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

 - Class of 1922

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Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 212 of the 1922 volume:

e a e - iMsorsj i i :± ttrnviun 19 2 2 i PUBLISHED BY SENIOR CLASS ANDERSON COLLEGE ANDERSON. S. C. H " ■a FOREWORD If this Annual in later years serves to bring back fond recollections of your college days, it will not be in vain. If it succeeds in making some heart lighter, some smile deeper, some song cheerier, this will be abundant reward for our labors. B- M m . Who first placed us on the right paths along life ' s road. Who kept us from many a fall and soothed our wounds when we were hurt. Who made possible our pleasant sojourn at Anderson College, Who will ever be ready, when we have left our Alma Mater, to help and advise us as we start down career ' s lane alone, To you, who are faithful to us and whom we love most dearly. ' ji m ' imjm A f,UMMM,K m MUA:iSiUA JA JAyjMJA fA mm CONTENTS BOOK ONE THE COLLEGE BOOK TWO CLASSES BOOK THREE ORGANIZATIONS BOOK FOUR ATHLETICS AND CLUBS BOOK FIVE FEATURES AND JOKES WfwmmrWfwmiwwimwfWfnw ri ' m i ii ■ £=• I mjm " Though at times rve dread to enter in, ' Tis beautiful to look upon. " • • •••••••«■• • ' • • • • ' • ' • ' » • • tTm » m • • • • • • • • • • • •••«•■«••••••«•••••• ate •••••••••• • ' • ' • • • • • • • |7 jyijlUiiUHUiiiiim(j iimtiiiiiiiv!ijiiiiiiiM.ii M -,-- iSfSM irRtrWrr ' rO.T ' .-. . % II sl --OiJiUlijl ' r? ' ® [■■=« 1: m 1-3:-; H ■HK,- " " " ' ' " •.■; ' ' ' .■ . l - i- .. ' ' ■. ' . ' ' .V ■ ' ' ■ s -frv -. ' - i fn. - «ie»! ' ■ A-: ■ . . ■-■•. i P %l - : ' Clj ■ ' ■ ' ,...; ., ■--■■•■ ----y-m b - » 4; ' «W«fe«Sr4» i, ' ? ! ?r k R m Fi, mB ' .,aiib im0 ' ' ui m tfffMfi An 1 1 — r - " ■.■ ,■ •? ll j, j.rrg.yi ' B ' HoTv with m]) life linil up is every well-known scene " i K(L 13 } S!iw». ' yii«. yjw«i " . " .»i ' iyyi ' . ' ' . i ' W ' . " J« WMm »Mmw}i m wiimwim m 7 is2a| " Here the architect Built a house for hospiialitv. 14 mm -rO f t rU- ' rKXA-y ' ,-. . i m m :-v-V-. . ;. -Kti ? . ' ;: ' ,., H, » ■■■, ■ „ ■ ■ ■ .■ • ■ ■ .;-v.-. -i ' ' ; ■ .:,■ t ' - ' - i ' -- -- - ■■■■■ , »•■,• " ■ , " ' ■ " ' -. { ' Ji ' l ' . : ' - !:::■■ - m iilM - 15 Board of Trustees Judge H. H. WATKrNs President Scc etar } Until 1922 J. H. Courtney Trenion W. W. Sullivan Anderson . J. M. Burnett Belion Until 1923 R. S. LiCON Anderson J. Dexter Brown . Anderson G. E. Smith Liberty Until 1924 R. B. Curry Greenwood P. E. Clinkscales . Anderson John C. Pruitt Anderson Until 1925 — H. H. Watkins Anderson T. Claccett Skinner Columbia Robert Black Bamberg Until 1926 W. A. Watson Anderson Graves L. Knight Laurens Mrs. J. D. Chapman Anderson Executive Committee R. S. Ligon. Chairman W. W. SuLLIVAN H. H. Watkins P. E. Clinkscales J. Dexter Brown W. A. Watson - ' John E. White, ex-officio Trust Fund Committee P. E. Clinkscales J. Dexter Brown W. W. Sullivan 17 PRESIDENT 19 LADY PRINCIPAL 20 S 5!SgSSM!M!fiS ' - ' .-5) ,m- ' Faculty John Ellington White Chapel Hour Lileralwe and Sociology John C. Calhoun Dunford Malhemalician, Bible and Sunday School Pedagogy Webb Von Hasseln Modern Languages Frances McIntosh Hiitory Recina Cooke Cowdrick Literature and Composition Lucille Burriss Composition and Literature Marguerite Breton Instructor in Conversational French Helen Kenyon Science M. Adelia Fox Philosophy and Education Grace L. Cronkhite Dean of School of Music Winifred A. Stephens Dorothy Bell An 21 9 ' i Mary Prichard Taylor Art History fe, 3=3 LQ: ' Faculty m Frances Margaret Young ' ■] Expression and Physical Culture =wj Daisy Daniel ' ' . Domestic Science ' - ' Annie E. Gassaway Domestic Art ' ■ Anne D. Denmark l; :. Piano and Harmony Edith May Hall fe- Piano. Harmony. Ensemble Hazel Tuttle i ' ' Piano Margaret Burleigh fe; Instructor of Stringed Instruments OuiDA Pattison Practice Supei visor. Instructor of Music. History and Assistant to Miss Tuttle Carrie Bowie Piano and Harmony Adlene Jones ; Sub-Freshman Worl( Olga V. Pruitt Physician. Hygiene Sallie T. Cade - Resident Nurse Zanerian Funk Commercial Course !@ Stella Nixon Assistant Physical Director fc;.] 22 mmmmmm. 23 Senior Class Colon: Pink and Black pioi .r : Sweel Pea Motto: " Live pure, speak true, right wrong. So make thy womanhood purer day by day. " m Officers Florence Settle . . . . President Helen Gassaway Vice-President Ruth Eskew Treasurer Mattie Lou Simmons Secretary Edith Herlonc Historian Eloise Rovall Testator Mabel Dillingham Prophet Dorothy Sullivan p i Miss Mary Prichard Taylor Sponsor Elizabeth Brown Mascot m H i m • I- Miss Mary P. Taylor Sponsor Elizabeth brown Masco; Cc-,. ' . as « ' d!:iliii5 ciiHciit! :sii!»jy! ' i ' ' yii ' ' . ' i«j ' . " . ' i ' iyi ' . " . " . i ' i ' i ' .». " .ij ' ..CuZcrn ' . ' i i ' ' ' ' . ' -■ ' . ' - ' -■- ' - ' - ' ' , ' . ' . ' - ' . ' - . ' .• ' , ' - ' .•J. ' . ' . ' j ' ' . iiiiiiiiiiii ;-:5 Senior Class Marguerite Breton, A.B, Decize Nievre, France Iiifiiniieie pendant la grande siiorie. Adrnis- siliU- au liaccalaureate Scienct-s-Langiics Vi- va ntes (levant la Faciilto de Paris. France sends u one of her very own lo grad- uate wilh our worthy class; she serves a double purpose — both teacher and student. But she is still enough of a pupil lo sympathize wilh us and understand the whys and wherefores of a stu- dent s actions. She is as jolly and bright as any A. C. girl and takes as enthusiastic a part in our activities as any of us. She is loved by both teacher and pupil alike, and we wish her great success and hope she has liked America enough to stay with us. Anna Berry, A.B. K Iv Reidville, S. C. Eslherian LiUrarxi Society Secretary Estlnfrian Literary Socief y ' 1!1- ' J2 ; Atliletic Association: X- W. C. A.; B. V. P. U. Red-Headed Club; Orion StafC; Senior Pveportcr. " Anne " has been with us only (wo years, but after trying out first Chicora, then Converse, she decided that Anderson was the college she want- ed lo call her Alma Mater. She has made quite a success in her work, having studiousness com- bined with " gray matter. " We prophesy a glow- ing future for " Anne " and Anderson College cries out, " Send us more like her. " m -c-c-fffy; mmm -■ f ; l-{ J - " J- , ' J - ' . ' - ' J -•- ' ,•. ' ' - ' . ' j Srcc or ' - ' i " ri ' ' M " i " " i ' ' " rt ' iS " ; " ' -o; ' . ' ' X ' .co: . ' . ' . ' - ' •-•- ' - ' - ' - ' - ' - ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' - ' J Slft lil Senior Class Margaret Mattison Clinkscales, A.B. e n Belton, S. C. Esiherian Literary Soclct } Y. W. C. A.; Mombor of W ' a Wa Tassc Suito; Kx-Con verse Girl, Margaret, or " little orphan Annie, " started life wrong by going to Converse, but at the end of her junior year she saw the error of her ways and cast her lot with us. Though considered quiel by those who do not know her, Margaret is certainly " quite the stuff " to her intimate friends. A person as generous and sweet as she IS hard to find; and the Wa Wa Tasse suite could not possibly exist without her. Evelyn Cunningham, A.B. e n : :;; i: Greer, S. C. Esiherian Litcrarv 5ocr ' c l? Y. W. C. A.: Y. W, A.: Athletic Association; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Member ' 22; Treasurfer of Class ' 19- ' 20- ' 21; Society Debater ' 20; Secretary of Paradise Club ' 21 ; Member of Pan -Hellenic ' 21- ' 22: French Club 21- ' 22; President of Y. W. A. ' 22; Business Manager of Annual " 21; Maishal of Estherian Literary Society " 21; Editor-in- Chief of Annual ' 21. If tears were the proper things for dignified seniors to indulge in, we would weep bitter ones when Evelyn leaves us at the end of her college career. She ' s not gif led and remarkable in just one thing, she can do all things well. We would feel perfectly safe in trusting any important mis- sion in her hands. Evelyn has a most lovable disposition and the ability to make dose friends quickly. We all can speak highly of her and extend to her our heartiest and warmest wishes always. fPm: . ' . ' .l. ' . ' . ' - ' .