 1 Hi bhH H K B iH hH 1 W " H si H n| ■■■ M J 9 TT I ' jji apl B a € !{. ■ ' •w J ,JljH ii i Mi M Rffl " Can such things be And overcome us lilie a summer ' s cloud Without our special rvonder? " " Before decay ' s effacing fingers Have swept the lines where beauty lingers. ■ w " HI ■ ■ E ■ E i 1 % _ 1 ■K tdt dn ' ' Vfe Hn ■ H L 4 amistfl Pljjj fl , R PV ' 1, " g !■■ 3 fj 1 L m m JklJI ■sssa 4 lli J r if m -- ' -« 1 " And pe i je IPa s lave fceen Where maids have spent their hours. " h t Tmf r m ti m mv " Ever charming, ever nerv When rvill the landscape tire the vierv. " f ... ;■; M M m lX -% ,-ii Prf3 -i,W li " i W ' ' m !sS9E s f iilnuB!i ■ ; -JtiSfi M " " ' - ' ;?■ ■ ..s " ' .. , .. ■ ' ,? " ■ " ? " - " l H " - " _; f " - WiS 1 ' M :■ ' V-s-l- . ■ rv- H4,.,.y ' ..,j;ri3 r -J ' So still, one dreads to waJfe the dreaming air. Breads a twig softly, moves a foot rvith care. " " To muse and brood and live again in memor] . " One of those heavenly da]}s that cannot die. " tesQr S yy " c-SM,il (gS ® =3 , Page fifteen mm.mm • DR. JOHN E. WHITE PresiJeni Page sixteen is Wo oror anWrns JAMES PRIMROSE WHYTE Dean Page seventeen h4MM ma " " ' te t Jk g ' oDA Grace Louise Cronkhite Dean of the School of Music Mary Prichard Taylor Lad Principal Page eighteen «r -as, Faculty John C. Calhoun Dunford A.M., Th.B. Mathematics, Bible and Sunday School Pedagogy Amelia Doddridge, Ph.B. Home Economics Meta Dowling, A.B. English and Spanisli Albert C. Reid, A.M. Philosophy, Classical Languages and Education Frances MacIntosh, A.B. Hii- ' ory Elizabeth Richardson, A.B. Science Webb von Hasseln Modern Languages and Violin Page nineteen .mS o§. Faculty Avis Lippincott Voice Edith Hall Piano and Harmony Anne Denmark Piano and Harmony Mildred Allison Lide Piano and History of Music Hazel Tuttle Piano and Practice Supervisor Mary Melissa Savage Expression and Physical Culture Susan Steele Art Page (»en(J) 1!£»» ' ! mMm oror anms ' ■ ' k g Faculty Charles J. Thompson, A.B.,Th.B. Secretarv and Tieasurer Sallie T. Cade, A.B. Nrrse Mrs. C. J. Thompson Commercial Course Olga Pruitt, M.D. Phvsician; Hygiene and Physiology Mrs. Paul Gibson Malron Mrs. p. T. Stanfoi d Dietisl Page trueni -one mBm OS, Page Imenl -tao mM M m -OS, Page laenl -lhree x ji H sMi |.v. Miss EIdith Hall Sponsor June Roscoe Mascol Page laenl -four A l M i Senior Class Colors: Gold and While Flomer : Daisy Motto : " They conquer who think ihey can. " Officers Helen Willis President Ethel Moseley Vice-President Mabel Jones Secretary Margaret Evans Treasurer Stella Nixon Prophet OuiDA Pattison Historian Edna Summerall Poel Hattie Fay Testator Nancy Evans Ciflorian Miss Edith Hall Sponsor June Roscoe Mascot Page t1i)ent f-five . . .M " :! gfk Senior Class Blanche Agnew Donalds, S. C. A.B. Lanier Literary Society: Y. W. C. A. " She lastcs the jo ) thai springs from labor. " Myra Anderson Pendleton, s. c. A.B. Estherian Literary Society; President of Student Government ' 19- ' 20. A perfect Tiioman, noblv phnned. To warn to comfort, and command " Page liveniy-six «f " ' f ilfS W Senior CI Helen Irene Chamblee Anderson, S. C. A.B. Estherian Literary Society; Freshman Basketball Team ' 1G- ' 17: Y, W. C. A.; Athletic Association. " A merri) hearl doeth good like a medicine. ' Vivian Cox Belton, S. C. A.B. I anier J-iterary Society; Y. W. C. A. " Her voice luas ever soft, gentle, and loiv : an excellent thing in woman. " Page tTDent -seven ig0 Senior Class Margaret May Evans Pendleton, S. C. A.B. e n, s s s Estherian Literary Society: Pan-Hellenic ' 17- ' 1S- ' 19: President Theta Pi ' IS- ' IS; Secretary of Class ' 20; Sans Souci Club; St. Cecelia Club. " A foot more light, a step more true. Ne ' er from the heath-floTver dashed the deTv. " Mary Douglas Evans Pendleton, S. C. A.B. e n, 2 2 s Estherian Literary Society; Basltetball Team ' 16- ' 17: Basketball Team •19- ' 20; Orion Staff ■19- ' 20; President of Theta Pi Sorority ' 19- ' 20; Giftbrian of Class ' 19- ' 20; Pan-Hellenic ' 19- ' 20; Sans Souci Club; Treas- urer Sigma Sigma Sigma ' 20. " to her share some female errors fall, Lool on her face and }fou ' ll forget them all. " Page taenly-eighi senior CI ass Hattie Graham Fay Prattville. Ala CERTIFICATE IN VOICE e K 2. 2 2 2 Lanier Literary Society ; Glee Club ' 19 : Treasurer of Executive Board ' 20; Editor-in-Chief of Sororian ' 20; President of Lanier Literary Society ' 19; Will and Testament of Senior Class ' 20; Captain of Senior Basketball Team ' 20; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 20; President of Glee Club ' 20; Sans Souci Club; St. Cecelia Club; Dramatic Club ' 20; Secretary Sigma Sigma Sigma ' 20. " Heart on her lips, and soul within her eyes. Soft as her cUme, and sunn ' as her sl ies. ' Margarette Gladys High Spartanburg. S. C. A.B. Estherian Literary Society; Y, W. C. A. " She is great mho is what she is from nature, and who never reminds us of others " Page twenty-nine enior CI ass SwANEE Nanie Hillhouse Anderson, S. C. A.B. Ksthei-ian Literary Society; Y. " W. C. A.: Athletic Association, " Her virtue and the conscience of her niorth. That n»oii J be utooed, and not unsought be won. " Adlene Jones Elberton, Ga. A.B. e K 2, 2 2 2 Lanier Literary Society; Treasurer Lanier Literary Society ' 18- ' 19: Sec- retary Junior Class ' 1S- ' 19: Business iVIanager of Orion ' 1S- ' 19; Glee Club ' lS- ' 19- ' 20; Lanier Debater ' 1S- ' 19; Secretary o( Executive Board ' 19- ' 20; Vice-President Lanier Society " 19: Business Manager of Annual •19- ' 20; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet •19- ' 20: Sans Souci Club; Senior Basketball Team ' 19- ' 20; St. Cecelia Club; President Sigma Sigma Sigma ' 20. " Age cannot wither her, nor custom stale Her infinite variety. " Page thirty " TS S ' A anmi. 5enior CI ass Mabel Jones Sta S. C. A.B. Laniei- Literary Society: Secretary of Class ' IS- ' IT; Vice-President ot Class ' 17- ' 1S: Secretary ot Lanier Society ' IS; Treasurer ot Lanier So- ciety ' 19; Secretaiy of Class •19- ' 20; Secretary ot T. W. C. A. ' 19- ' 20; Secretary ot Y. W. A. ' 1S- ' 19; Vice-President of Y. " W. A. ' 19- ' 20; Treasurer Athletic Association ' ig- ' aO; Senior Basketball Team ' 19- ' 20. " A happ soul, thai all ihe way To heaven hath a summer ' s dav " Esther Lee Lassiter Anderson, S. C. A.B. Estherian Literary Society. " Made of the finesl clay, exquisite, and of delicate grain. " Page thirty-one 5enior k iblss CIc Irene Martin Anderson, S. C. A.B. Estherian Literary Society; Y. W. C. A.; Secretary of Class ' 17- ' 1S. ' 1S- ' 19; Member ol ' Executive Board ' 1S- ' 19, ■19- ' 20: Senior Basketball Team ' 20. " Smooth runs ihe water where the brooli is deep. " Ethel Lucinda Moseley Anderson, S. C. A.B. Estherian Literary Society; Y. W. C. A.; Athletic Association. " The simple beauty of a useful life, IVhich never dazzles, and never tires. " Page thirty-two t JkH(f PMl " ' ms orori atf trnk )enior CI ass Stella Lois Nixon North Augusta, Ga. A.B. Lanier Literary Society: Varsity Basketball Team ' lS- ' 19- ' 20; Manager Basketball Team ' IS- ' ig- ' aO; Secretary Athletic Association ' IS- ' IS: Pres- ident Athletic Association ' ig- ' SO; Athletic Editor of Orion ' IS- ' IS- ' SO; Athletic Editor of Annual ' 19- ' 20; Vice-President Class ' 18- " 19: Society Debater ' IS- ' ig; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 19- ' 20: Officer of Society ' IT- ' IS. Critic of Society ' 18- ' 19, President of Society ' 20; Sans Souci Club; Class Prophet ' 20; President Dramatic Club ' 19- ' 20. " QracQ. ttai in ler 5fep, heaven in her eije, Jn ever gesture Jignifp and love. " Mary Lee NoRRIS Anderson, S. C. A.B. Estherian Literary Society; Y. W. C. A.; Athletic Association. " A girl she seems of cheerful veslerda and confident iomorroTv. " Page thirty-three 5enior CI ass Mary Pinckney Paschal Mt. Carmel, S. C. ART Lanier Literary Society; Secretary of Dramatic Club ' 17- ' 18; Sergeant- at-Arms Lanier Literary Society " IS- ' ig; Annual Staff ' 19- ' 20; Y. W. C. A.; Art Club. The ro))al love in her heart is the master of the moment. " OuiDA Cornelia Pattison Edgefield, S. C. CERTIFICATE IN PIANO Lanier Literary Society; T. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 18- ' 19; Literary Editor of Orion ' 1S- ' 19; Saint Cecelia Club; Vice-President of Executive Board ' 19- ' 20; Editor-in-Chief of Orion ' lfl- ' 20; Class Historian ' 19- ' 20. " So Tbeil to l noDj Her on n that Tvhat she Ti ills to do or sa Seems Ti isest, virtuousest, discreetest, best. " Page thirt})-four 9-Yrf Xy -OS, Senior Class Lucy Mae Pinson Honea Path, S. C. Lanier Literary Society; Y. W. C. A.; Athletic Association. " ove tranquil soUiude, and such society as is quiet, lui ' se and good. " Gladys Segars Hartsville, S. C. A.B. e n Estherian Literary Society ; Y. W. C. A. " Turning upon us a face of col; and piquant charm. " Page lhirt )-fiv ter- senior CI ass CoMNENA Shearer Anderson, S. C. A.B. Lanier Literary Society; Athletic Association; Vice-President D. P. U. ' 1S- ' 19; President " Town Girls ' Club " ' 19- ' 20. " IVe understood Her by her sight; her pure and eloquent blood Spol e in her cheel s, and so distinctly Tiirought That one might almost say her body thought " Daisy Shearer Ande S. C. A.B. Lanier Literary Society; Orion Staff for Town Girls •18- ' 19- ' 20; Athletic Association. " Never idle a moment, but thrifty and thoughtful of others. " Page thirty-six s, senior CI ass Annie Margaret Simmons Belton. S. C. A.B. Lanier Literary Society; Y, W. C. A. ; Athletic Association. " Her modest loof s the cottage might adorn, 5njeef as the primrose peeps beneath the thorn. ' Irene Elizabeth Simmons Belton, S. C. A.B. Lanier Literary Society; Y. W. C. A. ; Athletic Association. " Her air, her manners, all he saiv admired; Courteous though coy, and gentle though retired " Page thirty-seven jenior CI ass Mary Smith Lebanon, Estheiian Literary Society: Y. T C. A.; Athletic Association. " 5 ie is a scholar, and a rare and good one. " s. c. Edna Lucile Summerall Aiken, S. C. DIPLOMA IN PIANO e n, 2 2 2 Estherian Literary Society; Vice-President of Class ' 16- ' 17: Vice-Pres- ident of Special Class ' 17- ' 1S; T. " W. A.; St. Cecelia Club; Glee Club ' 20: Pan-Hellenic Council ' 17- ' 18; T. W. C. A. Cabinet ' IS- ' IS; Officer of Athletic Association ' 17- ' 1S; Treasurer Estherian Literary Society ' 19- ' 20: Marslial of Class ' 20, Class Poet ' 20; Vice-President Sigma Sigma Sigma ' 20. " Along Tijilh this brightness, she has seriousness; the sister of her gaie ji. " Page thirty-eight u miB . Senior Class Ola Tribble Anderson, S. C. A.B. Lanier Literary Society; Athletic Association. " Those graceful ads. Those thousand decencies that daily fioT)} From all her ivords and actions. " Annie Mae White Spartanburg, S. C. A.B. Estherian Literary Society; Y. TV. C. A. " Give me a loo} , give me a face That maizes simplicity a grace. " Page thirty-nine r M«sr )enior CI ass Helen Johnston Willis Williston, S. C. A.B. e IT, 2 :; s Bstherian Literary Society; Executive Board ' IT- ' IS: Chief Procter ' 1S- ' 19; President Pan-Hellenic ' 17- ' 18- ' 19; Secretary Theta Pi ' IT- ' IS; Historian ' 1S- ' 19; Senior Basketball Team •19- ' 20; President Class ' 19- ' 20; St. Cecelia Club. " A certain soothing charm, a vital grace that breathes of the eternal Tuomanl}). " Myrtle Orine Workman Woodruff, S. C. Assistant Relisious Editor Orion ' 1G- ' 17- ' 1S; President Sophomore Class ' 17- ' 1S; Glee Club ' 17- ' 18- ' 19; Vice-President Lanier Society ' IS; Member of Executive Board ' I ' - ' IS; President Junior Class ' 1S- ' 19; Religious Editor 01 ' Orion ■lS- ' 19- ' 20; Secretary of Y. W. C, A. ' lS- ' 19- ' 20; Vice- President of Executive Board ' 1S- ' 19; Vice-President ol; Lanier Society ■20; Annual Staff ' 19- ' 20. " Suteet promptings into l indest deeds Tverc in her verl; lool s. " Page forty Class Song. Words by Hattie Fay and Ouida Fattison. Music by Florence Hetrick. and EJna Sumznerall. 1. Here are the girls of the gold and the white, Who are al - ways true 2. Yes, we are Sen - iors now. Sen - iors we ' ll say, Our trib - ute of fe : = =F 4- - -m- m- ct Sen - iors and in loy - al - ty ev 5t ±: to the fight, Of prov - ing their faith- ful - ness, er we ' ll pay. S E ' er in our hearts is a i ' ?2EE =i|i - : = V-- 1- F=l= - ' - pur-pose and aim To come out vie - tor - ious and hon-or their name, mem- ' ry so dear Of the class -es and dear friends that we have to leave here. . ==1= s rst :1; Four years have we worked, now here we stand S Read - y for We ' ll nev - er for-get, tho ' the years may be long. Ere we meet you and fe x=l= ::t:: =1= It -k ' — ' life ' s work with no help - ing hand Of dear Al - ma Ma - ter, who has greet you with this our old song. And down thru the a - ges may we d2: =f» — •- ±z trttzi : - It -ib-r- guid -ed us thru Our cares and our tri - als in - to fields a - new. ev - er pro-claim The glo - ry and hon-or of our dear col-lege name. Chobus. We ' re Seniors few, but we ' re Seniors true, and our dear Al-ma Ma-ter to be. IB It It It: Our best en deav - or now and for - ev - er al - ways to hon - or thee. Page forty -one ©to COLUMBIA, S. C. SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 30, 1930 TRIBBLE NOMINATED FOR GOVERNOR OF SOUTH CAROLINA ON FACE OF RETURNS Additional returns from, county precincts received late last night seemed to support indications that Ola Manning Tribble of Anderson, S, C, has been nominated Gover- nor over Mable Mcintosh Jones in the Democratic party. Betting over the election was one of the notable features, and more than a million dollars changed hands, according to the newspapers. Miss Jones, it is said, will re- sume her private life as a lawyer in Anderson. HOT DEBATE IN THE SENATE " Washington. D. C. — In yester- day ' s debate in the Senate over America ' s joining the " World Peace League, " Senator Adlene Jones, from Georgia, after an ex- citing debate with Senator Nixon, from South. Carolina, won the argument. Not since the early days of the peace ti-eaty have there been two such brilliant and interesting figure ? in the Senate. A bit of pergonal interest is added with the knowledge that these two women were in college to- gether, and co-debaters in their literary society. SHEARER NEXT STATE SUPT. OF EDUCATION Miss Comnena Shearer of An- derson, S. C, will succeed Mr. Swearingen as State Superinten- dent of Education. She was elected over Mr. Owens by a large majority, and the public is confi- dent that conditions in the state will be bettered by her election. NEW PRESIDENT OF COKER COLLEGE Harts ville. S. C. — Miss Helen Sikes Willis of WilHston, S. C, has been unaniinously elected Presi- dent of Cok r College. The fiin ' uds of the college are particularly in- terested in Miss Willis ' accepting the position, for all confidence is placed in her ability to fill the place. AMERICAN DIPLOMATIC REPRESENTATIVE HAS ARRIVED IN BERLIN Washington, D. C. — News has reached America of the safe ar- i-ival of tht American Diplomatic representative, E. Jefferson Las- Biter, at the American Embassy in Berlin. Miss Lassiter is being entertained in Berlin by the otRciali. TO SUCCEED BUD FISHER New York — Mary Paschal Wood, the fanjous artist and cartoonist, will succeed the late Bud Fisher. There is no doubt that the work of this clever woman will equal or surpass that of Fisher. She will also be director for the Mary Pickford Moving Picture Co. BANK CASHIER IS APPOINTED Washington, D. C. — Miss Lucy Pinson of South Carolina has been elected cashier of the First Na- tional Bank of Washington. She held, previous to this appointment, a prominent position with the Corn Exchange Bank of New York. FIRST WOMAN PRESIDENT OF RAILROAD Augusta. Ga. — Miss Mary Smith of Lebanon, S. C, has been re- cently elected president of the C. W. C. R. R. It Is her plan to make great impi ' ovements on this liif.