■. :y±o:cc i mm ' J. ' . ' - ' . ' . ' - ' » ' tM$f (m ' ' :m mf± iy ' .-b ' -. ' .-o; Senior Class Isabel Cunningham, A.B. en :s i: ::: Greer, S. C. Eslherian Literarx) SocicI)) Alhletic Association: Critic of Esllicii:in Lit- erary Society ' 20; Member of Executive Council ' 21; President of the Junior Class ' - ' 1; Mem- ber or Nominating Committee ' 21- ' 22: As- sistant Business Manager of Orion ' 21; Treas- urer of Esitlierian Literary Society " 21; French Club ' 2l- ' 22; Paradise Club; Presidents ' Coun- cil " 1 1; President of Student Body ' 21- ' 22. Isabel is probably the most popular and best loved girl in the Senior Class. Although we rath- er stood in awe of her when she was first made president of student government, now we know there is no need to. Oh. we do not want lo leave the impression that she was not a good one— she was the best ever, but she is still human. She has made a record here that any person would envy, both in her class-room work and in the spirit with which she enters all college activihes. " Isabel, we are all standing on the side-line watching you and yelling for your success. " Gatha Louise Davis, A.B. Westminster, S. C. Lanier Literary Sociely Y. " W. C. A.; Athletic Association; Member of Oconee Club; B. Y. P. U. ; Y. W. A.; Treasurer of Lanier Literary Society ' 21. Gatha is quiet, courteous and sincere, with a smile and a kind word for every one. She is both a zealous wor ker and a girl of most pleasing personality. A jollier pal can ' t be found. She will make " a pal good and ti-ue " for the one who is successful enough to change her name. As she concludes her college career and as- sumes the task of life, her many friends wish her the realization of her highest ambitions. W.o±y - . ' ' . ' . ' J. ' . ' J f ' . . Senior Class Irene Davis, A.B. Honea Path, S. C. ■ Lanier Liicrary Socicl ) Aiuloi ' son County Club; Athletic Association; Y. W. C. A.; Y. W. A.; B. V. P. U. Irene is one of the best loved and gifted girls in the Senior Class. We have never before seen a girl in our college so thoroughly interested in her work. Besides her work, she takes an active part in all ihe college activities. A girl made thus could not help but prove out in the long run a girl whom we would be mighty proud to say has attended college with us. She ' ll make a success of her life, we know, in a field that she chooses, and she goes out of the Senior Class vith the best wishes possible from us for a bril- liant future. Mabel Louise Dillingham, A.B. r y V ■V N Anderson, S. C. Estherian Literary Society Dramatic Club ' IS- ' lfi; Joke Editor of tin ' Orion; Sana Souci Club; Captain of Class BasUot- ball Ti am •l.S- ' 19- 20- " 21; Member of r ' an-Hellen- ic Association ' 2i)- " 2l- ' 2 ' 2; Socretaiy of Pan-Hfl- lenic Association ' 21- ' 2:i; Class Propli ?t ' 22; Y. W. C. A. ; Athletic Association ; Cheer Lcathr •22; President of Y. W. C. A. ' 21- ' 22. Mabel came to Anderson four years ago just as any other freshman, but very few days passed before she made herself known around the col- lege, , and has been in (he limelight ever since. Her amiable personality has won a host of friends. " Dilly ' has been an ardent booster in all college activities, and she has a line that attracts from the cradle lo the grave. But, judging from the numerous letters she receives from Greenville, her heart must be there. If Mabel lives up to the record that she has made at Anderson, we know she will be a great success in this world. .■.J- ' .;-J.C ' . . ' . ' . ' - ' J- ' ,- ' " cc ' .c-rcc ;: ;:::; :y± o?:;:;:•:;: y:v:;Sy c: :: :l:t:: -i■ " ;v! ! !• ' -X■l •!W --:-:-:i-:-l:: ■!- ' - X-!-:-l-l ! !•l■ !: ' : ±o : ' : ' v::! X:::l :i - . - , -■; . " . -■- ; t ' . -.- | -v- i - . - .:;v -.- . - . ; f . ' ' r ; , ■•■ • ' ' ' , ' ■■ ' A kL ' JJjillJ •!-. ' -:;- ' -i- ' - ' . ' :o;i:t: ' .i mM :;; ' ' r-V.- ' t ' l- ' , •V. ' ' -!-y. ' ' .- ' .- iiii Deci Mae Earle, A.B. Anderson, S. C. Estherian L ' tierar Society Member of Day SUidenls ' Union. Bobbed of hair, light of heart, what can we say of Deci ? Anyway, we have never seen her serious, and that ' s the best way to get through life after ail — take it as it comes. Just because she is always so jolly and gay doesn t mean that she can ' t work; she can. She is one of ihe very few who have the " stickability " to see the " poetry of mathematics. " " Lei your hair grow out and keep on being gay, Deci ! ' Bessie May Elgin, A.B. Honea Path, S. C. Lanier Literary Sociefij AtliU ' tic A ssociation; Y. W. C A.; Y. W. A.; Andurson County Club; B. Y. P. U. We find in Bessie a girl with a gentle, quiet and sweet manner. There are only a few of us who really know her, and we count ourselves very fortunate. Bessie has stuck faithfully to her work all through her college life and is a very capable girl. With all her sterling qual- ities we are sure that she will succeed in life. II ' r ' r ' ,- ' . fm Senior Class m LuRA Ellis, A.B. Pelzer, S. C. Lanier Lilerar} Society AthU-lic Association; T. Wi. A.; Y. W, C. A.: Member of Sliulent Volunteer Band; Religious Etlimr of Orion ■21- i!2; B. V. P. V. That " still waters run deep " Is proved be- yond question in Lura ' s case. Study appeals to her. Her motto is, " Make nood marks, but do honest work. " She is just an unaffected, un- pretentious girl, grown sensible and splendidly serious. It has meant much to our class to claim a girl of such noble character and high ambitions. The great amount of knowledge which she has accumulated - astonishes many people, and it has won for her the friendship of every girl in school and made her dear to the hearts of her classmates. mm m Ruth Janette Eskew. A.B. Anderson, S. C. Estherian Liierar Society Treasurer of Senior Class ' 21 ' 22: B. Y. P. U. : Y. W. A.; Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association; An- derson County Club. During her four years here Ruth, with her kindly ways and genial disposition, has won for herself a warm spot in the hearts of all her fellow students. She is one who knows how to mix the proper proportion of play with work. With a winning personality, a lady in every sense of the word, and a determination to use her ability to the best advantages. Ruth is destined to meet with unlimited success in her work. Our love and best wishes go with her. iM mm •:-R b-. Senior CI ass Bessie Reid Garvin Chester, S. C. Lanier Literary Society Home Economics Etlitor of the Orion " 21-22 : C. N. and L. Club ■lfl- ' 22; Ca-Kea-Tas Club ' 20- ' 21; Treasurer of C. N. and L. Club ■19- ' 20; B. y. P. U.; Y. W. C. A.; Y. W. A.; Athletic Association. A wholesome, fun-loving disposition belongs lo Bessie. She is what we call a jolly good old sport. She just smiles her way through life, making friends and lending a helping hand wherever she is needed. She is a wonderful housekeeper, too; we wonder who she will keep house for — O lucky one! Helen Elizabeth Gassaway, A.B. e n Anderson, S. C. Eslherian Literary Society T. W. C. A.; Athletic Association; T. W. A.; Member of Dramatic Club ' 19-20 ; Secretai-y of Class 19; K. A. B. Club; Anderson County Club: Sans Souci Club •19- ' 22; St. Cecilia Club ' 19- ' 20; Art Club ' 20; Member of Executive Council ' 21; Member of Aesthetic Dancing Club ' 21; Home Talent Club ' 21- " 22: " Le Club Francais ' 21- ' 22; Pan-Hellenic Association ' 22; Glee Club ' 22; Sec- retary of K. A. B. Club ' 20; Vice-President of Class " 22; Wa Wa Tasse Suite. Helen has been with us these four years and we don ' t know what we ' re going to do, now that she is ready to leave us. Everybody likes her, and though we were rather afraid of her at first, when she was put on the executive council, we found that she always was and always will be the same quiet, sweel " little Helen " with her babyish expression and good nature. - ' - ' , ' ' . ' lit 1. .IJ, . ' .