- ' and : through Pullman serv- ice from Anderson to Augusta will be one of the first. SPEAKS BEFORE CONVENTION Des Moines, Iowa— Miss Myra Truitt Anderson, who has returned from China on leave, spoke before the Student Volunteers today. This " is probably the biggest event of the convention, for Miss Ander- son brought a wonderful message to the Volunteers. She is one of the best workers in the field and is doing great things. ANDERSON DOCTOR CLAIMS TO HAVE ISOLATED THE IN- FLUENZA GERM Anderson. S. C. — Dr. Ethel Prultt Moseley, a well known physician of this city, has isolated the influenza germ, she an- nounced today. " It is the real influenza bacilli discovered by Pfieffer in England, " Dr. Moseley says. Dr. Milford, htad of the hospital laboratory, supervised Dr. Moseley ' s experiment. HIGHEST HONOR GRADUATE FROM DENTAL SCHOOL Atlanta, Ga. — A young woman- from. South Carolina, Dr. Annie May Suggs White, has the distinc- tion of being the highest honor graduate ever leaving the dental school. Dr. White will open offices in Greenville, S. C. MISS WORKMAN HEADS SOCIAL SERVICE New York — Among the recent appointments of interest has been that of Miss Myrtle Workman as head of the social service work in New York City. She has been in the city for a number of years, and while thei ' e has proven her ability for this work. PIANIST BECOMES AN EDITOR A circumstance which recalls to the minds of those of us who re- member a decade ago when Paderewski gave up his pianist ic career to become Premier of Po- land, has arisen by the decision of the successful pianist, Ouida Pat- tison. to leave h r present profes- sion and accepi the position of Editor of the Re ' ie v of Reviews, succeeding Albert Shaw. While the music world mourns her loss, the literary world hails her en- trance with joy as critics consider her a genius. THE STATE HEADS SUFFRAGE IN AFRICA Miss Nancy Evans, as a result of her brilliant campaigning in winning suffrage for women in Ameri ca, Spain and the Honolulu Islands, has been appointed head of the suffrage movement in Africa. IN THE WORLD OF MUSIC Great Artists for National Music Festival. Miss Edna Summerall and Miss Hatlie Galli-Curci Fay have been re-engaged for the National Mu- sic Festival to be held in Lock- port. N. Y.. Sept. 1 to 8. Miss Summerall has won the distinction of being possibly the greatest woman pianist since Car- reno. and her playing is a stim- ulating exhibition of skill plus in- telligence. Miss Fay. the Southern Lyric Soprano, scored a phenome- nal success in loading operatic roles at the Metropolitan last sea- son, and the National Festival is to be congratulated on having se- cured the services of these two remarkable musicians. HONOR GUEST AT MUSIC CLUB New York City — In honor of the noted South Carolinian composer and pianist, Florence Hetrick- Whlte of Walhalla, the members of the Beethoven Club will be hosts at a banquet at the Wal- dorf-Astoria Wednesday at 12;30. This visit to New York is occa- sioned by the concert of the Beethoven Club, which will be featured by this young composer playing one of her own composi- tions. COX CAR Reliability and Superiority Made a 200-mile non-stop low gear run to the top of Mt. Mitchell, North Carohna. Tires Puncture Proof 75 Miles to a Gallon of Gasoline COX MOTOR CORPORATION VIVIAN COX, rnsiflciil Offices: Detroit, Mich. Factories: Muskegon-Detroit NEWS OF SOCIETY AND WOMEN ' S CLUBS Party for Briile-Elect Pendleton, S. C— Miss Margaret Kvans entertained delightfully Friday afternoon in honor of Miss Gladys Segars. whose wedding is to be a great social event in next month ' s calendar. The shower consisted of motor apparel, goggles, fur linings, elec- tric heaters, oxygen tanks, etc., as Mis s Segar ' s bridal trip is to be a tour of northern countries by aeroplane. UNION TO MEET The Housewives ' Union will meet tomorrow and will have two of the most influential leaders in the union to si eak to them con- cerning the advisability of the ap- proaching strike of housewives. These two joung women were well known in South Carolina be- fore their marriage as Miss Irene Martin and Miss Helen Chamblee, graduates of Anderson College. ENTERS GOVERN- MENT SERVICE Miss Daisy Shearer after her re- cent feat of having made the first no-stop trip around the world in an aeroplane, has accepted the po- sition as head of the government aei ' ial mail routes. Spl( lendid Investment NEW APARTMENT HOUSES All modern conveniences, electric heat for v ' inter, ice- cooled for summer. Rooms furnished with folding furni- ture which can be converted by pushing one button into living room, dining room or bed room at will. Everything furnished but the toothbrushes. HILLHOUSE NORRIS REAL ESTATE AGENTS michigan avenue Chicago, III. MISS AGNEW AT ANDERSON Anderson, S. C. — Since the en- roihnent of Anderson College has reached the three thousand mark, many new members have been added to the faculty, and the trustees have been particularly fortunate in securing for the chair of Science, Miss. Blanche Richard- son Agnew of Donalds. S. C. Miss Agnew has just completed a course in science at Oxford Uni- versity and is considered one of the finest scientists in the country. WITH THE MOVIES Great Swimmer iioes Into the Movies. New York — Miss Margaret Ev- ans, the great swimmer of the day. has ju t signed up with the Artcraft Picture Co. for four years, spending most of the time at the South Sea Islands, where she will stage the great film, " The New Neptune. " The public is impatiently wait- ing to see this wonderful new water nymph. REUNION OF CLASS Asheville, N. C— On May the liSth, in celebration of the tenth yeSLV since their commencement, there was a reunion of the Class of 1920 of Anderson College at the beautiful home of Miss Gladys High. This home has just been completed and is one of the hand- somest in this country. Miss High made her fortune by the invention of unbreakable china, which has pro ' en of great benefit to house- keepers. Quick Service Beauty Parlors Permanent wave put in in five minutes which will last five years. Eyebrows pulled out and painted on in newest designs. Write for our catalogue of latest tints in hair dyes and face tints to match Milady ' s costumes. Simmons Sisters 675-85 Fifth Ave. New York S] Class History ©S i i © we forget for a moment the present and follow the golden thread of memory, we find ourselves once more the Freshmen of 1916-17. We stood then on the top of a mountain of youthful dreams and spun a weh of fancies from the clouds; but today our dreams are shattered, the film of our web is broken, and realization replaces anticipation. Slowly we have descended the mountain side, and now stand overlooking the plain of Hfe upon which we are ready to leap. In the descension we have been pricked with the thorns of experience, but those cloudy moments are vastly overwhelmed by the flowers and sunshine that have come to each of us. As Freshmen our trials were unending. The long colonnades and interminable number of doors offered the problem of " which way " The abolition of conflicts in the forming of a schedule of work was an utter impossibility; whether or not we should take biology, sociology, psychology, geology, physiology, ethnology, or etymology was an unsolvable problem, and what to do when aroused by the buzz of the inevitable electric bell — well, learning the significance of all the bells is an unfinished part of our education. Imitation of our upper classmen was our watchword, and it would not be wise to say what this sometimes resulted in. Curiosity reigned supreme in our midsl, and, even though we were green, we had the knack for finding out things. We were never satisfied, however, as to why we could not attend Senior meetings, and what our daily soup and hash were composed of. With these questions still unanswered, we returned in the fall of 1917 and heard ourselves termed " sophisticated Sophs. " A new Lady Principal, in the person of Miss Lindsey, greeted us, and it did not take her very long to tone down some of the sophistication. As a class, we elected Miss Myrtle Workman to serve as President, and with her at the helm, the boat of the " wise fools " steered a straight course. We entered into the activities of college life, enjoying it ourselves and trying to make others enjoy it. Those events which stand out most clearly are: the Y. W. C. A. reception, reception given by the College Association, and the entertainments given by the Lanier and Estherian Literary Societies. During this year the great boom of war resounded over America, and its echoes reverberated through the halls of Anderson College. The call " To Arms! " cast shadows over our homes, but it knitted our hearts into a unit of American girlhood. We answered the distant bugle challenge and did our part for the boys " Over there. " We, as Sophomores, had a share in the one thousand dollars contributed by the College to the Student Friendship War Fund. We had a corner in the sewing room, where Red Cross articles were made; we had a voice in the self-sacrificing movement which kept us from the " little store, " and which turned Christmas presents and Faster clothes into money for Uncle Sam. And all the while, we were being taught to play the game of life — we were climbing out of a realm of fairy dreams and approaching Womanhood. September, 1918, found us again at the portals of school life, but not as great in numbers as in ihe two preceding years. Again, a new Lady Principal, Miss Taylor, greeted us, and she immediately won a warm niche in the heart of every girl. A second new figure loomed upon our horizon, dear James P. Whyte. Through him we learned that setting-up exerc ises were more beneficial than thirty minutes of sweet sleep just before breakfast — that health meant more than knowledge, and that the only way to health was through physical exercise. But the figure that sent a funny little thrill through every girl was that of a curly-haired, blue-eyed, bashful, unmarried professor, who was launching out upon his leaching career at Anderson College. Apparently, he had fortified himself against the charms of feminism, but ere long the fortress was broken and his heart was captured. Those of us who returned as Juniors realized fully, for the first time, the true value of a college education; and our class went to work in earnest. Soon we would be at the top; others would be looking to us and following our example; the responsibility of leadership would be upon our shoulders. Should we make good or not? And while we were answering this question the great scourge of Page foriy ' four p.n - . _ _. __ ' gs ! »€ ororianm- ' m influenza came upon us. From out beneath its ravishing hand we emerged a class lessened by one. With a sad feeling of regret and resignation we put a dash by her unfinished record here, and silently and reverently murmur the name of Jennie Cromer, and say, " She has gone to her reward. " At one-thirty o ' clock on the night of November 5, the " flu " quarantine was lifted. We gathered about the blaze of a bonfire, and after a eulogy on the " flu " had been pronounced by Mr. Whyte, we all bent low, took a strong, stranglehold on the ghastly shadow, and straightening up, threw it, with a rebel yell that pierced the quiet of the town, into the darkness of the gloom behind the deepening shadows of the dying bonfire. And then came November, and the joyous Peace celebration, and we were glad that we were living, glad that we were Juniors durmg the greatest year of the world ' s history. The event chronicled in our memory as the happiest of the 1918-19 session was the Junior-Senior reception. In a garden of daisies we met and formed acquaintances which shall last perhaps for a lifetime. The night sped by on the fleetest wings, and we realized all too soon the stinging truth of — " To meet, lo love, and then to part Is the sad, sad fate of a schoolgirl ' s heart. " The mystic halo is pierced, the inner shrine is entered, and we are Seniors. This final year has been the happiest of them all. We have been sisters in one big family, and our footsteps have been piloted by the best of all sponsors. Miss Edith Hall. She has been the spirit and life of the Senior Class, and to her encouragement we owe all that we have done. As for our mascot, lilfle Miss June Roscoe, she is the sweetest mascot in the whole wide world. We leave with her our wish that her hfe may be as blight and happy and full of sunshine as the most perfect of all June days. For four years the sands of the hour glass have been falling, for four years we have been striving for this height of Seniordom, but now that it is attained, we are prone to cry: " O Time, turn back in thy flight. And make me a Freshman just for tonight. " This, however. Is not the spirit of our Senior Class. We have been happy here, and it is with genuine regret that we come to the time of separation; but we are glad to offer ourselves to the service of humanity. Our years within these walls have been checkered with the sunshine of success and the clouds of defeat, but these successes and defeats are happy memories which Time will never erase. We have fought bravely and honorably to the end of our college career, and may each Senior be able lo repeat these words as she comes to the end of the vista of life. In parting, we wish to thank the faculty for their patient and untiring efforts in our behalf. May our lives hold for always the mould you have placed about them. To our comrades whom we are leaving behind, may your every effort be crowned with success; and finally, to our Alma Mater — many classes of graduate girls have passed from beneath your portals, but none shall hold the name of Anderson College more dear than the Class of 1920. OuiDA Pattison. Page fort -five Last Will and Testament of the Senior Class, ' 20 N drawing up t he will of this Class, the author has taken a slight dip into a study of wills, ancient, famous, curious, and otherwise, and has decided that this final document of the Senior Class comes under the head of " curious ones. " It has been said, " The