■-•. ' , ' .. ' - ' - ' -•- ' -1- ' . Wm Ml Mm Senior Class Gena GwiN. A.B. K K Chester, S. C. Esihcrlan Literary Society Athletic Association; Y. W. A.; Y. W. C. A.; B. Y. P. U.; Piesidi. Tit C. N. and L. Club ' 22; Historian C. N. and 1 . Club ' 20; Executive Coun- til ' 21; Paradise Club. A sweeter and gentler girl we do not know. Does she possess a temper? Well, you could not prove it by her classmates. Why. even her roommate says she never sees the sHghtest symp- tom of one. We know we can always depend on " Gene " for whatever task she has been set to do. She has the requisites that mean the best m Hfe — willingness and capacity to do things. Surely she will get the most out of her life, and our highest hopes go with her. Opal Hall. A.B. Anderson, S. C. Eslhcrian Literary) SociclX) B. Y. P. U. : Y. W. A.; V. W. Association. A.; Attiletic Opal joined us in the fall of 1918 and has won scores of friends by her striking personality. Four years of the trials and worries of college life have failed to rob her of her cheerful dis- poiilion and have proved her to be conscientious. kind and loyal. She is a girl of will-power, not flashy nor sensational ; she lakes things as they come, and sends back what she doesn ' t want. Whatever her career shall be, we wish her the very best of success. o ' y.yj.-.C ' ' . ' . ' ' - ' U ' -L ' ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' - ' . ' jj. ' J Ui- ' - ' -i- ' . ' .l. ' . ' . ■ ' ■■ " !. ' r ■ ■ ■ ' ■ ■ ' I I I . , ■ ■ . t . ■ ■ I t »T fl-;--,-;-;-;-;- ivK-;-;-;-;- =y:f -X] . ' ?rorC ' ' ' j: Senior Class Mattie Lou Harris Anderson, S. C. Lanier Lilerar}} SodelX) AtlU.-tic Association; Y. W. C. A.; Y. W. A.; B. Y. P. U. Here is anolher who has shared all the pleas- ures and hardshfps of ihe Class of ' 22. We are proud to own her, for she has been conslant and dihgenl m every branch that she has pursued. A delerminalion to stand by friends, college and classmates; a willingness !o help others; a gen- tle and thoughtful manner, are the sterling char- acteristics that have endeared her to each of us. We feel sure that we can predict for her great success in whatever she undertakes in after-life, and we shall watch with the eyes of a friend her many achievements. Louise Harrison, A.B. Ridgeway, S. C. Lanier Literary 5ocief ) Town Girls ' Club. Although Louise has been with us only three years and is a day student too, we know her well enough to love her, and to realize her talents and capabilities. She has the great power of makmg friends quickly and proving true to ihem, both qualities which go to make up success in any Ime. Her many friends hate to see her leave, but we all wish her well after she has gone from A. C. r i i L 1 1 • I • n t f I f mm. ■M m mM m - vi: - fi5?-; y.f :ygsgj .-;si5 i Senior CI ass Edith Herlong, A.B. Trenton, S. C. Lanier Literary Sodcl Town Girls ' Club ' lS- " l!t; Varsity Baskt-tball Team ' 20- 21- ' 22; Captain of Varsity Team ' 21; Manager ' 22; Vice-President of Atliletic Associa- tion ' 21- " 22 : ' Sei ' geant-at-vVims of I anl«T IJt- t-rary Society ' lit- ' aO; President of Tennis Club ' 21: Member of Class Basketball Team ' 20; Rep- resentative of Junior and Senior Class Tennis Tournament ■21- ' 22; Member of Executive Coun- cil " 22 ; Class Historian " 22. Here is a nirl who works and plays with her whole soul. Edith came to us four years ago from Trenton. S. C, and she brought with her a smile which has shone ihrough all the clouds of her college life. A good student, a loyal member of her society, an active Y. W. worker. She is all of these; but her real home is on the athletic field, where for three years she has fought for the honor of her college. In the tomorrow of life this girl, healthy in mind and body, cannot fall to make the world in which she lives a better and brighter place. Marie Sybil Hiott, A.B. G n Easley, S. C. Eslhcrian Literary Society Y. W. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Dramatic Club ' 20; Member of Sans Souci Club ' 20-21; Tennis Club ■19- ' 21- ' 22; Member of French Club ' 21- ' 22; Athletic Association; Treasurer of Estherian T it- erary Society ' 21- ' 22; Vice-President K. A. B. Club ' 20. What would our class be without Marie, or " beautiful eyes, " as she is popularly known in Anderson? Marie is only one side of the equa- tion. We never see her without Mary Inez, who is the other side. Marie without Mary is as the juniors without the Crook. Judgmg by all the interest she takes in Davidson, we wonder if the profession of a school teacher will appear as attractive to her this time next year as it does now. But no matter where " little Marie " is. our thoughts will be with her. and Anderson will be missing her. m i ' n i ,j-l. ' ..U.J 1.1 ' •• " ' .v ' .-i ' iv ' - t] J I ' M ' ! ' ! ' . ■ ' ■- ' ,-, ' - 1- ' - ' - : ; Senior CI ass Moselle Oglesby Jones, A.B. e K E 2 :c 2 Elberton, Ga. Lanier Literary Society Class President ' 19- ' 2n: Class Basketball T.-iini " 10 - ' 21 - ' 32; Captain of l resliman Basketball Team ■l!)- ' 20; Managei- of Senior Basket bal Team ' 21- ' 22 ; Varsity Basketball Team ' 21- ' 22 ; Captain of Varsity ' 21- ' 22; Orion Staff ' in- ' 20- ' 21; GeorRia Club ' in- ' 20- ' 21; Sisters ' Club ' l!l- 20; Executive Council ' 20- ' 21; Glee Club ■20- ' 2r- " 22: Secretary-Treasurer Glee Club ' 21- ' 22; Class Marshal ■19- ' 20; Chief Marshal ' 20- ' 21; Fire Chief ' 21- ' 22: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; Cor- responding Secretary Y. W. C. A. ' 20- ' 21; Y. W. A. ' 19- " 22 ; Assistant Editor-in-Chief Sororian ' 21; Editor-in-Chief Sororian ' 22 ; President Athletic Association ' 21- ' 22 ; Cheer T eader ' 2 0- •21- ' 22; Pan-Hellenic ' 21- ' 22; B, Y. P. U. Moselle is, above all things, compelent. An all-round girl, everylhmg from being a sophomore member of ihe executive board to president of the athletic association in her senior year — we " think she ' d fit ' most any place we choose to put her in. " Prominent in every line of college activities and liked by everybody — this is Moselle all over. We are mighty sorry to lose her, and we are afraid that when the juniors come back next year they will say, " Tbe old senior table — she ain ' t what she used to be. " Lois Johnston, B.S. Honea Path, S. C. Lanier Literary Societvi Y. " W. C. A.; Senior Basketball Team ■21- ' 22; St. Cecilia Club ' IS; Anderson County Club ' 1!)- " 22; Y. W. A.; Certificate in Commercial Course ' 19 ; Ka-Kea-Tea Club ' 21 ; House President " White House " ' 22, Sh-h-h, girls, the bell has rung — that ' s Lois, the house president. You might say that this talk- ative piece of humanity simply adores the do- mestic arts. Her hobbies are cooking and sew- ing. Her knowledge of these subjects and her willingness to help when she can, makes her ap- preciated very much, especially by the girls on her hall. She may have many characteristics, but that of being a shirker certainly cannot apply to her. Her ready smile, her good humor and marvelous disposition make for her a host of friends. A prophecy concerning her future is a dangerous thing, but whatever the years may bring to her, we are sure that Lois will be serving " somebody " somewhere. V . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' - ' . ' . ' , ---■-. ' --.■- ' . ' . ' -■ ■.■•: ' . ' : ' : ' ' . ' :y.-: ' ' y- ' -- " ' ' ' : ' Z ' : ' ' ::?: :;::::y: : ' y ' : ' :y.x M ' - ' l ' MO " ' : ■ ■ ■ ' " " " " -■• " " • ' " " " ' ' ■ " " ■;:] j?c| jS: v;?X :. :m r m?rm Wm :: ' y: .i::v ::c :i - ' r ' M pi ' :{ i mm Senior Class M :o:oxo: Annie Laurie Keasler, A.B. :[;• ' ' ' i ' i ' i ' " ' " ' , " ' t Pendleton, S. C. v Eithcrian Lilcrarv Socidv y :.:;;.;;•.;:;■-;: Y. W. C. A.; B. y. P. TI. ; Athletic Association; ' :■ ' ; I ' l ' io. " ' . " ' : ' : ' ; I ' lass Basljetball Team ' ia- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22 ; Varsity v ■I ' lTi ' ivr, ' ■■J0- ' 21- ' 22; Frencll Club ' 20- ' 21: Class Marshal ,. ' . i i l S ■20- ' 21; House President ' 21- ' 22. j: In ihe fall of 1918 Annie Laurie Icfl Lebanon ■;. High School and entered Anderson College. ;!• ■ ' : ' ' ' r ' " . " ' : ' ' : ' : During her four years here she has made a splen- , ■! " Y. ' .-lvo;;;;; did record, both in the class room and on the ' ;! ' . athletic field. And her personality has won for j ' . i m her a vast number of friends; but we are truly :•; glad she did not meet " Moore " until near the j ' . " . ' ' . ' .•:o: ' ' S end of her course, because she might not have • ' , rrrrrrrr been with us now. Annie Laurie has endeared X :■:•:• rc ' - ' cc ' . ' herself to all hec classmates and our best wishes ' . ' X ■ ' ' ' - ' ' ' j ' . " rcc go with her for much success and happiness m M ' . ' y. ' ' .oi ' ' y. ' ' whatever she undertakes. ' . ' . ■• ■ " rrri ' ij ' Madaline Gray Kelly, A.B. ± - Pelzer, S. C. Il- •o; ' ::: ' ' ;. ' : ' : Lanier Literary Society ' .■} :;:;;;;; ' .;:;:;: ' f. Y W A.; T. W. C. . . ; .Athletic Assoeiatinn; - ' ,■ . ' yyj ' . ' .y ' j; .. nilnlson County Cluh: Class Basketball Tram ,V ■lil- ' 20- ' 21 ; Secretary of Class ■20- ' 21 ; French . ' .yy,0- ' - ' - ■l-l-!-;- ' .- ' .- ' ,v Club ■20- ' 21; Home Talent Cluh ■20- ' 21; Treas- . ' . , ' . ' . ' - ' . ' - ' - ' - ' . urer of Student Government Assoeiatinn ' 2J- ' 22; ' .Ti ' l ' i ' i ' t ' ' A. C. p. Club ' 21- ' 22; Seerelary of B. Y. P. U. .|. .•. . ' - ' . ' . ' . ., ' . •21- ' 22: Tennis Club •20- ' 21. .y. • ' •i-i ' ;- ' ,-; ' ' , ' -. ' - Capable and lovable — that ' s Madaline. Pupils -I; i " ; ' ;-;-;-i iv and teachers alike consider her one of the most . ' ' mm dependable seniors. She is quite versatile, for - " ' !• ' • ' C ' . ' ' ' she succeeds equally well in making a dignified ti; report in her [Lnglish class and in taking the X part of Audrey in Society Play. It isn ' t difTi- L ' ! -,-.-.-r,; ( ' , . " cult for Madaline to see the funny side of things. C| " but that is not necessarily a fault. Although ' C ' .• ' .• ' .• ' ' ' ' ■• ' . ' ■ ' . : yy.y:y: she hails from the small town of Pelzer. her , - .j .Cj.|.;.;- ' . colleagues predict that she will one day occupy ' I; ■!■ ' -■ ' ■ ' " ' " ■ " .■:■ " . a big place, for she is ambitious and has the fl; ' :;:;:;:•:;. ' •:;:; ' . " earmarks " of one who will succeed. v i ' .O? ' . ' ' . ' ' . ' ' . ' ' .: ,::,;,::: , .,):;:o:;:::::::::.:.:,:;:p ;-: ' : " -:-N -:; ' Sr f)- -T( ' :-: :::-:: ' .::::f::,S ' :;V. ill ' " " ' .■ ' . ' rM " , ' " r, -,-. " ri r. ' " " r . J . . . ■ .■. -. „ ..; .. . .■:•:•;;:■:■:;:;:• I-X.-lV. ' v. ' ' " --:■:-:-;■:■:•; x;; •::f :•v ;■; ihcWivii: • - ' -VVH •■ ' ! " ■ ' ' lii ' i ' l ' iH . ' X-y.o ' .o: Julia entered Anderson in the fall of 1918, from a school in Sniuda. She is a girl who has many friends and is loyal to them. Her disposi- tion is sweet and lovable and that, coupled with studiousness, has made her efficient. Wherever she goes we confidently expect much for this member of our class, and we feel sure she not disappoint us. i Mary Ellen Kempson, A.B. Silver Street, S. C. Lanier Lihrary 5ocie ij Y. W. C. A.; Y. W. A.: B. Y. P. U. : Athletic Association, Four years ago Mary Ellen came to Anderson, bringing her sunny smile and sweet disposition. Her classmates can well say that she will be a credit to her Alma Mater. Mary has made many friends here, and as a friend she always proves loyal, faithful and trustworthy. We pre- dict for her a brilliant future in whatever she does, even if she falls into a certain " trap " which we know is waiting for her. 4g m :i fp?M ' l ' ' ' yy ' ' l ' ' ; t;:c ;:::;-;: ::1 m .. s SSSik. . Senior CI ass Bertha Masters, A.B. V ,1, Anderson, S. C. Esthcrian Literary Soc ' telX) Anderson County Clnb; Sans Sonol Ciuli; Bacheioress Club; Tramps ' Alley Club: Athlelif Association; St. Cecilia Club ' Ifl- ' IiO: Secretary (. lass •20- " 21 ; Manager Class ' l eani ' 20- ' lil : Soi-orian StafC ' 22; Glee Club " 22; Secretary and Ti-easurer of Athletic Association; Y. W. C. A.; v. W. A.; B. Y. P. U.; Captain Senior Baslset- ball Team ' 22. Bertha is a girl whom we are sure we could not possibly do without, for she is the very life of us all and pervades our lives like a bright ray of sunshine which drives the clouds away. Bertha is forever bubbling over with merriment, and wherever she is there is bound to be fun and gaiety. We all love her for the joy that she brings to our hearts. Always happy and care- free, that is Bertha. For she joins heartily with Shakespeare when he says, " I am sure care ' s an enemy to life. " Vergia Louise McClure. A.B. Anderson, S. C. Esiherian Literary Society Y. W. A.; Y. W. C. A.: B. Y. P. V. Allilotic Association; Andt-rson Countj- Club. Vergia is a girl whose sincerity of heart and congeniality of spirit have won for her the es- teem and admiration of all her classmates. She is affable, quiet and unassuming. She goes about her work quietly, with a purpose and determina- tion which deserves success. Another of (he many good things that may be said of her is that she is a veritable reservoir of good humor. It is hard to find her when her face is not covered with a smile. Though we dislike to part with so congenial a friend, we shall watch her progress upward and onward with great interest. T t " ' " ' ' ' ii " ' " v " ' ' ' r ' " ' s ' V " ' " ' ' ' ; ' r " ' ' ' 1 ' ' ' rb ' ' ' ' ' vv " ' ' My Senior Class Nettie Viola McCuen, A.B. Belton, S. C. Lanier Lilerar); Socict]} President of French Club ' 21; Anderson Coun- ty Club ' 19- ' 20; House President ' 21- ' 22: Critic of Laniej- Literary Society ' 21 ; Home Talent Club ' 20- ' 21; Treasurer of Lanier Literary So- ciety ' lil; A. C. P. Club 21- ' 22; Member of Atlt- tic Association; Y. W. C. A.; B. Y. P. U. ; Y. W. A. Nettie has proven to us beyond a doubl that slill waters run deep. An all-round girl is she. Although one of the youngest in the class, she is also one of the most capable. No " C ' s " for her. To know Nettie is to love her. Her creed is: " Give me books, true friends and letters from F. U. — that is all I ask of lif . ' Clara McGee, A.B. Anderson, S. C. Estherian Literary SocietX) Day Pupils ' Union. We just wish that Clara could stay with us four more years ; she is so bright and gay that we hate to give her up. But when she leaves us we know she and her cheerfulness go to do more good somewhere else. Clara has not made us her confidents in what she will do after grad- uation, but we call to her, " Keep your smile and you wilt be all right. " - ' ' t ' f ' ' ir ' t- t r) rP .•JZ ' -ij: ' . ' . ' . ' - ' - ' Z ' ZCCCr ' jlO ' OjZ ' iT ' " M ' ' ' ri ' r ' ' r-; -. ' rVPrr -:-;-;-: -:-:-: Senior Class Ethel Everee Medlock, B.S. Honea Path, S. C. Lanier L ' lierar- Society} Atliletlc Association; B. Y. P. U. ; Y. W. C. A.; V. W. A.; A. C. P. Club; Anderson County Club. Ethel came to us in the fall of ' 21. to brave with us the dangers and hardships of the senior year, after two years at Winthrop. Her win- some smile aand good nature quickly won a place for her and we have been glad of Win- throp ' s loss. She is very sincere and always true to her friends. We know that all her smiles are not bestowed on u5, because from all that we can hear, they have played havoc with another ' s heart. Viola Marion Pearman. A.B. Starr, S. C. Estherian Literary Sociel St. Cecilia Club " IT- ' IS; T. W. C. A.; Sans Souci Club; Athletic Association; CrilLc of Class ■17- ' 1S; Marshal of Estherian Literary Society ' • - ' 22 Member of Tennis Club ' 19- 20: Pan- Hellenic Association ' 21- ' 2 2. Viola! Even that name brings a smile to the Senior Class. " Vi, " as we call her, is the ever- lastmg joy of our life at the senior table. She is a tiny piece of humanity, yet