writing of a will is stupendously revealing, and to read one is to come very close to the spirit of the man who writes, to know his treasures and to understand his feeling toward men, " also, " A will may be a man ' s monument or his folly. " And we say to ourselves, " What does this reveal? " Far be it from us to wish to have our character or our treasures judged from that recorded below. As to our character, we refer you to the faculty ; as to our treasures, you have but to look at us and judge. And " curious " though it be, we say with William Hickington, who died in 1770: " This is our last will. We insist on it still. To sneer on and welcome And e ' en laugh your fill. " Anderson, South Carolina, February 23, 1920. We, ihe Senior Class of Anderson College, being of (or rather, being accredited wilh) sound minds and unquestionably disposing memories, knowing that departure is near, do hereby make and publish this, our last will and testament. To thwart the claims of any designing persons, we wish to state m the beginning that we are not bound in the bonds of matrimony. Item One: We do not wish a monument nor verses over our remains— during our lives we have had enough of them. Item Two: The part of our oroperty known as our knowledge, being inconsiderable and of no account, we make no disposal of. Item Three: To the Juniors, we leave: (1) Our most valued possession, the much fought-over crook, also the ability lo change the rules as suits their pleasure. (2) Our beloved Senior table, with the advice that they keep as quiet and disturb the peace of the dining-room as little as we, (3) The joys of the Junior-Sefiior reception which come from being the honored guests rather than the hard- worked hostesses. Item Four: To the Sophomores, we will: (1) The Seniors ' luck in having and holding the crook the majority of the year. (2) The bliss of that short interval of sleep which comes between 7:00-7:30 o ' clock, A. M., while the Freshies and Sophs are takmg setting-up exercises. (3) The esteem and reverence with which the faculty and underclassmen regard us, and with it our love and friendship always. Item Five: To the Freshmen, we will a portion of our sophistication, diligence and dignity, as it is noticeably needed and may help them in their Sophomore year. Item Six: To the Faculty as a whole, we have no gifts worthy of leaving save our appreciation and esteem. However, there are a few individual donations. (1) To Dr. Dunford, Blanche Agnew wills her brevity, which is " the soul of wit. " (2) To Miss Doddridge, Nancy Evans bequeaths her white serge middy suit, knowing that with her knowledge of sewing she can put in the necessary tucks. (3) To Miss Cronkhite, Ouida Pattison leaves three pairs of French heel slippers with elastics to help keep them on. (4) To Miss Denmark, Gladys High wills her perfect digestive apparatus. (5) To Dean Whyte, we will our privilege of keeping on the lights until I 1 o ' clock, hoping that he will profit by and not abuse this bequest. (7) To Mrs. Lippincott, Lucy Pinson gladly wills her delightful singing voice. (8) To Miss Taylor, Stella Nixon wills her athletic ability, accompanied by one pair of bloomers, with the hope t hat she will make good use of each. (9) To Mr. Von Hasseln. Gladys Segars wills her spry little walk, to enable him lo get to school on lime, also her knowledge of French, though this may be bringing coals to New Castle. (10) To Mr. Reid, Hattie Fay leaves her electric curling irons, fearing ere this his are wearing out. Page. fort }-six Item Seven: To the Student Body, we gladly will the higher ideals, ambition, culture and pep which they can scarcely help acquiring, having watched our record for the past four years. Item Eight: To Teddy Jones, Adlene Jones bequeaths her high position of " Faculty Pet, ' knowing that Teddy has already attained that honor with at least a portion of the faculty. Item Nine: To Maude McDaniel, Myra Anderson leaves all of the syrup she would have eaten had she stayed here, to enable Maude lo grow a little healthier looking. Item Ten; To Florence Settle, Mary Paschal wills her elaborate mode of hair dressing, with the size of the puffs to be limited only by the size of the college doors. Item Eleven: To the Junior President, Clarice Townsend, the Senior President, Helen Willis, wills nothing, knowing that she will distribute it freely among the Seniors next year. Item Twelve: Commena Shearer wills her curls to Lucy Primro:e Whyte, to save the afore- said Lucy from rolling her hair up so regularly. Item Thirteen: To Sara Lou Bobo, Margaret Evans wills her ability and fondness, for dancing. Item Fourteen: Edna Summerall leaves her position as Miss Cronkhite ' s star pianist to Edna Thompson, and with it the numerous hours spent at the piano and clavier that this position requires. Item Fifteen: To Mildred Bearden. Mable Jones wills her word, hoping that she will keep il, as she has never (?) kept her own. Item Sixteen: Irene Martin wills her boo k on " How To Have a Peach Bloom Complexion, " accompanied by cosmetics for same, to Isabel Avery. Item Seventeen: To Rossie Milford, Vivian Cox wills her " still, small voice " and quiet manners. Item Eighteen: To the Chenault girls. Myrtle Workman wills her knowledge of the Bible, so they will not have lo go to the Library looking for a book named " Esther. " Item Nineteen: The Senior basketball team gives one perfectly good ho.se and wagon, used by ihe Seniors only once, to the Sophomore team, lo bear them in their triumphal march lo retain the cup next year. Item Twenty: No better can be found anywhere than our sponsor, Miss Hall, who has helped us every minute and guided us through this year, and we will to her our hearts full of love and honor, and our promise that always in our minds there will be a fond memory of her. Item Twenty-one: We give to poor sleepers long, restful nights, disturbed no more by the creakings of the floor, tip-toeing of feet, scurryings of the Juniors in our real or fake hidings of the crook. Item TwentY-TWO: We give to those in love their imaginary world, and all else by which ihey may desire to figure to each other the laslingness and beauty of their love. Item Twenty-three: We give up ihe ghost. Signed, SENIOR CLASS, Per Hattie Fay. WITNESSES: Lizzie — the cook. Barnes — the fireman. FiDO — the Ford. Page forl -seven ¥11) CI ass r oem Now our college career is ended, Though our task is just begun. For the future stretches before us Ever hopeful and bright for each one. Say! What can be more pleasant Than back through the years to recall The moments of mirth and merriment That echo through every hall? There were times when the world seemed empty, And life was a vague misty dream, But the adage is true, and we know it, That " Things are not what they seem. " Four years ago we were carefree, When we entered these college walls — Not yet realizjng our duty Nor misfortune that often befalls. A lesson we ' ve learned very truly, Though not from text-books alway, That help, love and sacrifice Make a life in both work and play. Fond memories of dear Alma Mater Coming years can never efface, E ' er though the misls of our past life Each picture will hold its true place. To the teachers whose toil has been faithful That our ideals might ever be true. We bow in a spirit of gratitude — All praise now and honor to you. In t he close, strong bond of friendship Which holds this world together. We place in you our college friends Our faith and trust forever. These halls will ever be sacred To the memory of each one here. Every nook and spot on the campus We hold as a place so dear. We are starting out on life ' s highway, The future we ' re about to explore. But always there ' ll be your torchlight Shedding beams the whole world o ' er. May each of us prove loyal and worthy. Doing homage to thee as we pass, May your future be bright and promising Is the true wish of our Senior Class. Edna L. Suiwmerall, ' 20. Page forl}}-eighl ' mx oror afiWm benior oongs Crook. Song Once there was a Senior Class, Senior Class, Senior Class, Once there was a Senior Class, who had a cro ok ; They had them a crook, yes they had them a crook, you bet, Once there was a Senior Class, who had a crook. They found a little hiding place, hiding place, hiding place. They found a little hiding place, lo put that crook; They hid it for keeps, yes they hid it for keeps, you bet. They found a little hiding place lo put that crook. Poor little Junior Class, Junior Class, Junior Class, Poor little Junior Class, looked for that crook; They searched high and low, yes they searched high and low, you bet; Poor little Junior Class looked for that crook. Then upon commencement day, commencement day, commencement day. Then upon commencement day, who had that crook? Why who but the Seniors, why who but the Seniors, yes; Then upon commencement day, who had that crook? V V (Tune, " My Maryland " ) Here come the girls who do their best. Senior Class, oh Senior Class; They ' ve reached this goal through three years ' lest, Senior Class, oh Senior Class. CHORUS Now raise the chorus loud and clear. For this our final happy year. In Alma Mater ever dear. Senior Class, oh Senior Class. We love our colors gold and white. Senior Class, oh Senior Class, They stand for all we think is right. Senior Class, oh Senior Class. Page fofiy-ninc .ifg i ■«s, la Mi i. Here we Fm a.re — MASCOT, PEHGQLR Sen. or Possessions Page fift ) ir " -0£i_ «a OPOPf€lff fir Page fift )-one . «i i " T F k (Bl . 1 Junior Class Colors: Pink and Green Flower: Sweet Pea Mollo : " Do a little bit more than you are expected to do. " Officers Clarice Townsend President Elva Coleman Vice-President Edna Blume Secretary-Treasurer ViOLA Trogden Historian Sarah Lou Boeo Poet Dorothy Burnett Prophet Miss Richardson Sponsor Page fift )-tivo Junior Class Miss Elizabeth Richardson Sponsor Clarice B. Townsend e K 2 ANDERSON, S. C. She ' s our jolly, good-natured, red- headed President, loving and being loved bv all ruhom she meets. Julia E. Cade e K 2 MOUNT CARMEL, S. C. Where could n e find a siDeeter maid Than Julia Cade? Edna P. Blume e n blackville, s. c. Quaint and small of stature, yet worth her aelght in gold. Edna Brock Z Z Z SENECA, S. C. Talented and accommodating. What more could be said? Dorothy D. Burnett e K 2 belton, s. c. Always tfind and always busy, but never too busy to help. Page fifty-three Junior Class Viola M. Pearman STARR, s. c. Never reaJv, alwovs lale, Bui she smiles, and so you wait. Elizabeth B. Hester e K 2 MT. CARMEL, S. C. As lovely of manner as she is of dress. Elva Coleman , STARR, s. c. Her major is her disposilion. Her minor is her temper. Annie Pearl Shirley bowersville, ca. To her life is a chain of sunbeams, Banishing all clouds with her sunny smile. Ruby N. McMillan westminster, s. c. True to her word, her n or and her friends. Bettie E. Long piedmont, s. c. One who i.i always found trying. Page fifty-four " fete fe- Junior Class Mildred K, Bearden westminster, s. c. thln!( she ' d fit most anv place We ' d choose to put her in. Mary Helen Harrison trenton, s. c. Small of stature, but her love and friendship is not in propor- tion Tiiith her size. Sarah Lou Bobo OWINGS, s. c. When we 1»ant someone, Ifind, de- pendable, true. We all look ' round for Sarah Lou. Carrie E. Bowie pendleton, s. c. To be lilied b ) all mho now her is the highest compliment me can pa ) her. Peggy Blanton 2 I JACKSONVILLE, FLA. A better sport can ' t be found. Elizabeth Woodle kershaw, s. c. Her hair is light. Her ei)cs are bright; A " sho nuf " friend, You ' re mighty right. Page fift )-five .t==,,9.H M OS, Junior Class Viola Trogden buffalo, s. c. A girl Tvho always does her July. Winnie S. Reid IVA, S. C. One of the most faithful and consci- entious of us all. LUCILE A. Haynie belton, s. c. Her joy comes from helping others along the road of life. Kathleen C. Haynie belton, s. c. Not too silent, not too gay — hut a real good pal. Martha Christine Scott anderson, s. c. Though she takes A.B., piano, and fiddle. She is to all a little riddle. Clara McGee anderson, s. c. When you see Clara you see a smile. Page fifty-six mg0B " ' iiff J unior CI ass ROSSIE C. MiLFORD ANDERSON, S. C. A mathematician she is to be. This ambitious girl of old A. C. Anabel Wilson anderson, s. c. One xvho begets love, trust and admiration. Mable Bridges anderson, s. c. " Still water runs deep, " that ' s Mable all over. Edith M. Hutchison anderson, s. c. true friendship and good marl s be the test. On the top rung of fame ' s ladder she ' ll surely rest. Maude McDaniel timmonsville, s. c. When she thinl(s a thing she sa )s it; Tvhen she decides to do a thinly she does it. Kathleen Williford anderson, s. c. Tho ' quiet and solemn she some- times seems. Her face Ti ith mischief often beams. Page fifty-seven mm Junior Class Song The Junior Class is besl of all. Of course you will agree; We ' re young and old, and short and tall, As before you now you see. We ' re full of pep, in every step. And proud that we can say: ' We are the dear old Junior Class, The best in every way. " CHORUS Juniors, Juniors, rah, rah, rah, rah, rah. Juniors, Juniors, the Junior Class we are A-like-a-like-a-bom-bom, A-like-a-like-a-bom-bom. Rah, rah. rah, rah JUNIORS! We ' ll show to those of every class Thai we will do our part; We ' ll work and fight up to the last — It comes from every heart. We ' ve made our Class the very best. And we can hear you say: " The Junior Class of all the rest Is best in every way. " Page ftfly-e ' i hl mBm ororfanWmsi SOPHOMORE Page fifi ' -nine Sophomore Class Colors : Cherry Blossom Pink and Black Flomer: Cherry Blossom Officers Lucy Primrose Whyte President Edna Thomson Vice-President Bertha Masters Secretary Louise Willis Treasurer Dean Whvte ° Faculty Advisor Members Maude Ballentine Kathleen Cook Evelyn Cunningham Isabelle Cunningham Gatha Davis Mabel Dillingham Deci Mae Earle Bessie Elgin Ruth Eskew Bessie Garvin Helen Gassoway Marion Griffin Opal Hall Mattie Harris Louise Harrison Edith Herlong Marie Hiatt Lois Johnston Annie Laurie Keasler Julia Kempson Mary Kempson Annie Long Ruth Martin Bertha Masters Annie Mae Murray Nettie McCuen ViRciE McClure Eloise Royall ViNNiE Sanders Florence Settle Janie Strickland Mattie Lou Simmons Edna Thomson Irene Tilley Mary Inez Tolar Louise Turner Lucy Primrose Whyte Lola Williams Louise Willis Camille Wood Mattie Lois Winter Marie Woolbright Page sixty .•i.ijmmM Sororiatfi VjJKute Willis " Thomson tns ' Herlor C| PilliRoham Masters Cunnmaham € S. 1 . il Ballentine. Settl?. Gassowau Spearman +liatl Woolbriohh- CunrMnC|ham IJauall Winter nr« Simmons I ml C15Cuer» Eslteoj XiT ood Page six(i;-one ii »r?«SM » mm -OS, Sarvdcrs Ke sler HHall TTIIeij Williams Qarviirv Harris Tolar Dauis ■Hcrtibree Kempsor Mui-rau Elqirx Tu.rr er T 5riffir Strickland Johnston Page sixl -lwo r anwrn- is F R E S H M A N Page sixl -ihree r-s - =SS?( S.