she has a way that is most enticing to girls as well as boys. It seems that " Vi " has a weakness for stringing boys, but of late we have noticed that this pe- culiar weakness has disappeared, for over the horizon there peeks the head of only one. So woe be unto the next, for when " Vi " is true, she is truth personified- So here ' s to the little ady, may she have her heart ' s desire. Senior Class Sara Tecora Rice, A.B. Pelzer, S. C. Lanier Literary Sociel]; Atliletlp Association; Y. W. O. A.; Y. W. A.; Member ol ' Student Volunteer Band ' 2l- ' U2; Rusiness Manager oC Student Volunteer Band ■i!l--22; B. Y. P. U. Tecora is the genuine personification of jolly good humor and general worlh-whileness. Her smiles and ready sympathy have helped her to win many friends. Sometimes she likes to study, and sometimes she doesn ' t. On some days she comes out with a long line of " A s, ' on other days she loafs, but in the long run she gets " there " just the same. Kind-hearted, fair-mind- ed and generous — that ' s Tecora all over. To know her is to love and appreciate her. In whatever walk of life the future years may draw, we are safe in affirming that she will be " on the fir ing line of humanity. — Eloise Royalu B.M. SAT, :i: IS z Salemburg, N. C. Eslherian Literary Sociel}) Athletic Association; Member of St. Cecilia Club ' 2( - ' 21; Member of MacDowell Club ' 22; .Tolte Editor of Annual ' 20 ; Assistant Literary Editor Annual ' 21 ; Vice-President Red -Headed Club ' 20- ' 21; President Red-Headed Club " 22; Social Editor Orion ' 22; Class Testator ' 22; Vice- President Estherian Literary Society ' 22; Mem- ber Pan- Hellenic Association ' 21- ' 22 ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Member ' 22; President of Bacbeloi ' ess Club ' 21; Member of N. C. Club ' 20- ' 21; Vice- President N. C. Club ' 22; Member of Sans Souci ■21- ' 22. We are inclined to look upon ' Red " as our " Senior Paderewski ' ' — she is a wizard of the piano. But her greatness does not stop there; she is a good, all-round girl gay, light-hearted and as cheerful as her glowing hair would sug- gest. " Red " has won many friends during her three years at A. C. by her charming friend- liness. Her ever-ready smile is always here, even on cloudy days. .; |if:$;|- :: ' ; ;;:cco: ' :;: •;:i: ' .: ' :i-i- ' - Senior Class ViNNiE Rebecca Sanders, A.B. Silver Street. S. C. Lanier Literary Society Allilotlc Association; Y. W. C. A.; Y. W. A.; B. Y. P. U. " Billie " is a girl we all love — loyal to her friends and to her Alma Mater. She is exactly what she is without any pretense. Her wit, good nature and friendliness have won her many com- panions. Oftentimes with her attractive person- ality she makes merry her friends, yet with her friends and merriment she has not neglected her studies. Whatever her future may be, the best wishes of her many friends, whom she has made in the Class of " 22. go out to her. hoping that success and happiness attend her pathway wherever she goes or whatever she may choose to do. Bernice McIntosh Shields. B.M. II «i Thomasville, N. C. Esthcrian Literary Society St. Cecilia Club: Executive Council ' lS- " 20: Vice-Prosident of Tennis Club ' lS- ' 19- ' 20: Glee Club ' lfl- ' 20; MacDowell Club; Exchange Editor of the Orion " 2 - ' 2 ' 2; Senior Marshal ' l ' l- ' 2i ; President of Eta Phi; President of North Caro- lina Club. " Bunny, " as she is known among her friends and college mates, hails from the grand old North Stale. A jollier pal could not be found anywhere, and right here is where her jovial wit and humor win the hearty good will from her fellow- students. No one takes life easier, how- ever. She is always diligent in her work, even when she has to play in one of Miss Cronkhite ' s recitals. Besides being talented in music she can also do some wonderful drawing. She is an ex- cellent conversationalist too. and always has a circle of attentive listeners. One summer was en- joyed at Blue Ridge and we gather that it added several more to her " string. " t:;3 - ' : I ' VZ ' lCv ' . ' c ' : o-. ' j:o ' . ' y.o:oic j: Jjj, ' .: ' ■ ' . : .:,-i-.-.- ,;.:.■•.:.-,-.-,-,:.;,;,:,■.,;.;,;.:■:.;■:.:.: ' ;•;•;■:■:•;■: (C ' Senior CI ass Mattie Lou Simmons, Art K K Beltoii, S. C. Lanier Literary Socielj) Y. W. C. A.; Y. W. A. ' 17- ' 23; Treasur-ei- Siil - Ft-eshman Class ' IT: Member of Athletic Asso- ciation; Member of Hed-Headecl Club ' Sl-SS; Member oC Art Club ' IS- ' IS; Junior Basketball Team ' 21; Treasurer Lanier Literary Society ' 17- ' 1S; Secretary Art Club ' ln- ' 20; Anderson County Club ' IT- ' lS- ' l!) ; Member of Sans Soucl ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; Home Talent Club ' 21- ' 22 ' , Senior Basltetball Team; Winner ot State Art Medal •21; President Art Club •21- ' 22; Seci ' etary Senior Class ■21- ' 22; Art Editor or Sororian ■19- ' 20- •21- ' 22, We are glad to have an arlisl in our class, and Matlie Lou is truly a great one. How proud we will be some day lo say, " We went lo school wllh this famous painter. " She is so friendly and charming loo that she makes everyone love her. We know she is going to make good in her artist ' s career, and , make her class and college proud of her. Janie Strickland, A.B. Pelzer, S. C. Lanier Literary Society Execu- Group Member of Y. W. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Basketball Team " 2 Q - " 11 - ' 22; Member of live Council ' 20- ' 21: Chief Pioutor ' 20- ' :il; Captain of B. Y. P. U. Janie is a girl of upright character — loyal to her friends and to the " Gold and Black, " ready for fun, ready for work. She is exactly what she is without any pretense. We are proud to own her, for she has been constant and diligent in every branch that she has pursued. A deter- mination lo stand by friends, college and class- mates, a willingness to help others, a gentle and thoughtful manner are the sterling characteristics that have endeared her lo each of us. Janie pre- dicts for herself an accompanist ' s career, and we who know her best do not doubt that the pre- diction will be realized. Success will surely crown her efforts, whatever they may be. jjj. ' . ' j. ' . ' jjjj ' :-• •. JU J ' J .:.x .llL.i: ' „C: iyjL.i. ' ' . .;lO ' i. » . P; )enior CI ass Dorothy Sullivan, A.B. Anderson, S. C. Esihcrian Liierarx} Society Secretary of Class ■19- ' 20; Secretary of Esllierian T-itorary, Society ' l!»- ' :;0: Literary Editor of Orion ' 19- ' 20; Secretary and Treasurci- of Pan-Hellenic Association ' 10- ' 20- ' 21; President of Class ' 20- ' 21; Exchange Editor of Orion ' 20- •21; Annual Staff ' 20- ' 21; Class Poet ' 21- " 22; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Member •21- ' 22; Vice-Prcs- i I lent of Student Government Association ' 21- ' 22 ; President of Pan-Hellenic Association ' 21- " 22; Member of Nominating Committee ■21- ' 22; Chief Marshal ■21- ' 22. A more surprising girl we have never seen, for Dot Is likely to burst forth in song or poetry at any time. Tmy, bob-haired Dot is like a gift to our class, for she puts upon paper all our ihoughts and sentiments, and it will be through her writmgs that the Class of 22 will be re- membered. Allhouoh she is small, there dwells wilhin that brain of hers the genius of the class. She is perfectly able to break into a tornado of words and then turn around and be as meek and modest as a violet. So we say. just leave it to Dot and she ' ll turn this old world over m trying to do something different. Mary Inez Tolar, A.B. SAT Wagener, S. C. Esihcrian Liierary Society Y. W. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Marshal of Eslherian I-iterai-y Society ' 1!); Marshal of Class ' 1!1; Class Basketball Team ' 20- ' 21- 22; Member of Athletic Association; Dramatic Club ' 19- ' 20; Tennis Club ' 22; St. Cecilia Club ' 20; Sans Souci ' 19- ' 20- ' 22- ' 22; K. A. B. Club; Down-the-State Club; Big Tt-n Club ' 21; Bacheloress Club ' 21- ' 22; President of K. A. B. Club " 20; College Choir •21- ' 22; Glee Club ' 22. To know Mary Inez is to love her, and indeed there are a oreat number who do — not only the girls at Anderson College. She has been with us four years and during that time we have learned to love her more each year. Mary Inez says she loves us all, but we know, judging by actions, that Marie is her choice, and has been for four years. Mary Inez says she is going to continue her education, but we have our doubts as to that. If she does, we imagine Davidson will have an influence on her future life. Senior Class I-,-;-,-,-,-, mi i Lola Williams, A.B. Campobello, S. C. Lanier Literary Society M(-mber of Sophomoi-e Basketball Team ' 111 ' 211 ; Coi-responcUng Secietat-y SUident Voluntoe Band ' aO- ' Sl; Vice-President V. W. C. A. ' 21- ' 22; Pi-eaident of Student Volunteer Band ' 21- ' 22 ; Vice-President B. Y. P. U. No. 2 •■2l- ' 2 ' 2: Lola is an ardent worker. She is a wise student, exceedingly wise in those things which once seemed hard for her to master. Her life has been a continual ray of cheerfulness and help to her feliow-sludenls. Each year she has added something new to her college activilies. Her cheerful smile and encouraging words have always helped those whom it was her oood priv- ilege to talk to when they seemed " down and out. ' We know her firm purpose in life w bring great credit to her friends and Alma Mater. Her whole ideal and purpose seem to speak wilh ihe poet in saying — " I will be a friend to all, the foe and friendless, I will look up and laugh and love and lift. " . Annie May Williford. A.B. Anderson, S, C. Lanier Lileraryj SocietX) Town Girls ' Club; Athletic Association ' 19- ' 2U; Home Talent Club ' 20- " 21. The saying. " Precious articles are always done up in small packages, " surely holds true in the case of Annie May, for though small in stature she is oh, so great in mmd ! She is a girl of deeds, not words. We are proud of her, for she possesses many excellent talents. The lovely traits of her character have endeared her to all her associates. The earnestness of her endeavors may well be emulated by all. Her versatility and friendliness are sure predictions of future success, and we wish for her the realization of her brightest, most cherished dreams. " Annie May, we are expecting some future day to feel honored to say that we were your class- mates. ' ; j lOlC| j l•J-l jvi ' p J cj-0- ' j -j J J j ' .; .| ; -l- ' ■m 1i Mattie Lois Winter, A.B. Anderson, S. C. Lanier Literary Society Atlilelic Assooiiitlon " IS- ' I!!: Y. W. C. A. ' IS- ■l!l; Tri;asui-fr T. (.1. C. ' SO- ' L ' l. What ' s in a name? We always think of winter as unpleasant and cold, but Mattie Lois is quite a different kind of Winter; she is warm- hearted, happy and gay. It is said that " a merry heart doeth good like a medicine " ; this is cer- tamly true of Mattie Lois. Her presence is always welcome and would drive away the bluest case of blues. This sunny disposition wins for her many friends and makes her loved by all who know her. We know that the greatest of her troubles will be those of Cupid ' s makmg, but we hope her life will be one long, brlg ' it summer ' s day. Camille Wood, A. B. T Z Seneca, S. C. Eslhcrian Lilcraryi Socictx) Pi-esi(lent Estliorian T iterary Soclely ' 21- " 22: Vicf-Presidont Class ' 19; Vice-President County Club ' 20: Dramatic Club ' 19- ' 20; ExecuUve Coun- cil ' 22; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet " 22: Snroi-ian Statt 22; Athletic Association: Y. AV. A.; Y. W. C. A.; B. Y. P. U. ; Paradise Club; President Coun- Iv Club " 22. ' Came!, as we nicknamed her, possesses the jolliest of dispositions and an amiability that wms friends and then some more. They say of Camille that she has one of the biggest hearts in school, but we wonder if her big heart rests securely within this school or is it somewhere else? Camille has a natural gift for talking; not just gabbing, but the kind of talk that will some day win for her a place among the feminine orators of our country, that is if Camille does not use that gift upon one person, instead of a large audience. But as she leaves us she takes the best wishes of the old Class of ' 22. M r-rv- ' - r.orro-■,-| ' ■■ ' -rt- inrK ' y n ' ; ' : ' K r :: " t: rr: ■■ f rr CI ass Son Oh! raise your voices, Senior Class, In praise of Anderson; We ' ve got the pep, we ' ve got the rep. We ' ll never be outrun. We pledge to you our hearts sincere, wherever we may go. We ' ll always hold in memory dear the days that we ' ve spent here. Chorus Oh! Senior Class, we love you so, And we ' ll be loyal wherever we go. And our voices we will raise telling of your worthy praise, For we all love you, oh, Senior Class. And as we leave you. Senior Class, We bid you fond farewell; We ' ll have the pep, we ' ll have the rep, And our love we cannot tell. The days we hold in memor|y dear as Seniors we ' ve spent here, God bless our Alma Mater dear, our college without peer. MC fMMM l 49 enza come finaily, by And it be written streets, by end of the And it under our CKronicle of Class of 1922 Epoch No. I ' |OW it came to pass in the year 1918-19, when the war clouds began to scatter, that about sixty girls said good-bye to their fathers and mothers, some for the first lime possibly, and came to Anderson College to seek knowledge. This class was probably not so large as the preceding and succeeding ones, but it embodied e ery possible characteristic to be found in a like number of modern firsl-year college students. From every nook and corner of South Carolina, and from some parts of Georgia, these ambitious girls came. And it did come to pass during the month of October that a great scourge of influ- upon us at Anderson College. The freshmen did suffer much from ihis dreadful disease, but our dauntless courage, we rallied and celebrated the lifting of the quarantine, did come to pass on November I I that we celebrated one of the greatest events that will ever down in history. We did rejoice in the cessation of hostilities by marching and parading on the the blowing of whistles and by the ringing of bells, and by the giving of yells, for this was the sacrificing of the lives of our American boys. did come to pass that Anderson College did excel all other colleges in athletics that year, and efficient coach, Mr. Reid, we won the State Championship in basketball. Epoch No. II And September, 1919, found us again at the portals of school life, not so great in numbers as in the preceding year, but ready to begin work in real earnest. And it did come to pass, as the usual custom is, for the classes to play their annual basketball games, that the sophomores did put forth every possible effort to win the silver cup and were victorious in inning it from the " dear old seniors. " .And it did come to pass in this year that we were introduced to the Rotary clubs of Anderson and Richmond. And as the Sophomore Class is also very socially inclined, we enjoyed very much these social occasions, and did learn that there were no finer men to be found anywhere than the Rotarians of these two cities. And It did come to pass that the long looked-for day came when we could say we were no longer the wise fools of Anderson College, for we had been promoted to juniordom. Epoch No. Ill And again did Anderson College send forth her call, and some forty-five or fifty young girls did hearken unto the call, and did come forth at her bidding on September the Nth. Then it was that we realized for the first time what ignorance was, and the true value of a college education. And then it did come to pass on Halloween night that the grave " ole seniors " took their senior table, and the crook was again brought to life and circulation. Now it was that the juniors realized for the first time what effect the crook was going to have on them and the friendly rivalry it would arouse between the seniors and juniors. Little did the seniors dream that within three weeks it would be in the hands of the Junior Class to rest for a spell in some far-away niche, undisturbed by dignified hands. And then it did come to pass in May that the juniors did give a reception for the seniors, and the young men from Furman, Wofford, Clemson, and Anderson did come in such numbers that every " lassie had a " laddie " and some more than one. And under the helpful guidance of our sponsor. Miss Taylor, the reception did prove a great success. And thus did we become the seniors of today. Epoch No. IV And we did return in September. 