«« S 2 or or fa f M- ' - Fresh resnman CI ass Flower: Red Chrysanthemum Colors : Red and While Molio : " Win, but win honorably. ' Jean Officers Moselle Jones PresiJenl Ruth Cunningham Vice-President Dorothy Sullivan Secretary Knight Trea Malvina Hopper . Poet Ellie Mooneyham . , Historian Miss Susan Steele Sponsor Isabelle Avery May Armstrong Della Batson Bridget Boylston Sophie Callaham Ruth Cunningham Aliene Chennault Leila Chennault Ruth Cann Kathleen Cook LuciLE Dean Tessie Dill Ethel Davis Irene Davis EsTELLE Durham Mary Dillard Susie Drake Mary Drake LuRA Ellis Marjorie England Vinnie Felkel Sylvene Glenn Laura Glenn Nannie Beese Gerrard Members Helen George Mell George Gena Gwin Lillie Gregory Edith Guyton Lois Hall Blanche Harris Jaisy Holcombe Malvina Hopper Janie Haynie Elizabeth Harris Margaret Hunter Elizabeth Jones Moselle Jones Eleise King Virginia Kennedy Vann Ray Kenney Madaline Kelley Jean Knight Gladys Kelley Lula Lee Leathers Marcella Lyon Elizabeth McDaniel Vermelle McCarley Ellie Mooneyham Grace Martin Alice Miller ZoA Owen Louise Power Tecora Rice Grace Robertson Mamie Rogers Alma Stroup Lottie Stroup MiLicENT Smith Florence Smith LaNelle Strickland Dorothy Sullivan Mary Sullivan Sara Frances Stephens Bessie Till Annette Thomas Maude Tollison Ruth Thompson Allie Whitten Helen Woodle Annie May Williford Violet Welborne Page sixty-four Page sixly-five M lf l " §: fe« " Page sixl )-six S.5. ( S yim oror aff Msi Page 5ixl] ' seven c- M MB " HLm mm. " ' Sub -Freshman Class Floater: Violet Colors: Purple and Green Motto : " Toutes les choses que vous voulez que les Kommes vous f assent, faites les leur aussi de meme. " Officers Hilda Sample President CoLIE Blease Vice-President Bessie Belle Smith Secretary Sallie Reid Sullivan Treasurer Clarice Townsend Sponsor Members Colie Blease Ruby Norris Geraldine Bowen Caroline Parnell Fleeta Brown Hilda Sample Connie Mae Craddock Bessie Belle Smith Avis Lippincott Sallie Reid Sullivan Lucy Washington Page sixl})-eight ig0B , Page sixty-nine Home Economics Certificate Graduates Officers Clell Branham Presiacnt Hattie ' Ruth Cannon Vice-Presldenl LiLA Washington .... Secreiaru and Treasurer Members Ellen Butler Edith Fincken Clell Branham Nettie Hubbard Hattie Ruth Cannon Catherine Ramsey Lillian Deck Lila Washington Miss Amelia Doddrige Head of Deparlmenl Page seventy «« c- M M i . Hattie Ruth Cannon z z z WESTMINSTER, S. C. Things Tvorih doing al all are Tvorlh doing me . This is Hallie Rulh ' s mollo as all can lell. Nettie Ruth Hubbard richland, s. c. Unto the ground she casts her eyes, y ' el ever and anon they sparkle laughingly. And boldly she tacr(les anything. Clell Branham z z z RALEIGH, N. C. She can U}ho ihinl s she can. " IV here there ' s a ivill there ' s a Tvay. ' ' Katherine Bush Ramsey beach island, s. c. Blac " were her eyes and so lu in- ning her smile I ' m sure a Romeo Tvould find her Tvorih jvhile. Edith Lavinia Finken gaffney, s. c. Laughing and gay, never a care did you say? Yet -willing, industrious, a " seTi}er " altvay. This is Edith. LiLA Washington pelzer, s. c. Be sure you ' re right then go ahead. Ellen Butler SALUDA, s. c. Ellen, so neat. Always gentle and sweet. Lillian Deck belton, s. c. What is so rare as a day in June, When Lillian smiles and the world ' s in tune? Page seVenty-one r C? COLONIAL LUNCHEON The Home Economics Department of Anderson College is endeavoring in the Courses offered to fill the need of the world today, that is, " to make " for efficient womanhood. The girls taking this work in Textiles, Cookery, Dietetics, Household Management, etc., are receiving both practical and cultural, as well as scientific knowledge, which will enable them to become better home-makers, better Y. W. workers, teachers, or to fill their places iri other positions open now to women. The administration of the College this year has installed a splendid new equipment in the Cookery Laboratory, and added many new pieces of furniture to the Sewing workroom. Certificates will be given as usual this year to the class of eight who have completed the two-year Special Course. Beginning with next year, a B.S. Degree in Home Economics will be offered to all those who have finished a prescribed four-year course. Thus the work of this Department is thriving and growing, and new interest is being taken in these home-making Courses as years are added to the life of the college. Page sevent )-tT}JO mim ' im s K WoU Page sevent -ihree s i SP- te» Glee Club Officers Hattie Fay President Lucy Primrose Whyte Vice-PresiJenl Dorothy Burnett Secretary Florence Hetrick Business Manager Mrs. Lippincott Director Hazel Tuttle Pianist Members First Sopranos Dorothy Burnett Adlene Jones Hattie Fay Clarice Townsend Edna Summerall Caryl Cox Second Sopranos Violet Wellborne Hattie Ruth Cannon Lilly Mae Gregory Annie Long First Alto (Lucy Primrose Whyte Edna Brock Clell Branham I Mildred Bearden nd Altos Florence Hetrick Bernice Shields Ruby Elrod Annie Wiles Page seventy-four .mm " 3ws m m Page seventy-five Art Club Colors: Chinese Blue and Orange. Molto : Have nothing around you but what you know to be useful, or believe to be beautiful. Officers Peggy Blanton President Lucy Primrose Whyte Vice-Presidenl Julia Cade Secretary-Treasurer Members Mary Paschal Mattie Lou Simmons Elizabeth Hester RussiE Hembree Alma Nance " Clara McGee Kathleen Cooke Hilda Sample Julia Caroline Parnell Sallie Reid Sullivan Helen Gassaway Lillie Gregory Aliene Chennault Elizabeth Harris Peggy Blanton Lucy Primrose Whyte Cade Page seventy-six M i i - s, Si ' k (S)| .B1 Page se ' veniy-seven mB 3S_ S)t (B% .M VIEWS OF MISS CRONKHITE S STUDIO Page seVent )-eight «f i a. -te H v P 1 JP| " jy ' ' )| Cm i 1 . . I l ! Dramatic Club Officers Stella Nixon President Clell Branham Vice-President Dorothy Burnett .... Secretar- and Treasurer Dorothy Burnett Mildred Bearden Clell Branham Stella Nixon Camille Wood Mary Inez Tolar Peggy Blanton Members Helen Gassaway Annie Pearl Shirley Hattie Fay Marie Hiatt Caroline Parnell Malvina Hopper Miss Mary Melissa Savage, Director Aliene Chennault Leila Chennault Estelle Durham Allie Whitten IsABELLE Avery Catherine Ramsey Dorothy Sullivan Pa e seventh-nine " teF Student Goverment Association Officers Myra Anderson President OuiDA Pattison Vice-President Ad Lene Jones Secretary Hattie Fay Treasurer Members Bernice Shields Chief Proctor Sara Lou Bobo Chief Proctor Mildred Bearden Chief Marshal Betty Long Edna Blume Irene Martin Page eighty §, Page eighi )-one k3§ M- Annual Staff Hattie Fay EJilor-in-Chief Florence Hetrick Associale EJihr-in-Chief Adlene Jones Business Manager IsABELLE Avery Assistant Business Manager Viola Trocden Literar ) Editor PrucY WhytE, Eslherian Society ] Mildred Bearden, Lanier Society [ Assistant Literary Editors Myrtle Workman, Y. W. C, A. J Clell Branham Social Editor Margaret Hunter Assistant Social Editor Carrie Bowie Music Editor Stella Nixon Athletic Editor Clarice Townsend . . ' o e Editor Mary Paschal } , g ,., Julia Cade ( Faculty Advisors Prof. James P. Whyte Miss Edith Hall Miss Mildred Lide Miss Susan Steele Page eighty-tviQ " mt Page eight))- three Orion Staff OuiDA Pattison Editor-in-Chief Lucy Primrose Whyte Assistanl Editor Clarice TownsEND Business Manager Clell Branham Assistant Business Manager Dorothy Sullivan Literary Editor Viola Trocden Assistant Literar} Editor Myrtle Workman Religious Editor Maude McDamel Assistant Religious Editor Myra Anderson Literary Society Editor Moselle Jones Literary Society Editor Edna Blume Social Editor Nancy Evans Assistant Social Editor Edna Summerall fine Arts Editor Clell Branham Home Economics Editor Catherine Ramsey Assistant Home Economics Editor Dorothy Burnett Exchange Editor Florence Hetrick Lotta-fun Editor Page eighty-four Page eighty)-five The Estherian Literary Society Motto: Follow the gleam Colors: Lighl Blue and White Sponsor Prof A. C. Ried Officers Clarice Townsend President Lucy Primrose Whyte Vice-President Dorothy Sullivan Secrelar}) Edna Summerall Treasurer Peggy Blanton Corresponding Secretary Isabel Cunnincham Critic Myra Anderson Isabel Avery Maud Ballentine Peggy Blanton CoLiE Blease Edna Blume Clell Branham Fleeta Brovi n Edna Brock Hattie Ruth Cannon Sophie Callahan Helen Chamblee Aliene Chenault Leila Chenault Caryl Cox Evelyn Cunningham Isabel Cunningham Ruth Cunningham Mary Dillard Mabel Dillingham Mary Drake Susie Drake Dessie May Earle Marjorie England Ruby Elrod Ruth Eskew Margaret Evans Nancy Evans Rhoda Foster Mary Gaines Helen Gassaway Laura Glenn Sylvene Glenn Members Nannie Leese Gerrard Gena Gwin Opal Hall Lois Hall Sarah Hammond Elizabeth Harris Mary Helen Harrison Florence Hetrick Gladys High Swannie Hillhouse Nettie Hubbard Edith Hutchinson Marie Hiatt Margaret Hunter Eleanor Jones Elizabeth Jones Annie Laurie Keasler Jean Knight Annie Long Esther Lassiter Isabel Leonard Marcelle Lyon Ruth Martin Irene Martin Bertha Masters ViRGiE McClure Elizabeth McDaniel Maude McDaniel Grace Martin Ellie Mooneyham Alice Miller Ethel Mosely Mary Lee Norris Ruby Norris ZoA Owen Caroline Parnell Louise Power Mamie Rogers Grace Robertson Eloise Royal Grace Salter Gladys Segars Marguerite Smith Bernice Shields Sara Spearman Hilda Sample Sara Frances Stephens Dorothy Sullivan Mary Sullivan Sally Reid Sullivan Edna Summerall Corrie Thomas Edna Thomson Ruth Thompson Mary Inez Tolar Maude Tollison Clarice Townsend Violet Welbourne Edna Welbourne Helen Willis Louise Willis Annie White Allie Written Lucy Primrose Whyte Camille Wood Elizabeth Woodle Helen Woodle Page eighl )-six s j?l | i %fjfS,V_ Page eighty-seyen Lanier Literary Society Colors : Purple and White Flojuer: Violet IWotlo : " Add to virtue, knowledge. " Officers first term Hattie Fay ' President Julia Cade Treasurer Adlene Jones Vice-PreslJenl Elva Coleman Critic Ruby McMillan Secretary Dorothy Burnett . . . Sergeant-at-Arms SECOND TERM Stella Nixon ........ President Sarah Lou Boeo . . Corresponding Secretary Myrtle Workman .... Vice-President Carrie Bowie Treasurer Dorothy Burnett Secretary Mildred Bearden Cri ' d ' c Edith Herlong Sergeant-ai-Arms Blanche Agnew Mildred Bearden Carrie Bowie Dorothy Burnett Sarah Lou Bobo Ellen Butler Della Batson Bridget Boylston Ada Brown Geraldine Bowen Julia Cade Elva Coleman Rena Cothran Vivian Cox Connie Mae Craddock Gatha Davis Jessie Dill Ethel Davis Sara Davis Irene Davis Estelle Durham Bessie Elgin LuRA Ellis Hattie Fay Vinnie Felkel Edith Fincken Helen George Mell George Bessie Garwin Marion Griffin Lilly May Gregory Members Kathleen Haynie Lucille Haynie Janie Haynie Edith Herlong Malvina Hopper Louise Harrison Mattie Harris Blanche Harris Adlene Jones Moselle Jones Mabel Jones Lois Johnson Van Ray Kenny Jaisy Holcombe Madeline Kelly Gladys Kelly Julia Kempson Mary Kempson Eloise King Virginia Kennedy Helen Knox Bettie Long Leila Lou Leathers Avis Lippincott ROSSIE MiLFORD Nettie McCuen Ruby McMillan Vermelle McCarley Stella Nixon OuiDA Patterson Viola Pearman Mary Paschal Lucy Pinson Catherine Ramsey Tecora Rice Winnie Reid Lottie Stroup Alma Stroup Vernon Stevens Florence Settle Milicent Smith La Nelle Strickland Annie Simmons Irene Simmons Mattie Lou Simmons Bessie Belle Smith Janie Strickland Christine Scott Commena Shearer Daisy Shearer Vinnie Sanders Annie Pearl Shirley Viola Trogden Bessie Till Irene Tilly Mary Waldrop LiLA Washington Lucy Washington Myrtle Workman Marie Woolbricht Lola Williams Anna Belle Wilson Mattie Lois Winters Page eighty-eight k mlg Si, Page eighly-nine 9 ( Hmigm ' Mw Officers LiLA Washington President OuiDA Pattison Vicc-Presideni Mabel Jones Sccreiar- Myrtle Workman Treasurer Miss Denmark .... Faculty Advisor CABINET MEMBERS Hattie Fay Annie Pearl Shirley Sara Lou Bobo Mildred Bearden Adlene Jones Bettie Long Viola Trocden Maude McDaniel Page ninety AdmS0 i ' ' :fef|l kfe Page mneiy-one M if OS, Student Volunteer Band Members LuRA Ellis Myra Anderson Bridget Boylston Sara Lou Bobo Maude McDaniel LiLA Washington Annie Pearl Shirley Mell George Bessie Till Lola Williams Page mneiy-ilDo «.■ ■■■; i M ' ' ' •k ' - , ' v- " :i7 .- J: ' Xk ! l -- if l OS, M k ©l oBl Page ninety-three Athletic Association Stella Nixon President Ruby McMillan Vice-President Eleanor Jones Secretary Mabel Jones Treasurer Florence Hetrick 1 Edna Summerall J- Cheer Leaders Clarice Townsend J Page ninety-four w$ Page n ' met})-five ' 3§, S) " s g ®l . l Page n ' mci -six ,t,,a, ' " S.4« t(2 ' k3 @ ' orori a Varsity Basketball Team Eleanor Jones Caplain Stella Nixon Manager A. C. Reid Coach Ruby McMillan ' FormarJ Edith Herlong Forward Eleanor Jones Center Stella Nixon Center Mary Helen Harrison Guard Lillie Mae Gregory Guard Tessie Dill Substitute Annie Laura Keasler Substitute Page ninety-seven J4 ,mm s, SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM Hattie Fay ... Mabel Jones Ethel Mosely Captain Ad Lene Jones Irene Martin JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM Annie Pearl Shirley Elva Coleman Kathleen Haynie Maude McDaniel Viola Trocdon Captain Clarice Townsend Elizabeth Woodle Page ninety-eight .M«(f as. SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL TEAM Mabel Dillingham Caplain Bertha Masters Edith Herlong Mary Inez Tolar Annie Long Sara Spearman Lola Williams Annie Laura Keasler FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM- Moselle Jones Caplain Millicent Smith Tessie Dill LiLLiE Mae Gregory Edith Guyton Sarah Frances Stephens Madeline Kelly Page ninely-nine A M m -«) , Page one hundred .0,9 ! . ' Sororlaff »£ Page one hundred one mBgfi OS, SjQ, g. Pan -Hellenic Officers Edna Blume Dorothy Sullivan President Secretary and Treasurer COUNCIL e K s Ad Lene Jones Eleanor Jones Edna Thompson e n Edna Blume Nancy Evans Maude Ballentine 2 Lucy Primrose Whyte Peggy Blanton Dorothy Sullivan Z Z Z Clell Branham Caryl Cox Hattie Ruth Cannon Page one hundred tmo r=s= MaJ( Si. Page one hundred three MM M , " ■ Theta Kappa Sigma Colors : Light Green and Silver Flower: Lily-of-the- Valley Members in College Hattie Fay Adlene Jones Dorothy Burnett Elizabeth Hester Edna Thomson Mary Sullivan Eleanor Jones Margaret Hunter Moselle Jones Julia Cade Clarice Townsend Laura Glenn Rhoda Foster Miss Edith Hall, Sponsor Page one hundred four %ml i iW» Page one hundred five Sigma Phi Colors: Kilarney Pink and Silver Flower: Kilarney Rose Members in College Peggy Blanton Jean Knight Leila Chennault Dorothy Sullivan Aliene Chennault Lucy Primrose Whyte Members in Town Lois Anderson Ruth Brovv ' nlee Catherine Fretwell May Ligon Julia Ledbetter Mattison Mayfield Emily Sullivan Mrs. Sam Sullivan Gladys White Lucia Sullivan Mrs Eugene Watkins, Spomor Page one hundred six S, 9?iSf- Page one hundred seven ■Mm0 f Theta Pi Colors: Yellow and White Mollo: " Nihil sed oplimus. ' Floiper : Goldenrod Members in College Nancv Evans Florence Hetrick IsABELLE Cunningham Sara Spearman Helen Willis Elizabeth Harris M RGARET Evans Edna Summerall Maud Ballentine Elizabeth Jones Edna Blume Evelyn Cunnincham Gladys Segars Miss Mildred Lide, Sponsor Page one hundred eight ■ m mB ' aror iJff ' ' - ' ' ' -on Page one hundred nine " teflf Tri Zeta Colors : Pink and Silver Motto : " Semper Cogitote Primum. " Members in College Hattie Ruth Cannon Louise Willis Edna Brock Clell Branham Caryl Cox Mary Dillard Mable Dillingham Ellie Mooneyham Sallie Reid Sullivan Miss Elizabeth Richardson, Sponsor l ugc- one hiiriilieil Inn .i lg , Page one hundred eleven r MsiM ' - ' oa Sigma Sigma Sigma Officers Adlene Jones President Edna Summerall Vice-President Hattie Fay Secretar)) Nancy Evans Treasurer Representatives Helen Willis Margaret Evans Edna Summerall Adlene Jones Nancy Evans Hattie Fay Page one hundred taelve Si. Page one hundred thirteen «w leorgia Club Song: " Everything is Peaches Down in Georgia " Colors : Pink and Green Officers IsABELLE Avery Presidenl Adlene Jones Vice-President Eleanor Jones Secrelar})-Treasurer Leila Chennault Reporter Miss Elizabeth Richardson Sponsor Members Aliene Chennault Annie P. Shirley Moselle Jones Isabelle Avery Grace Robertson Adlene Jones Marcelle Lyon Eleanor Jones Florence Settle Leila Chennault Page one hundred fourteen £0 Sororla Ites Page one hundred fifteen - j sMm oropianw irM North Carolina Club Song; The Old North Stale Colors: Blue and White Flowers: Mountain Laurel and Rhodendron Molto : Esse quam videri Officers Clell a. Branham PresidenI Bernice Shields Vice-President Ellie Mooneyham .... Secrelarx -Treasurer Members Clell A. Branham Margaret Hunter Lottie Stroup Ellie Mooneyham Eloise Royal Alma Stroup Honorary Members Dr. and Mrs. J. E. White Dr. and Mrs. C. J. Thompson Mess Mary P. Taylor Miss Annie D. Denmark Prof. A. C. Reid Page one hundred sixteen .i. (| i p— Here ' s totk knd of theLouolc f Pme The sumTiier 2Ln(iwl crcthe5un doth shiae erethe VMea.k Grow stroncr iadthe slrone Grow Great Hcrc ' stoDov uHome theOld North Stit e. Page one hundred seventeen HM c - Cmi Anderson County Club Motto : " Our county for our College " Officers Mabel Jones President Annie Long Vice-President Irene Martin . . Secretary and Treasurer Maude Ballentine Fleeta Brown Carrie Bowie Dorothy Burnett Helen Chamblee Elva Coleman Vivian Cox Caryl Cox Daisy Dean Lucile Dean Ethel Davis Irene Davis Mabel Dillingham Mary Jane Drake ■ Susan Drake EsTELLE Durham Bessie Elgin Ruby Elrod Lura Ellis Ruth Eskew Margaret Evans Nancy Evans Helen Gassoway Nannie Leese Gerrard Members Sylvene Glenn LiLLiE Mae Gregory Edith Guyton Lois Hall Opal Hall Mattie Harris Janie Haynie Kathleen Haynie Lucile Haynie Swannie Hillhouse Malvina Hopper Edith Hutchinson Lois Johnston Mabel Jones Annie Laurie Keasler Gladys Kelly Madeline Kelly Annie Long Irene Martin Grace Martin Ruth Martin Bertha Masters Vermelle McCarley ViRciE McClure RossiE Milford Ethel Moseley Mary Lee Norris Ruby Norris Zoa Owens Viola Pearman Lucy Pinson Winnie Reid Mamie Rogers Annie Simmons Irene Simmons Mattie Lou Simmons Mary Smith Janie Strickland LaNelle Strickland Sarah Frances Stephens Dorothy Sullivan Irene Tilley Edna Thomson Maude Tollison Clarice Townsend Edna Welborne Violet Welborne Allie Whitten Page one hundred eighteen w£m ororfa f msi Page one hundred nir leen . ' oW - Oconee County Club Officers Florence Hetrick President Mary Sullivan Vice-President Myra AndeRoON . . . . Secrelar)f and Treasurer Members Sallie Reid Sullivan Mary Sullivan Nettie Hubbard Hattie Ruth Cannon Edna Brock Mary Gaines Camille Wood Marjorie England Alice Miller Myra Anderson Ruby McMillan Mildred Beardev Florence Hetrick. Elise King Page one hundred Iment ' ' i» Ba,rnvveU-R Hen| COUNTV CLUB Foster " 13 u. VT m e r a- II WiU s W s ' ?va.m5ev Page one hundred tmenl -one K. A. B. Club Colors: Pink and Lavender FlotveT : Sweet Pea Aim: To be what we are Motto: Don ' t guess; get busy and find out. Officers Mary Inez Tolar President Marie Hiatt Vice-President Helen Gassaway Secretar )-Treasurer Representatives Elva Coleman " Cutie " Mary Paschal " Tee " Helen Gassaway " Bill " Viola Pearman " Vi " Marie Hiatt " Skeet " Mary Inez Tolar " Dilcey Page one hundred iwenl -lTuo rorfatprnM. " Mim.i ' i_ V «- The Red-Head Club Flower: Red Rose Colors: Pink, Red, and Cerise Motto : " To be the brightest spot on earth " Time of Meeting: Any time we are read(y) Officers Clarice Townsend President Eloise Royall VicL-President Aliene Chennault Secretary Adlene Jones Treasurer Edna Thomson Critic Mr. Paul W. Gibson Sponsor Mr. Harold Major Mascot Thoroughbreds Aliene Chennault Elizabeth McDaniel Eloise Royall Leila Chennault Ruby Norris Edna Thomson Laura Glenn Adlene Jones Clarice Townsend Malvina Hopper Louise Willis Page one hundred tjvenl}f-tbr «f l " Pay-ais ' Say " Club Colors: Scarlet and Black Flower: Scarlet Carnation Officers Mildred Bearden Presidenl Mabel Jones Secrelarii Stella Nixon Treasurer Members Catherine Ramsey Mabel Jones Helen Woodle Mary Helen Harrison Carrie Bowie Allie Whitten Stella Nixon Mildred Bearden Marcelle Lyon Winnie Reid Elizabeth Woodle Sara Frances Stephens Page one hundred Ivienl -four Sc.4 » " ' fef|f. _ C. N. L. Club Colors: Scarlet and Gray Flower: Red Rosebud Officers Sara Spearman President Hilda Sample Vice-President CoLIE Blease Secretary Bessie Garwin Treasurer Gena Gwin Historian Newherr- -iles Chester-ites Sara Spearman Bessie Garwin Hilda Sample Gena Gwin CoLiE Blease Elizabeth McDaniel Laurens-iles Ruth Thompson Louise Power Helen George Page one hundred tTeenl -fivc " Ws ans oouci Club Officers Lucy Primrose Whyte President Clell Bran ham Viee-Presideni Florence Hetrick Secrelarv and Treasurer Members Isabelle Avery Hattie Fay Viola Pearman Maude Ballentine Rhoda Foster Catherine Ramsey Peggy Blanton Helen Gassaway Gladys Secars CoLiE Blease Mary Helen Harrison Sara Spearman Edna Blume Margaret Hunter Sara Frances Stevens Edna Brock Ad Lene Jones Mary Sullivan Aliene Chennault Elizabeth Jones Edna Summerall Caryl Cox Marcelle Lyon Clarice Townsend Margaret Evans Bertha Masters Mary Inez Tolar Nancy Evans Stella Nixon Allie Whitten Caroline Parnell Page one hundred iwent -six 9-? X =.M Jjf 3 Town Girls Club Officers CoMNENA Shearer , President Ola TribbLE Vice-Prcsijenl Christine Scott Secretary Marion Griffin Treasurer Daisy Shearer Reporter Annie Mae Murray Reporter Miss Annie Denmark Sponsor Members Mae Armstrong Gertrude Bowen Mabel Bridges Ruby Brown Kathleen Cook Lilian Deck Deci Mae Earle ViNNiE Felkel Marion Griffin Lula Hammett RussiE Hembree Louise Harrison Esther Lassiter Lula Lee Leathers Annie Mae Murray Clara McGee Alma Nance Christine Scott Comnena Shearer Daisy Shearer Laurie Smethers Annette Thomas Ola Tribble Annie Mae Wiliford Kathleen Wiliford Anabel Wilson Mattie Lois Winter Page one hunjrej Imenly-seven GJ f A9 (f Mx ' jimwrn 0j VQ. ' f T h e in A S C T -- . ,„ ,.,,-_. RantKa-te " T tE MEN " " L iKt vonHRSStlM Ma.t Ha- TONLlMJLI Li a.Upp nLott Grd.TMvj X-r»ncl|)B Uncle D ' i|. xc .te Pa%e one hundred Iwenty-eight umM ' msf I a! W tsiL A I There once was a Dean named Whyle, With a face like a moon, round and bright, His figure was fat. If il wasn ' t for that His looks would be clean o ut of sight. There once was a L. P. named Taylor, And really there ' s nothing did ail her, She paints with much grace Sometimes even her face. For her complexion could scarcely be paler. Dr. Dunford he ' s long and he ' s lean, The longest, leanest man we ' ve ever seen, He ' s a hard working teacher And a long winded preacher, But he never does anything mean. ' r (f Now Miss Doddridge vXT—aJL To work and hop VVs. ' If a man gels a chance vr " C His life to enhance [[ ( — » W.ih h, sr v he has the " habut " round like a " rabbut, " he better had grab " ut. ' There was a man who said " You hadn ' t oughter Be a-using so much of this water, " Dr. Thompson ' s his name And he really has fame, For as a preacher he ' s a rarin ' -rip-snorter. Now this good lady ' s name is Cronkhite And her " pupes " think she ' s clean out of sight, ' But she ' s very emphatic And almost dramatic When we dunces can ' t see that she ' s right. There once was a teacher named Steele, Who could simply make paint brushes reel, She trips on her toes And wherever she goes Her brown eyes they make an appeal. V (I Page one hundred (nien l;-nme =«Alf l ' HS Miss Richardson, a certain teacher ' s name, And I tell you right new she ' s not game. If about Mr. Reid you tease her There ' s naught will appease her, And the way she blushes is really a shame. TKere once was a nurse named Cade, Who of dirt was mighty afraid, She feeds pills to us all. Lean, fat, short, and tall. Though she has to chase each smgle maid. 4iW ' There once was a teacher named Dowlmg, Who got homesick and set up a-howling. When her picture was taken Her anger was shaken, And she left the photographer scowling. Miss Hall was teacher whose wit Caused sensation and talk quite a bit. Her speeches were sassy. Sometimes even brassy, 3ut all begged her never to quit. . There once was a Doctor named Pruitt, nd believe me, if you had an ailment she knew it, She ' d put you to bed And you ' d think you were dead, juI if you ' d get up too soon you ' d sure rue it. There once was a Mrs. Lippincott, Whose disposition never was hot. She ' s some sweet singer. Just a regular hum-dmger. But to " proceed " she says she cannot. Mrs. Thompson she is working so To get all the new teachers a beau. But the beaux they won ' t come To an " Old Maid ' s Home, " And the end will be some tale of woe. There once was a lady named Lide, And to get fat for years she has tried, But she ' s so very thin She has to go in V hen much wind is blot ing outside. C Page one hundred thirl]) There once was a teacher named Savage, And a certain man ' s heart she did ravage The way they went out at night Was really a sight. But she ' ll soon be cookmg his cabbage. This young lady from the North rolls her r-r-r ' s And chatters to just " beat the car-r-r-r ' s, " Her first name is Hazel And her voice is quite nasal, But we think she ' s as bright as the star-r-r ' s. There once was a man named Reid, One of the best young things we ' ve ever " seed, " His pompadour curly Sets maids hearts twirly-lwirly. And they all think he ' s cunning indeed. There once was a Miss Mcintosh, Who ' s leaching in a long way from bosh, She ' s a sweet little dear Though she soon sheds a tear. But the men they do love her b ' gosh. There once was a lady named Denmark, Who at tenchini; was really a shark. She has four new front teeth With pretty gold beneath. But she ' ll kill me for not keeping that dark. A r I Mr. von Hasslen walks up with a step That would make you think he ' s full of pep, But whether he can fiddle Remains still a riddle, Though he certainly has made quite a rep. Mrs. Stanford feeds us potatoes and fishes, And goes ' round and collects up her dishes. If she finds em in your room You ' ll long for your tomb. For she says whatever she wishes. The Gibsons are named " Paul and Pet, " And round this place " Pet " surely can get. Now the top pate of " Paul " It truly is bald But they ' re a cute little couple, you bet. Pa%e. one hundred ihirl}}-one STUNT NIGHT: AT THE PHOTOGRAPHER S I SANS SOUCI DANCE Page one hundred tbirl]f-t1vo ' M (M ' " S.4, l( 9 " ■f ilf v. The Crook I NCE upon a lime there was a shining brand-new crook. Il stood with proudly arched neck, in its colors of white and gold, before all the wondering, admiring girls in the Anderson College dining room. It was Hallowe ' en and there was mystery in the air, and all kinds of ghostly and gruesome figures — but the crook suddenly found itself, to its great surprise, the center of all interest. Everything was new to the crook, for it had just come from the little shop at the foot of the hill to be the good luck trophy to be treasured and handed down from class to class through all time, and to be hidden from every inquisitive eye at all times except on Commencement day. The crook listened with much interest and a great deal of awe to all the things about itself which one of the girls said in very solemn and mysterious tones, and wondered what was going to happen next. At last the dinner was over and the girls were leaving the room in happy, laughing groups, but the crook was left with the Seniors, who, with trembling hands and fast beating hearts, hid their treasuve away in a place high up above the college building where il could keep watch on all that was going on, and where no searching eye could discover it. " At last, " sighed the crook, " I can now settle down to peace and quiet and a long nap. These last days have been too exciting for me, " and so with a yawn and stretch, it made itself comfortable, feehng safe from disturbance for a long time. But alas! Its rest was not for long. The hiding place was too near the practice rooms for any crook to live in peace, and besides that, one day il had a very great fright and an almost fatal accident, which came near finishing the poor little crook forever. That afternoon, while trying to nap a httle between the pieces going on in the practice halls, it was suddenly started into alertness by hearmg itself talked about. Two of those Juniors who had stared so when it was first introduced to the student body, had their heads together and were whispering and pointing in a most foreboding manner. The crook tried to make itself as small as possible, and sat there trembling and shaking, for it knew they were surely on its trail. Suddenly, while it lay there watching the Juniors breathlessly, and thrilling with cold, awful anxiety, it was seized from behind, and before it could get its breath, it felt the awful sensation of being hurled through the air. Not until long afterward did the crook know jusi exactly what happened, for when it came to it was lying on the ground outside the kitchen window in three pieces and was being picked up tenderly by two loving and much-frightened Seniors. These Seniors, you see, had also seen the Juniors, and in order to save their precious trophy had thrown it from the kitchen roof. " Mercy! " wept the poor little crook. " Do these girls never give one any peace? Now, won ' t I be a pretty sight on Commencement day with these three big gashes! Oh, boy, oh, boy! I don ' t feel like any star at all. " That night the crook slept, or rather lay under the piano in the dining room, where, to say the least, it was quiet, though the halls, attic and basement creaked with the sound of stealthy searchers, those awful Juniors and Freshmen in the frantic effort to find the mutilated but still coveted crook. The next morning the crook was tenderly taken from its hiding place and carried to a crook hospital, where after three weeks of the best attention it was brought back once more, almost as good as new. Again, it was hidden with trembling hands, in a place selected with the utmost care for its dark seclusion, and again the midnight rest of the faculty was disturbed by the searchers in their teeth- gritting determination to leave no stone unturned under which the crook might be hidden. So