1921. seniors. There was much lo be done, however, before we gained our diplomas, for there was Psychology and there was Math, two perfectly good studies for some, but veritable sloughs of despondency through which others struggled with their heads barely above giound. And it did come to pass that the Class of 1922 did win the cup in the Thanksgiving games, but only with grit and determination were we able to wrest this symbol of athletic prowess from the tenacious freshmen. True lo custom, we did give a senior play, " Robin Flood, " and we did find among our other talents a dormant one, that of acting the part of an outlaw and his band. And now we are standing on the threshold of the world of greater responsibilities and opportunities. We can boast of being the largest class that has ever graduated from Anderson College, since we are forty-four strong, and we believe that our indomitable spirit excels ihat of any preceding class. It is our desire to hold the standard and ideal of our Alma Mater high and bring only honor to the Foster Mother who has cared for us so tenderly. Our ambition is to continue our education and to let all that is beau- tiful and true and righteous find a response in us. 50 ! i ' i ' li!lJiJ!i. . ' !i. " .UiJ ' iyi -ua ,. Last Will and Testament I ■ ' j= . ' C? ; Anderson, S. C. March 20. 1922. E. tlio Senior Class of Ntnclccn Mundrecl and Twenly-lwo, having plumed our wings tor lli(ihl. relative to our departure from lliis favored clime, being m full possession of sound mmd and understanding, do make and publish this, our last will and testament, hereby revokmg and declaring void any and all wills heretofore executed by us. We direct thai our luneral services, be conducted by our friends and heirs with all the dignity and pomp with which we have stood in the college circles. We dispose of such estates as it has pleased the fates and our own vigilance to acquire as follows: ITLM 1. To the faculty as a whole we do bequeath our highest esteem and our gratitude for inspiring and helping us over many hard places. Also our good class standing, at the samo time suggesting that we be held up as living examples of everything wise and good. Tliere are also some individual bequests as follows: (I) To Prof. Whyte and Miss Taylor we give a reprieve from hearmg and considering our many petitions which they have so faithfully considered from time to lime, and at the same time we with- draw all ungranled petitions that may be before them at the time of our departure; (2) To Miss Young, Edith Herlong leaves a pair of " gym " shoes to be used only when playing basketball; (3) To Miss Stephens, Margaret Ciinkscales leaves her lovely voice; (4) To Miss Cowdrick. Madaline Kelly leaves her own patented laugh; (5) To Prof. Von Hasseln, Lola Williams wills her " polished " manners; (6) To Miss Bell. Bernice Shields leaves her perfect knowledge of " harmony. " lo be used as a promoter of peace in the home. Item II. To the class of Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-Tliree we do bequeath the following estates for the duration of their existence: (1) Our senior privileges, and just here we recommend that you hold them sacred, as we have always done; (2) Our senior dignity, which we realize will be an awful strain on the nerves of the jolly juniors. Nevertheless, we hope that you will acquire the art of keeping silent and looking wise nearly as well as we did; (3) Oui senior table, with the right to pitch all the songs sung in the dining room; (4) Our dear old Senior Crook, over which you have spent many a sleepless night. Item III. To the sophomores we will our wealth of sisterly love, wishing for them the realization of their dearest desires. Item IV. To Miss Jones ' band of freshmen we give the following advice as a pledge of our friend- ship; carefully scrutinize next year ' s freshmen and you will see yourselves as others have seen you. Item V. To the entire Student Government Association we will our power of observing every little rule. May all of the commg classes follow in our footsteps. Item VI. To Helen Watkins. the junior president, Florence Settle leaves her high position plus her cap and gown, hoping that she will wear them as gracefully as Florence always did. Item VII. Camille Wood wills to Colie Blease her privilege of keeping the light on after light bell, lo be used for the sole purpose of saying her prayers. Item VIII. To Frances Mattox, Viola Pearman wills one perfectly good sport suit, seldom worn — by Vi. Item IX. Maltie Lou Simmons leaves her artistic nature to Emma Hinson. Item X. Evelyn Cunningham wills Bill Marshall and several other members of Andersons younger set to Julia James, hoping that they will go to Greer more frequently. Item XI. Lura Ellis leaves her studious nature to Babbie Sullivan. Item XII. To " Topsy " Hagood, Helen Gassaway wills her Tuesday night dates plus a Ford sedan. Item XIII. Annie May Williford leaves all her wonderfully prepared lessons lo Margaret Wickliffe. hoping that this bequest will not interfere with Margaret ' s practice of burning the " midnight " oil. Item XIV. Isabel Cunningham wills her " with love " picture of " Sud " lo her little cousin Ruth. asking that It be given first place in Ruth ' s art gallery. Item XV. Annie Laurie Keasler wills her place in varsity basketball team to Grace Keys. Item XVI. Mary Ellen Kempson wills all her " A pluses " in education of psychology lo Blanche Harris, so that she may become acquainted with good marks. Item XVII. Anna Berry wills her privileges of using the telephone lo Lonie Huff, lo be used for the sole purpose of calling Brissey ' s. Item XVIII. To Helen McGill. Vergia McCIure hereby bequeaths her discarded wardrobe, hoping that Helen will make good use of a certain pair of white slippers that Vergia never wore. 51 Item XIX. Mabel Dillingham, wishing to improve the college library and perpetuate her own memory, leaves to that institution one olume of her own sonnets. Item XX. Marie Hiotl wills her interest in Beck Drug Company to Mary Owings, that she may take especially good care of it. Item XXI. Since we will not have to obey the summons of the fire bell next year, when we visit A. C. we. the Senior Class, do give Moselle Jones permission to will her position as fire chief to the soundest sleeper in school. Item XXII. Dorothy Sullivan wills to Octavia Jeffries several cast-off beaux with direction as to their use. Item XXIII. Tecora Rice docs hereby bequeath two volumes of " Sassy " postscripts lo Caroline Parnell. hoping thai Caroline will be as great a genius as she is. Item XXI V. 1. Eloise Royali, do bequeath Piano No. XII to Geraldine Bowen; also my love for practicing, hoping that she will never leave the practice hall till after the bell has rung, and that she will spare Miss Cronkhite the trouble of having lo ask her to practice more. Item XXV. Ethel Medlock leaves her gift of " gab " lo Johnnie McGee. Item XXV ' I. Bessie Elgin parts with her mosl treasured gift when she wills her " litlle collie " to G. Marsh. Item XXVII. Vinnie Sanders leaves her book of styles lo be studied by Elizabeth Harris. Item XXVIII. And, now. Bertha Masters Wills a " fish " lo anybody who cares to catch