desperate were two of them, it was whispered to me, that they actually sat up all night in the town girls ' cloak room, waiting for nobody knows what — the crook to find them, perhaps. But their search was fruitless. The crook lies peacefully in comfortable seclusion, and it has confided to me that it hopes for no more excitement until Commencement day, when it will be taken from its hiding place and borne proudly at the head of its beloved Senior Class, with ribbons of gold and while, which carried by the sweet May breezes, will kiss the cheeks of its smiling guardians and wish them God-speed and good foitune in their adventure into the great world. Pagj. one hundred ihirt -three %i|f kfe The Rotarians T was the night before Christmas hohdays. At eight o ' clock we were in the dining-room (all dressed up, of course) and the Anderson Rotarians p s came in as we sang to them. We had a regular holiday-time dinner, but we were all so busy listening to what was gonig on and doing our own stunts, that for once in our hves eating was secondary. Instead of giving the Rotarians toasts we gave them " roasts, " but they took it in the Rotarian way — good-naturedly — they say they had a good time and we know we did, so it was indeed a fitting closing of school. On March 1 6, the Rotarians from Richmond and the Rotarians from several other Virginia cities came to call on the Anderson Rotarians. Because they like us, the Andersonians brought the Richmond men up to have dinner with us. They were the jolliest, singingest, laughingest men and the best sports we ' ve met. Some of them made speeches, one saying that seeing so many girls took his appetite, another saying that if he was dreaming, please don ' t wake him up. But we can ' t begin to enumerate all of the things they did say. Mac Bullington presided for the Richmond men ; Scotch Whyte presided for the Anderson men, and fun run riot. It took much urging to get them to leave, and after good-byes and promises to return they barely made their train. We talked constantly about their visit for days, and a week or so after a huge box arrived on the scene, which, when opened, proved to be one wonderful victrola, with a plate on it, " To Anderson College from the Richmond Rotarians. " The desire of our hearts fulfilled! We all feel now, as the Richmond Rotarians say, " Like the morning star. " Long live the ROTARIANS! LONG MAY THEY WAVE! Page one hundred thlri )-four Rotary Songs Whene ' er the Rolary comes to Anderson BeHeve me then we surely have some fun, For they ' re the finest men in this old town And when they do things up They do them brown — you bet; They all know how to laugh and joke and smg. Where ' er they are you hear the welkin ring. So now we tell you in Adieu, in Adieu, And she lives down in our alley. A-MEN. In Hit Watkins ' Cellar, in Hit Watkins ' celler. He ' s been changing everything around. Has a secret hidden there, he ' ll guard it with his life. There ' s only one mistake he ' s made — he told it to his wife. I ' m a little prairie flower, Gi owing Wilder every hour, Nobody seems to cultivate me For I ' m as wild as wild can be, I ' m as wild as wild can be. I ' m wild! ¥ Do we like the Rotary to come to dine? We ' ll say we do. Do we think they are mighty fine? We ' ll say we do. And have they got lots of pep. And do they keep up their rep? Do ihey? We ' ll say they do. And do we think they ' re the best sports we ' ve ever seen. We ' ll say we do. Do we like all — fat or lean? We 11 say we do. And when we speak of the Richmond men. Do we hope they ' ll come again ? Do We say we RICHMOND ' S PET SONG Oh, Boy! Oh, Boy! Oh, Boy! Oh, Boy! I feel just like the morning star. CHORUS Now Charlie Gambrell wants the key to Watkins ' cellar, Watkins ' cellar, Watins ' cellar. Farmer who before wouldn ' t give him a tumble. Even old Ben Gosset is beginning to grumble Cause they can ' t have the key to his cellar. They ' ll never get in, just let them try. They can have his money, they can have his car. Even old Jim Hammett is trying to break the bar, But ihey won ' t get the key to Watkins ' cellar If the whole darn world goes dry. Down in Watkins ' cellar, down m Watkins ' cellar, He ' s been having parties every night. His old friend Jim Shumate, the only honored guest, But not content with one case, he wants to get the rest. Oh, here comes the Richmond Rotary. Oh, how in the world do you know? You can tell them by their winning smile They have on all the while — SH — SH — They have on all the while. l agc one hundred ihiri ' -five VOTES FOR AIOMEN Prettiest Edna THOMSON Cutest Clarice Townsend Sweetest LiLA WASHINGTON Most Attractive MARGARET Hunter Most stylish :■ Leila Chennault Biggest flirt Rhoda Foster Most popular • • • Myra Anderson Best all-around HaTTIE Fay Biggest eater MauDE McDanIEL Biggest feet CoLiE Blease Prettiest eyes MariE HiaTT Prettiest hair CAROLINE ParnELL Faculty ' s pet Ad Lene JonES Biggest boot-licker ELIZABETH Harris Smartest OuiDA PaTTISON Most dependable Myra Anderson Surest Senior MarY SmiTH Jolliest Junior CLARICE ToWNSEND Most sophisticated Sophomore PrUCY Whyte Freshest Freshman Aliene Chennault Best dancer Maude Ballentine Best sport Eleanor Jones Wittiest Florence Hetrick Most talented ELEANOR JONES Most in love Mary Paschal Best athlete Stella Nixon Most studious Blanche Agnew Most conceited Mary InEZ Tolar Most fascinating CLARICE ToWNSEND Most original MabEL DillINGHAM Page one hundred ihirt )-six - = .M aVend ea SEPTEMBER 10 — Anderson College again populated with " heys " and " hellos " by the many arrivals of old and new girls. 13 — Eslherian and Lanier Societies begin a " dead rush " on new girls. " Newish " isn ' t even allowed to think for herself. 16 — " Billy in Japan " — first entertainment of year. Homesick girls revived and entered into spirit of evening. Home talent made a decided hit. 18 — Y. W. C. A. as hostess — quite a unique entertainment. TKe Divine orchestra from Paradise furnished the music. 22 — Freshies were given a coming-out party — and some came out most too far. Big oppor- tunity given to the males of Anderson. " Pig " and " Major " were co-stars. 24 — Great excitement. Water gives out — reser- voir has to be drawn on — Maude McDaniel took a bath. 26 — Competition is the life of industry. Esthe- rians were at home to new girls — just a good time in general. 29 — Stop, look and listen! — Dr. Thompson makes his " inaugural " address — " Girls Be Careful of the Waterworks. " OCTOBER 2 — Autumn advances with beautiful coloring — greatest fall since Fall ol Rome in 1492 — Hattie Fay falls off one-fourlh of a pound. 6 — Lanier Banquet — real chicken and ice cream — an ' that ain ' t ail! 8 — Graveyard springs up! Bones of " Maggie " Hunter ' s first fried chicken laid to rest by old West House. 12 — Dr. Spillman told us many Uncle Remus stories. Nothing could have been more en- joyable. 15 Gena Gwin falls in love — Mabel pulls her out. Page one hundred thiriy -seven -A ff m or Oman " ' 20 — East House beats West House in a thor- oughly interesting game of baseball. 25 — Train lale — delay caused by excess baggage — candy belonging to Jean Knight. 31 — Spooks! Spooks! Spooks! All were spooks — the quiet little town of Anderson, and especially the picture shows did not enjoy their usual peace — but spooks will be spooks! NOVEMBER 4-— Senior Class presents Pantomime Hiawatha. 7 — Methodist girls threw aside their dignity and thoroughly enjoyed picnics given by Meth- odist Sunday school. 8 — Paradise Lost! Every girl on the hall spends the week-end out — loo quiet to seem natural. II — Truth IS stronger than fiction. The Amer- ican Legion met at A. C. for celebration of Peace Day. Over a thousand soldiers gath- ered and Miss Taylor urged us " to talk to the boys and make them feel at home. " Grand turkey dmner. 15 — Big Pep revival — -patriotic speeches made. Rossie Milford caps climax. 20 — Serious accident — " Blume " writes to Henry but through mistake addresses it to her mother. Oh, for the results. 26 — Estherian Minstrel. The best ever. Some made typical black faces and others looked natural. 27 — Interclass games. Sophs walk off v ith cup. DECEMBER 5 — Extra ! Extra ! Aliene Chennault has actually} bought a new dress. II — Mademoiselle Brard gives concert. Even those who do not love music as a rule were simply carried away with the little French pianist. 13 — Freshmen entertain Sophs at a formal re- ception. The administration halls looked lovely for the occasion. But the special at- traction for the giils were the boys. 15 — The mail boxes contain dust instead of let- It rs — " week before Xmas. " 17 — Faculty and students entertain the Rotary Club of Anderson at a huge banquet — " Little Prairie Flowers predominate. " 18 — Early Mass — Instructions on " How to Obtain Service on a Pullman, " rendered by Miss Taylor. Noon — Homeward Bound. JANUARY 1 — New Year ' s Resolutions made. 2 — Resolutions broken. 5 — Classes begin. Exams looming in the future. 8 — Town boys present their minstrel to an ap- preciative audience of college girls. 15 — Elva Coleman stricken with heart failure- — Zeke fails to ride by college. 20 — Miss Lucille Nelson delights a large audi- ence with her charming voice. Sara Lou Bobo winks at ex-soldier during performance. Dealt with accordingly. 25 — Who said there was nothing new under the sun? We had soup for lunch. 31 — All good things come to an end, so here ' s to the end of January. FEBRUARY 1 — Board meeting in session. Classes disturbed by knocking knees. 1 — Prize fight — Juniors and Seniors scrap over crook. Result: Some crook broke the crook. 14 — Yearly occurrence — St. Valentine ' s day. Hearts free for all. 1 7 — " Stunt night " — Every organization in school represented in original and unique stunt. 22 — Faculty is guest of honor at a buffet luncheon given by Senior Domestic Science pupils. 23 — Eloise Royall stars. Makes 10 on Trig. test. Shining light — but behold, it is hidden. 29 — We forgot to say at first, but this is Leap Year. Continuous stream of Leap Year letters flows forth. MARCH 1 — Brisk March winds begin to blow. Girls down town haunt hosiery departments. 5 — Usual occurrences. Nothing unusual hap- pens. 8 — Rarest treat of the season. Letz String Quartet greeted by full house. 10 — Rumors circulate to the effect that Clemson students have turned Bolshevik. Whew! Everybody excited. 12 — Clemson College arrives in Anderson. Boule- vard populated. 13 — Once more A. C. is victorious. Our all-star Page one hundred ihirt})-eight ororiaff fi i%.emi team defeats Piedmont In basketball. 15 — Very peculiar! Colie Blease actually found a pair of shoes in Anderson that were ioo big. 1 7 — " Here Comes the Richmond Rotary. " An- derson College girls make a wonderful show- ing. " Old King Cole " sung for a change. i 9 — Mary, Isabel, Bertha, Viola, and Edna deeply grieved. Boulevard ' s attendance de- creases. C. A. C. reopens. 25 — " Man, Man, My Kingdom for a Man. " But when he appeared in East Dormitory the kingdom was nowhere to be found. Yes, he was heard in the attic, but the only man to be found was Prof. Whyte. 30 — P. C. Glee Club on scene of action. " Swell afiair and fine music. " APRIL 1 — Teachers " Surprise " us. Student body stricken. Trig, class especially grieved. Spring holidays welcomed with opened arms and outstretched gladness. 6 — All " delighted " to be back after five days of " misery. " 7 — Glee Club starts on tour over State. We always be I on the Glee Club. 10 — Adlene has a new supply of " cleaner. " Now ' s your chance. 15 — Anderson College girls hear Miss Peterson. Largest audience in history of college, 20 — Field and Fellowship Day. The day when Anderson College girls enjoy a day on the campus. Wish those days would come more than once a year. 25 — Something new. Prof. Wliyte takes Mi ss Savage to the movies. MAY 1 — Annual Junior-Senior Reception. Biggest social event of the season. 10 — Edna Summerall gives her graduating re- cital. 18 — Final exams begin. Horrors! 26 — Commencement exercises begin — weeping Seniors everywhere. 28 — " Dear to our hearts is our Alma Mater, Loyal and true are we. " Page one hundred ihirt -nine miW ororla ff ' ' ' ' - " M- . , Glee Club Program Butterflies Mildenberg Glee Club Old Songs Medley Arranged Glee Club Deep River P ' l " Rodkin ' in de Win NeiJUnger Kentucky Babe Ceibd Glee Club The Farmerettes Misses Brock, Cox, Fay, Hetrick, Jones, Branhan, TowNSEND, and Whyte Rose in the Garden NeidUnger My Pretty One ' " ' " " Glee Club Intermission Piano Solo, Second Nocturne Leschetizks Edna Brock Dance Cavo((e and Pollia Lucy Whyte Italian Street Song from " Naughty Marietta " Herbert Hattie Fay and Glee Club Bridal Chorus from " Rose Maiden " Conien Glee Club Page one hundred forty M«l r= == M «W ' Aesolve e world Is cutler __p r Page one hundred forl -one Artist ' s Course G CaPiM he Artist ' s Course of Anderson College during the season of 1919-20, ' ■ ' j N) has brought four events of value and pleasure to the students, faculty, and - citizens of the city of Anderson. The first number of the course was the Piano Recital by Mile. Brard, the French artist, sent to this country by the French Government to represent them in their art. Mile. Brard is only sixteen years old, but has been compared by the critics of Boston as equal to Joseph Hoffman and Heifitz at her age. Nothing could aptly describe the playing of this young artist; she seems a wizard or some elf from another world ; it s-irpas:es piano playing. The students of Anderson were mspired by this little French rirl and are looking forward to her appearmg before them in the Course next year. Professor Frederick Losey, the Reader and Impersonator, gave John Galsworthy ' s " Justice " as the second number of the Course. Anyone who has ever heard Mr. Losey will place him easily at the head of the present day interpreters of modern drama. The subject was tragic and gloomy, but Mr. Losey, in a few well-chosen words at the end, brought such courage and hope and such possible personal apphcation from the lesson of the play that one was glad one felt the momentary suffering. Professor Losey will receive a great welcome if he returns to Anderson. The Letz String Quartet of New York have an annual engagement with Anderson College, and something else, they have wen a place in the hearts of Anderson girls that no other String Quartet would satisfy. Mr. Letz and his men have pronounced the College Auditorium a rare one to make music in, and have given of their best each time they have come. Their concert this year was pronounced even finer than ever. Nothmg could be more impressive than the rapt attention they won. This is a high tribute both to the Quartet, the music played, and the audience. The fourth and final number of the Course was the Vocal Recital given by the Metropolitan Opera Company, Soprano May Peterson. Miss Peterson has sung before many college girls, but none ever welcomed her more joyously than the Anderson girls, for they had been told about her and had looked forward to hearing and seeing her for two years. Seeing her is half the pleasure, for she is captivating in her smile and stage presence. Her voice is often called a " perfect voice " and students are urged to hear her to learn perfection of tone, placing, breathing, and diction. The Anderson audience may have heard all that, but it was just sheer joy that they felt and let her feel that night she sang in Anderson. Page one hundred forty-tivo - m TOKES ' age one hundred forly-lhree Je -a-Little-Je According to Prof. Whyte, a bore is someone who insists on talking about him- self when you are dying to talk about yourself. V ■•{■ V Gladys: " I was raised on goat ' s milk — honest, I was. " Liz. Jones: " Yeah! And that ' s why you ' re so strong for ' Billy ' . " Hattie: " What happened to that precious little blue dress you had? " Adlene: " Why, I haven ' t got it now. I wore it out. " Hattie: " Gracious, where did you go? " Beffie H. : " What are you doing out of bed? " " Bee " : " Why, I just got out to tuck myself in. " Prof. Reid: " Well, now, why are the muscles in my head smaller than those in my arm? " Florence: " Because you don ' t use them as much, I suppose. " Clell: " You know, he was shipped for skinning. " Rhoda: " Skinning? Skinning what? " Julia: " Caryl, what are you sitting on? " Caryl: " Imagination. Want me to slide over and let you sit on part of it? " Grace: " Wonder what makes the in- terurbans so crowded these days? " Kathleen: " Passengers; silly. " Prof. Reid: " Why, Miss Hall, I don ' t believe you even know where Colum- bia University is! " Opal Hall: " Sure I do. It ' s in Colum- bia, S. C, of course. " Prof. Reid (exasperated) : " Why, it ' s in New York City — and do you know the population of that city? " Opal Hall: " Well, I don ' t know the exact number, but it ' s several thousands. anyway. w w -v Edna: " Lemme your big hat to catch butterflies. " Marcel: " Why, you ' re crazy. There aren ' t any butterflies in my hat. " Izzy: " Gracious! Elva certainly is pugnastic. " Mary: " Naturally; she ' s been going with a ' major ' so much. " Miss Dowling (dictating) : " He wrote his letters at random. " Senior Tee: " Random? Where ' s that? " ¥ V Sometimes I fear we speak rather dis- respectfully of the " Milk man, " and the " Butter woman, " or even of the " Cow boy. " V V V Jack: " Does Miss Taylor care if I smoke? " Stella: " No, goodness; she don ' t care if you burn. " Page one hundred forlp-four Harold: " You know, lots of women have no sense of humor. " Alliene: " Weil, what of it? Lots of men have no sense at all. " Marjorie: " Look here! I ' m nobody ' s fool. " Ruth: " Yeah; but don ' t despair. Somebody may adopt you yet. " Romance Maid, one. Maid won. Made one. Mildred Bearden has had so much to do with the crook that she almost looks like a crook. V Sophie: " Aw, this old watch won ' t run unless less I ith it. ' Janie: " I ' m not going to have this pic- ture put in the annual. Why, it doesn ' t do me justice. " Rossie: " Justice! Why it does you mercy. " •¥ Prof. Reid (calhng the roll) : " Miss Jones? " Teddy (absent-mindedly) : " Pass. " Exam Gems 1 . There was no such a man as Ham- let. He lived in Denmark. 2. Pasteurized milk is milk given by cows fed in pastures. 3. Mars is the name of a star so far off it would take a million years to walk there in an express train. 4. America was discovered by Ohio. Columbus was his first name. 5. Gold was discovered in California before anybody knew it was there. PLEDGE Page one hundred forl -five %w y f " Things About Which We Are Well Informed What happened to the crook. . Who screamed in the parlor. Why Prof. Reid takes so much interest in basketball. Who burned out ten fuses on Paradise. How to make egg gravy. Why Corrie curls her hair. Who sends Miss Taylor cards from Columbia. Why the Whyte man is so fond of the Savage. Who is the " Keystone " in the Keystone family. Why the Juniors stayed up all night. Who sent " Izzy ' s " pictures to Clemson. Why Miss Hall had her eyes treated. Who Max Geesburg ' s girl is. Why we like the Richmond Rotary to come to Anderson. What detains Miss Macintosh in East Dormitory every night. Why Clarice does her shopping at Gallant-Belk ' s. Why Dorothy goes home so frequently. Why Miss Cade takes girls to the dentist so often. Why Edna and Margaret didn ' t have a party a certain Sunday night. Who Margaret Evans called the " President of the Annual. " Why the basketball team left Piedmont so early. What four girls went to Greenville one day. What " Sub-Fresh " looked for Jerusalem in Southern France. Why Adlene got the vote for " Faculty Pet. " Why Hattie Ruth is taking voice. Why Quida likes to take piano lessons so well. Why three girls from Paradise spent three weeks in the infirmary. Why Teddy studies so little at night. What girls are the proudest of having some money. Why we ' ve had setting-up exercises so seldom this year. Page one hundred forl -six ii siWSoroman mi If the Seniors Went to Press SWANNIE HiLLHOUSE , . The Book Lover Margaret Evans ' The Modern Priscilla Daisy Shearer The Good Housewife Mary Paschal The New Idea Edna Summerall Musical America Stella Nixon Cosmopolitan Myra Anderson Everybody ' s Ethel Mosley Independent Olla Tribble Needlecraft Nancy Evans Saucy Stories Gladys Secars Smart Set Mabel Jones American Blanche Agnew Judge Adlene Jones Elite Hattie Fay . . Life Mary Smith Success Esther Lassiter Vogue OuiDA Pattison The Orion Lucy Pinson Literary Digest Mary Lee Norris Century Irene Simmons The Black Cat Helen Willis Progressive Farmer Irene Martin Good Housekeeping Vivian Cox Woman ' s Home Companion Helen Chamblee Youth ' s Companion Gladys High Review of Reviews Myrtle Workman .... World ' s Work Comnena Shearer Tlie Science Monthly Annie Simmons Ladies ' Home Journal Annie May White Current Opinion Pa%e one hundred or tj-seven s.i Th The toils of the day are ended, The sun has slipped away. The whislHng winds ihat blow and sing Have ceased their restless play; And from under Night ' s dark blanket The shining starlets peep. And a silvery moon sails o ' er a world Wrapped in peaceful sleep. But through that realm of peacefulness A voice is calling me. It sounds from beyond the hills and plains Across the deep blue sea. It begs and pleads for helping hands To plant the seeds of light, To break the pall that hangs so low. To scatter the shades of night. ' Tis the voice of Him who rules the sun, Who soothes the sighing wind. Who plants the sky with starbeams bright. Who makes the moon to shine. To the Ni J- E Sitting now with silence round me, Out into the night I look. Further yet in darkness peering. My mind draws back within that nook Where Imagination hideth All our troubles from our sight, And we dwell in world Elysian, Free from darkness, free from night. And at last in hopeless reverie Of my story yet untold Softly comes the Night Wind to me, As it came to dreamers old. Quickly now my reveries vanish As I hear its cave-born sigh. For I ' ve found a courier trusty — ' Tis the Night Wind whispering nigh. Night Wind, softly fanning now The ebon brow of night, With thy tender hand caressing Nature, robbed of daily light. Bear a message for me to her, As she sits with studious brow. Pouring she her lessons over — Bear this message for me now. Tell her. Night Wind, that I love her. Tell her that no heart is broke With a truer, better passion — Pity on it, beg, invoke. I would tell her. Night Wind, But this hopeless love of mine With my being is so woven That my will cannot unbind. Call p. And I cannot help but wondei Why the Maker of all Should send into my little life This challenge and this call. Does He need me in a country Where I have never been? Where the thoughts and minds of people Follow in paths of sin — Or shall I stay in my own sphere And brighten it a bit. By helping those about my door Whose souls have not been hi? TTie voice now speaks to me clearer — I cannot fail that call To serve where ' er He may need me. To answer with my all. An ' 3 if I falter while fighting. And sometimes go astray. May my Pilot turn my footsteps And lead me all the way. ght Wind w. Tell her for me. Night Wind, Tell this tale of hopeless love, Tho ' it sadden all thy music. Yet it can her heart but move. If she listen to thy story And in kindness hears thy lay, Tell it, Night Wind, thine the glory, Tell it with what power thou may. As o ' er cruel earth, O, Night Wind, Thou dost bear this message on. It will touch all hearts to pity, For it leaves so sad my own. Sad, that in the widening future I can see no star of hope. That no other heart will nurture Love with this of mine to cope. Back from in my window turning. As the Night Wind speedeth on, All my soul within me burning At this deed my love has done. But my love is like the flood tide Of some maddened stream at bay. For it eager grasps the smallest Straw of hope within its way. And now. Night Wind, when returning From thy bidden courier quest. Bring, oh bring, some kind word with thee That my troubled heart may rest. Beg from her one smile of pity. This, at least, O, Night Wind, bring, For my heart must have some token To appease its love — My King. Page one hundred forty eig ii =« « 3 s, DOMT 5 ' age one huntlreil forl -ninz nnuaj University of Alabama, Vanderbill University, Trinity College, University of Kentucky, Tulane University, Louisiana Stale University, Alabama Foly- technic Institute, University of South Carolina, Maryville College, North Carolina College for Women, Davidson College, Winthrop Normal In- dustrial College, Marion Institute, Dickinson College, Georgetown College, Wofford College, Furman University, Limestone College, University of the South, Ouachita College, Transylvania College, Wake Forest College, Hollins College, Woman ' s College of Alabama, Meridian College, Greensboro Col- lege for Women, Birmingham Southern College, Henderson-Brown College, Westhamplon College, Blackstone College, Milsaps College, Mercer Univer- sity, Blue Mountain College, Centre College, Judson College, Elon College, Mississippi Woman ' s College, Richmond College, Converse College, Golds- boro High School, Kentucky College for Women, Lenoir College, Belhaven College, Presbyterian College, Hilman College, Hanover College, Barrett Manual Training High School, Roanoke College, Anderson College, Tennes- see College, Branham Hughes Military Academy, Asbury College, Trimble County High School, Central College. " College Annual Headquarters " ■ odA W. H. BELK President W. E. GALLANT. . Gen. Mgr. Sec ' y DR. J. M. BELK Vice-President P. M. GALLANT. Asst. IVlgr. Treas. GALLANT-BELK COMPANY Department Store ONE OF THE TWENTY-SIX BELK STORES Anderson, S. C. DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, SHOES READY-TO-WEAR AND MILLINERY Anderson ' s newest, largest, busiest and best Department Store. A modern up-to-date store that sells everything and " Sells It for Less. " A FRIEND OF THE COLLEGE. GALLANT-BELK COMPANY BELK BROTHERS Charlotte, N. C. W. H. BELK BROTHER Monroe, N. C. BROWN-BELK COMPANY Greensboro, N. C. KIRKPATRICK-BELK COMPANY York S. C. PARKS-BELK COMPANY Concord, N. C. PARKS-BELK COMPANY Kannapolis, N. C. HUDSON-BELK COMPANY Raleigh, N. C. STEPHENSON-BELK COMPANY Rockingham, N. C. BELK-PARKS COMPANY Albemarle, N. C. BELK BROTHERS Laurinburg, N. C. STEPHENS-BELK COMPANY Burlington, N. C. BELK-JOHNSTON COMPANY Lincolnton, N, C. BELK-HUDSON COMPANY Durham, N. C. BELK-KIRKPATRICK COMPANY Greenville, S. C. MATTHEWS-BELK COMPANY Gastonia, N. C. BELK-HARRY COMPANY Salisbury, N. C. WILLIAMS-BELK COMPANY Sanford, N. C. JOHNSTON-BELK COMPANY Statesville, N. C. BELK-WILLIAMS COMPANY Wilmington, N. C. BELK-STEVENS COMPANY Winston-Salem, N. C. R. J. BELK COMPANY Waxhaw, N. C. LIGGETT-BELK COMPANY Danville, Va. BELK-KIRKPATRICK COMPANY Grier, S. C. HUDSON-BELK COMPANY Rocky Mount, N. C. HOBBS-HENDERSON COMPANY The Store That ' s Always Busy GREENVILLE, S. C. To Out-of-Town Patrons Our E fficient and Prompt Mail Order Service Brings Our Big Store To your very door. It will prove big economy for you if you shop by mail. If your order reaches us today the merchandise will be well under way tomorrow. MAIL us all your orders, no matter where you live — your complete satisfaction or your money refunded. WE prepay all charges on goods ordered by mail. We Are at Your Service, Let Us Know Your Needs Address all inquiries to the " Mail Order Department. " Samples furnished on request. Diamonds Watches Jewelry SAM ORE TRIBBLE 140 NORTH MAIN STREET ANDERSON, S. C. Cut Glass Silverware China miWiy opor afiWMs WHO MAKES Milady ' s Wearables, and makes them — best in style — best in quality — best in service — best in price? MILLINERY? RAWAK CORSETS? LaCAMILE BRASSIERES? De BeVOISE GLOVES? CENTEMERI HOSIERY? GORDON FOOTWEAR? COUSINS Outer and Undergarments From the Most Exclusive Manufacturers in New York City Showing at All Times Only Merchandise That ' s Different and Absolutely Correct " JUST EVERYTHING FOR WOMAN " MOORE-WILSON COMPANY ANDERSON, S. C. Dressmaking Beauty Parlors :, jim0 " — - " FACULTY AND STUDENT BODY OF ANDERSON COLLEGE A cordial welcome awaits you at my office. Bring your eye troubles and broken glasses. Prompt and special attention accorded you. DR. M. R. CAMPBELL, Eyesight Specialist. LOUISA S. HILGENBOEKER, Assistant. MANUFACTURING OPTICIANS. Maxwell Building. ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA Telephone Connections W. A. POWER FANCY GROCERIES FRESH MEATS, FISH AND OYSTERS Telephone 132 212 South Main Street ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA " COOK WITH ELECTRICITY " ALL TYPES OF RANGES FOR SALE Southern Public Utilities Company 118 West Whitier Street ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA hiMS SS n» r fj ffin ltei ' mmcsj c ' c ' - c @ca Shoes and SKppers for College Girls Designed and made by manufacturers of long standing. Every pair of our slices are fitted properly and carry Geisberg ' s Ironclad Guarantee. Geisberg Bros. Shoe Company Under Masonic Temple ANDERSON, S. C. Dr. Forest D. Suggs ANDERSON, S. C Phone 336 J. D. RAST, Pres. and Treas. $10,000 CAPITAL The Anderson Furniture Company Incorporated EVERYTHING FOR THE HOME And the Price Is Right W. F. COX W. F. COX, JR. CAROLINA OIL COMPANY ANDERSON, 8. C. GAS, OILS, GREASES, AUTOMOBILE TIRES TUBES AND ACCESSORIES GOOD GULF GASOLINE Better Gas More Miles m ' . 7 M - " - " " ' THE BIJOU " The Theater Beautiful " THE HOME OF PARAMOUNT AND ARTCRAFT PICTURES AND Special Feature Attractions SPECIALLY ARRANGED PROGRAMS EACH MONDAY FOR ANDERSON COLLEGE The Bijou " The House of Refinement and Distinction " " The Home of Courtesy " SPECIAL MUSICAL ACCOMPANIMENTS POPULAR PRICES M f l THE WEBB-CASON DRUG CO. Cater to that class of trade that demands the best in Drugs, Toilet Requisites Sodas, Candies, Stationery We cordially invite you to make this your shopping place or meeting place. You ' ll receive at all times courteous treat- ment and prompt attention. And Above All, You ' ll Find Everything Cleanly Webb-Cason Drug Co. ANDERSON, S. C. EFIRD ' S Anderson ' s real Department Store sells everything and has the largest stock of Shoes, Ladies ' Ready-to- Wear, Men ' s and Boys ' Clothing to select from in the city, and with our new Millinery Department this year gives us one of the largest Department Stores in the State. STORES AT Winston-Salem, N. C. Gastonia, N. C. Concord, N. C. Columbia, S. C. Rock Hill, S. C. Rocky Mount, N. C. Durham, N. C. Raleigh, N. C. Salisbury, N. C. High Point, N. C. Anderson, S. C. Monroe, N. C. Gi-eenville, S. C. Greenwood, S. C. Greei-, S. C. Forest City, N. C. Laurinburg, N. C. Burlington, N. C. Spartanburg, S. C. Lumberton, N. C. Charlotte, N. C. EFIRD ' S DEPARTMENT STORE ANDERSON, S. C. -w% «l o oroma fiW m EVANS DRUG COMPANY Formerly Owl Drug Company NEATNESS OUR SPECIALTY FOUNTAIN DRINKS KODAKS AND SUPPLIES TOILET ARTICLES AND STATIONERY IDEAL GROCERY COMPANY SELLERS OF Good Things to Eat 309 North Main Street Telephone 471 ANDERSON, S. C. WHEN YOU THINK OF DIAMONDS THINK OF US OUR DIAMONDS Are Hitting the Mark With Quality, Brilliancy, Fine Cutting and Right Prices Get aboard and avail yourself of the opportunity of a place on the first deck We will be glad to send selection for comparison on recjuest Walter H. Keese Company Anderson ' s Progressive Jewelers ror afiMmsi THE ANDERSON ICE CO, (inc.) MANUFACTURES Pure Distilled Ice Your Patronage Solicited fm£ Cola Bottling Works Owned and Operated by THE ANDERSON ICE COMPANY, (Inc.) TRY A BOTTLE OF IIME ' OLA AND KNOW SATISFACTION OUR BOTTLING PLANT IS ABSOLUTELY SANITARY FOR ALL KINDS OF FOOTWEAR FOR WOMEN SEE THOMPSON The Man Who Fits the Feet and Sells the Shoes WE SELL ONLY FOR CASH DR. W. H. SHERARD Dentist ANDERSON, S. C. W. W. ROBINSON Staple and Fancy Groceries FRUITS AND PRODUCE Telephones 573-74 124 East Benson Street ANDERSON, S. C. WE SPECIALIZE IN LADIES ' READY-TO-WEAR Also in Gage Fisk Millinery Frolaset Front Lacing Corsets MRS. B. GRAVES BOYD YOU Can Always Find the Style You Want Can Always Find the Finish You Want Can Always Find the Wood You Want AND You Can Always Find Any Kind of Furniture Made AT G. F. TOLLY SON THE CHEAPEST FURNITURE HOUSE IN SOUTH CAROLINA Page one hunJreJ iixl -one HOUSEKEEPING DRUDGERY, or AN ART That depends, Miss Housekeeper, on several things, but very largely on the kinds of tools you use. To transform housework — even housework without servants — from drudgery into a fine art, bear the following suggestions in mind : USE A VACUUM SWEEPER INSTEAD OF A BROOM USE AN ELECTRIC PERCOLATOR INSTEAD OF A COFFEE POT USE AN ELECTRIC GRILL INSTEAD OF A FRYING PAN USE ALUMINUM COOKING VESSELS USE PYREX TRANSPARENT OVEN WARE Use all these things and many others that Science and American Inventive Genius have placed at your disposal We invite you to visit our new Household Department, where you will find a complete stock of all the items mentioned, besides many other things of interest to you. Depend on it, you will receive from us a warm welcome, cour- teous treatment, and, if you buy from us, only goods of the highest quality. SULLIVAN HARDWARE COMPANY ANDERSON BELTON GREENVILLE Page one hundred six i)- n o mi t ororiaff t - " ' Memory Books Kodak Albums Kodak Developing HIGHEST GRADE OF STATIONERY KODAKS Dargan Printing Stationery Co. BUICK Pioneer VzJve- In-Head TWENTY-FIRST SUCCESSFUL YEAR Jno. E. Sadler GOODYEAR TIRES ACCESSORIES SERVICE IS OUR MIDDLE NAME W. L. BRISSEY LUMBER CO. ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA Page one hundred sixl} -ihrce M. 2-»l - - " ' ■ LONGFELLOW BROCK Ladies ' Hatters 134 N. MAIN STREET, ANDERSON, S. C. Anderson ' s Only Exclusive Millinery Store LONGFELLOW BROCK Toilet Articles for Graduation EVANS PHARMACY " IF IT IS DRUGS, WE HAVE IT " Anderson, S. C. ACME CAFE G. D. ANTONAKOS, Proprietor When you visit this city don ' t forget that you are welcome at the ACME CAFE, where they feed you well Anderson, S. C. Greenwood, S. C. Page one hundred sixty-four m i oporiafil The Hotel Imperial LOCATED AT Washington and Richardson Sts. Greenville, S. C. THIS IS BY FAR THE LARGEST, THE NEWEST AND SAFEST HOTEL IN THE CITY, AND ONE OF THE LARGEST AND BEST IN THE STATE Page one hundred sixiy-five Mirig S -OS. m i The Strand ANDERSON ' S FOREMOST PICTURE HOUSE All Our Pictures are Superior Productions Selected from the Hundreds of Pro- d u c e r s Throughout the United States ALWAYS A FRIENDLY WELCOME TO THE COLLEGE GIRLS — BEST ACCOMMO- DATIONS—ABSOLUTELY INDEPENDENT Page one hundied sixlvi-5cx c-3. = (Ki ' oropfanmm ' " ' " fimsA n HAWKINS-BLANTON COMPANY Incorporated (Formerly Ottaray Dry Goods Co.) DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, LADIES ' READY-TO-WEAR GENTS ' FURNISHINGS 120 North Main Street Telephone 353 GREENVILLE, S. C. McDonald seed house J. F. Mcdonald, Proprietor We Keep Fresh Stocks Garden, Field and Flower Seed, Plants and Bulbs Call, write or phone McDonald seed house Maxwell Building ANDERSON, S. C. REECE-WELCH PIANO COMPANY ANDERSON, S. C. IVERS POND, MILTON, CLARENDON AND HADDORF PIANOS— GRANDS, UPRIGHTS AND PLAYERS Musical Merchandise Attractive Terms THE NEW EDISON " The Phonograph with a Soul ' Page one hundred sixty-seven %ill) PEOPLES BANK OF ANDERSON Capital $200,000.00 ANDERSON, S. C LEE G. HOLLEMAN E. P. VANDIVER H. H. WATKINS ' . T. S. BANISTER . .Vice P President resident and Cashier Vice-President . .Assistant Cashier . .Assistant Cashier DONALD E. BROWN ORR-GRAY COMPANY DRUGGISTS The Place Where the College Girls Love to Go UP-TO-DATE LINE OF THE Finest Candy—Whitman ' s IF YOU EVER NEED ANYTHING PHONE 216 Page one hundred sixt -eighl - fM ' A ' oroplaHWmsi B. FLEISHMAN BROS. DEPARTMENT STORE The Store of Truthful Advertising EXCLUSIVE READY-TO-WEAR FINE FEMININE FOOTWEAR In fact everything usually sold in a modern Department Store. Prompt deliveries in the city. Orders by mail sent same day order received. ABSOLUTE SATISFACTION GUARANTEED LYON BROTHERS " THE GIFT SHOP " Gifts For All Occasions Watches, Diamonds, Cut Glass, Silver and Jewelry Watch and Jewelry Repairing a Specialty Engraving Done. Promptly Brunswick and Emerson Records The Home of the Brunswick and Sonora Phonographs . Mf i — — - ' TOWNSEND LUMBER COMPANY BUILDING MATERIAL AND CONTRACTORS Telephone 267 FASHION PARK CLOTHES " ALCO " CLOTHES EMERY SHIRTS INTERWOVEN HOSIERY STETSON HATS CENTEMERI GLOVES KNAPP FELT HATS ROUNDTREE ' S LUGGAGE We Make a Specialty of All- Wool White Sweaters for College Girls PARKER CLOTHING COMPANY OS, ®I .W I°IxV " Dress is an index of your contents. " — Lavater. QOME stores base their selling prices largely on the appearance rather than on the cost of their clothes, asking as much as they think they can get. This has made many women believe that it is impossible to purchase really smart apparel except at almost prohibitive pi ' ices. This is not so. We are proving to women every day that it is quite possible to obtain assured fash- ions of the highest character at reasonable prices. This has been accomplished, first, by spe- cialization and expert buying, and, second- ly, by determining the selling price in every case by the cost. PRINTZESS SUITS MUNSING WEAR NEW HIP MIDDY SUITS SUNSHINE SUITS GOSSARD CORSETS BRADLEY SWEATERS D. GEISBERG 9 . M. . Q , mwmmm ' € r ' € i M €s i$ won J iQ ANDERSON STEAM LAUNDRY 120 EARLE STREET Laundry Dry Cleaning Dyeing LIGON LEDBETTER ANDERSON, S. C. DISTRIBUTORS UNITED STATES CART- RIDGE COMPANY ' S SHELLS SNOWDRIFT LARD AND WESSON OIL WHOLESALE GROCERS Notions, Hosiery, Overalls, Shirts, Etc. s.ai f( i yim s (Q ' S ' kVg: (S)OT Do Your Banking at the BANK OF ANDERSON ANDERSON, S. C. The Strongest Bank In the County B. F. MAULDIN, President J. A. BROCK, Vice-President A. IVl. SHARPE, 1st Assistant Cashier P. E. CLINKSCALES, Casliier FRANK E. TODD, 2d Assistant Casiiier S. N. GILMER CHEVROLET AND PEERLESS AUTOMOBILES ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA isr i 3S mm — — - - " " ANDERSON THEATRE Only Vaudeville House In Anderson High Class Shows The Very Best We Can Buy in the South ON MONDAYS We Extend a Special Invitation to the Young Ladies of Anderson College to Visit Our Theater ANDERSON THEATRE Corner Whitner and Towers r Wo i " . «K — -, ' -=«. : 2Kvg5 . mmm oror anmz ' Mm d.% Outfitters for Men and Boys B. 0. EVANS COMPANY " The Store With a Conscience " ANDERSON, S. C. BIGBY ' S PHARMACY East Benson Three Doors Above Blekley Building WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF Drugs, Medicines, Toilet Articles Stationery, Sodas, Etc. If it ' s to be found in a drug store, we have it AGENTS NORRIS ' EXQUISITE CANDIES TELEPHONE 203 PETROLEUM OIL COMPANY Up-tO " Date Filling Station Victory Visible Pumps — See What You Get, See That You Get It MOTOR INN Main and Greenville Streets Main and Earle Streets Main and River Streets ALL FOR ANDERSON COLLEGE E. R. HORTON, Pres. Treas. L. S. HoRTON, 1st Vice-Pres. W. F. Marshall, 2d Vice-Pres. T. E. Horton, Secretary ANDERSON REAL ESTATE INVESTMENT COMPANY Capital and Earned Surplus $72,000.00 REAL ESTATE STOCKS BONDS ANDERSON, S. C. " ■f lfs v. SHOP AT NIMMONS When on a shopping tour, you will be pleased with what you find here. Our Millinery is always new and up-to date in every respect, and we keep just the things College Girls like best. When you want a pretty hat, it will pay you to see us. In our Read) ' -to-Wear Department you will find the smartest creations in Suits, Coats, Dresses, Skirts, Waists, or, in fact, you will find anything that goes with this line here in the best quality, newest style and best colors to suit any figure, form or fancy. Our Shoe Department is always complete with all the newest styles, and is considered the best in every respect by the best peo- ple in the city, the ones that know quality. Our shoes are care- fully fitted to give comfort and long service, and we always have the hosiery to match 3 ' our shoes. To these necessities we can add many new accessories, such as gloves, veils, beads, shopping bags and small articles that add to milady ' s neat appearance. We also carry a good line of wardrobe trunks and traveling bags. We gladly welcome all College Girls to our store whether on pleasure bent or business. While down town have your friends meet you at M. S. NIMMONS COMPANY Telephone 663 ANDERSON, S. C. The Aftermath of College Life When the halcyon days of college life are over and our girls return to their homes brimming over with higher ideals, one of the first things that awaken their interest is the improvement of their home environment. Most parents who can afford the distinction of a cultured daughter in the home respond v ith pride to this perfectly natural and laudable ambition. It is the desire of the Fretwell-Alverson Furniture Company to do all in its power to uplift the home life of this vicinity by making the home more sanitary, more convenient, more comfortable and more beautiful — in short, an alluring spot where one loves to linger. You are invited, one and all, to make a tour of inspection of our store. If you are like the hundreds of others who have visited it, you will be struck by the beauty of the artistic designs of our period furniture of ma- hogany, walnut, oak and ivory — ' also handsome suits in reed and fiber. The wealth of beauty shown in the upholstering of this furniture is truly won- derful. You can ill afford to pass the rugs, draperies, lamps and table run- ners without drinking in the richness of their color schemes. To make this a very practical suggestion — our prices are extremely reasonable, because of the fact that our business is run on a strictly one- price cash basis. Fretwell-Alverson Furniture Company ONE PRICE CASH STORE Anderson, S. C. k.mig ororiaftl RudersoN CoUsGe Idea.!. R Kca-lt K , C hr s va,u Ge nt e w Dma,a, doi at her work a- cc vjl r a-tely, complete! j, The Best Advertisement of Anderson College is the Anderson College Girl i:( IS rt ' Mn -ff : 7 - tes«,s,w mfMm€ ororian oU The Baskin Shoe Company Anderson ' s Newest and Most Up-to-Date Shoe Store WE SPECIALIZE IN LADIES ' FINE FOOTWEAR Call to See Us TELEPHONE 153 ANDERSON, S. C. The Mutual Benefit was established over seventy years ago. It has gona from " Strength to Strength. " It has a long and honorable record which its management will take a pride in maintaining. It is conspicuous for its economical management and for fair dealing with its members. An im- partial investigation will convince you that it is " A Company Without a Peer " Every woman should read our leaflet " When I Am Forty-five, " which can be had for the asking The Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Co. NEWARK, NEW JERSEY M. M. MATTISON, General Agent, Anderson, S. C. COOK WITH GAS GAS FUEL IS CLEAN AND CONVENIENT —AND EVER READY . RUUD AUTOMATIC GAS WATER HEATERS ARE PERFECT Anderson Gas Utilities Company § — . . — — a The College Girl ' s Headquarters IS FANT ' S BOOK STORE CITIZENS NATIONAL Capital and Surplus, $325,000.00 The Only National Bank In Anderson County INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS «f 3 or opinff wp The Photos in This Annual Made by HARRY WALLACE, Photographer Two doors above Blue Ridge Depot The Anderson Floral Nursery Co. CUT FLOWERS, POT PLANTS, WEDDING DECORATIONS FUNERAL DESIGNS The Only Home Grown Flowers in the County — Flowers for Special Occasions Given Individtial Attention Landscape Gardening by cui Expert TELEPHONE 252 J, K. POSTMA, Proprietor FARMERS MERCHANTS BANK ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA Capital $100,000.00 Surplus 150,000.00 The Farmers Merchants Bank would like to have the bank account of every teacher and student at Anderson College. We pay interest on deposits in our Savings Department. Your business will be appreciated and will have our best attention. Come to see us. FARMERS MERCHANTS BANK, J. I. Bramlee, Cashier. ' ■mMt ororfafM Mfi TODD AUTO SHOP Garage, Modern Equipment, Supplies Service, Firestone Tires Tubes and Accessories The modern automobile demands like service in all that the word implies. We sell you this at most reasonable rates, whether it be personal effort, or labor, or in goods, all of which we carry in stock. TODD AUTO SHOP Earle and Orr Street Anderson, S. C. W. K. Stringer P. K. McCully J. L. Brown STRINGER COTTON COMPANY Cotton Merchants ANDERSON, S. C. Codes: Shepperson ' s ' 78 and ' 81 E. E. ELMORE FANCY GROCERIES Telephone 56 ANDERSON, S. C. 269 GREENVILLE ST. A M0% SOUTH CAROLINA ' S LARGEST FURNITURE STORE FROM THE CHEAPEST THAT IS GOOD TO THE BEST THAT IS MADE. WE PAY THE FREIGHT. CRAIG-RUSH FURNITURE CO. GREENVILLE, S. C. BEMSON PRINTING COKi Nf


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

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

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

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