him. Item XXIX. Gena Gwin sadly gives lo Doris Jeffries her books on ihe subject of " Vamping. " Item XXX. Janie Strickland wills her curling tongs, one dozen hair nets and all her complexion secrets to Mary Dillard. Item XXXI. To Cora Emmie Rawlinson, Bessie Garvin leaves three inches of her surplus height. Item XXXII. To Elizabeth Peterson. Mary Inez Tolar hereby bequeaths all her senior privileges under the condition that she will hold them sacred just as Mary always did, and ihat when riding in a Ford roadster she will always insist upon the lop being down. Item XXXIII. Lois Johnston wills to Norma Bass her love for cooking and sewing. Item XXXIV. To Lila Sisk, Ruth Eskew wills her boisterous manner and her talkative disposition. Item XXXV. Believing in being " a fnend in need. Mattie Harris wills one of her two chairs lo Ophelia Smith. Item XXXVI. To Mrs. Gibson we will all the points given us for not getting our laundry on Friday afternoons. Item XXXVIl. The remainder of our property of whatsoever nature, character and quality it may be, not hereinbefore disposed of, we give and bequeath to our dean for his sole use and benefit under ihis one provision that he will keep on hand at all times a record of the wonderful singing of the class of Nineteen Hundred and Twenly-Two. Item XXXVIII. To our sponsor we leave our highest esteem and gratitude. Item XXXI . And now " the old order changclh, yielding place lo the new. " To all a fond farewell! (Signed) Senior Class, per Eloise Royall. Witnesses : The Senior Crook. The Song Book. ■ Our Pet Rats 52 i fes Ki ' K Class Propkecy ITH a book ! 51 gh of A key conleni I laid aside my pen for my book was al last finished. My blessed lo every geometric proposilion known to man. It was the work of ten long years of seclusion, and I dedicated my labor to " all struggling students in geometry, for I well remembered my three years and one summer school before I finished it. So out of due sympathy the last ten years of m,y life have been spent in workmg on a simple method of learning the horrors of my youth. Time had passed me by unheeded, and I knew naught of how my classmates had pent the flying years. Now. after my work was finished 1 experienced a strong desire lo not only hear of m,y classmates, but to see them as well. Calling my secretary, for I always acted upon the impulse, I dictated the following note to every member of the old Class of ' 22: " Dear Ole Classmate: " In the valley of the Tennessee River. i miles from Clayton. Ga., " Theorem Rest " bids you come on September 14, 1932, and talk over the old days al A. C. " Mabel Dillingham. " A week later I threw aside my dignity and drove down to the town of Cla,yTon to meet my first arrival. The train puffed in and stopped while I waited expectantly upon the platform. Then I smiled as I heard that same old commanding voice: " Here porter! I wonder what you think you are doing. Come! Here ' s my bag. O. for pity s sake. 1 will carry it myself! " Bertha, give your bag to my chauffeur, he will look after it. " for I saw that she still possessed that old arguing nature, and I knew she would talk lo the porter until the train pulled out if something did not prevent her. By the next night they had all arrived with the exception of two, Nellie McCuen, who is doing mission work with her husband, who is such a nice old " guy, " in, far off China, and Mattie Lou Simmons, who is now in Paris buying for a very exclusive firm in New York. As we gathered around my old-fashioned fire place. Florence Settle, our last president, called the meeting lo order and, being hos ' .ess, I sal down by Florence and started the ball of the past lo rolling. Well, 1 suppose I may as well begin. You know Anna Barry has been a reporter on the New York Times for a number of years; in fact, she is what is known as a rush reporter, because of her agility and quickness for getting around. " Evelyn, we have heard of your wonderful lectures that you have been giving since your return from Europe and the Far East. We have also heard of your recent marriage with your superior Italian nobleman. " " And there ' s old Isabel! My dear, do you have very much trouble with your girls at Anderson? I hear that your title is now Dean of Women instead of Lady Principal. " " Ah! there ' s Gatha. Isn ' t she a perfect model of an ideal wife? Gatha followed her school colors and married a man from Wofford, and I understand he is a professor there now. ' " And there ' s the trio. Bessie Elgin, Bessie Garvin, and Vergia McClure, who have been unit ring Y. W. C. A. workers, especially among ihe cafeterias of this association. " " Lura and Tecora were always inseparable in school, so together they taught school a while and quite naturally they married two of ihe school trustees. Girls, notice their happy expressions, for they are living examples of school ma ' ams who have been happy. " " Cpal, do not begin squirming for you know I have to tell on you. Girls, turn around and take a good look at the direcloress of the school that has national fame which goes by the name of " How to Charm the Men. " Her noble and helpful assistant. Ruth Eskew, gathers the men for these attractive- students lo practice their charms upon. " " Our meek little classmate, Helen Gassaway, has been private secretary to the " First Lady in the Land " and has made wonderfxil success of it with the help of a certain South Carolina lawyer. " " I know you have heard of M. Breton ' s wonderful work here in this country among the French war orphans. She has established a school for these unfortunate children jusl a few miles from Washington, overlooking the grand old Potomac. " " I wonder if you all remember how dear old Gena Gwin used to detest Psychology? Well, it simply makes me laugh when I tell you that Gena has been teaching Psychology, and they say that she has our old teacher. Miss Fox, beat a mile when it comes to requiring her pupils to play practical games. " " And there ' s Mattie Harris; who would have thought that she would be running a ranch way out in Texas. She once wrote me that she never really appreciated Miss Taylor ' s artistic temperament until she experienced for herself the feeling of beauty which permeated her being when she first caught a glimpse of the vast rolling plains. " 53 " We all knew that Edith would be a gym teacher, but none of us ever realized thai she would give ' selting-up exercises ' in Miss Youngs place at Anderson College. " The Knifty Knack Shop with its Iwc oharming owners, ihc Misses McGee and Harrison, has gained a state-wide reputation because of its novel favors, place cards, etc. I hear that ihey even supply Nun- nally ' s with their quaint novelties which have attained so much attention. ' " Out of our class we have had only one actress, but a Shakespearian actress at that. Lady Marie Hiolt. as she is called, is now playing Juliet. She says that she was inspired by the teaching of Miss Cowdrick, and she lays at the feet of that dear lady all the laurels of her most successful years. " " Irene Davis is now running a ' potato farm ' ; she formed the habit of eatmg potatoes three times a day while in school, and she said thai she could not bear to ever be without them. Irene says that she planted, dug. and even sold them by a book. " " The State Baptist Hospital has been greatly aided by the untiring work of Lois Johnston and Moselle Jones, who are now graduate nurses, and two better ones could never be found. " " The K Beaujy Shop, known for its exquisite hairdressing. is maintained by the Misses Kempson, Kelly, and Keasler. I have heard that Miss Mary Ellen Kempson insists on bobbing everyone ' s hair, and takes great pride in exhibiting her own charmingly bobbed hair as a perfect example. " " Our old. lively Bertha has been touring the South Atlantic States talking, as usual, to women ' s clubs. Her subject is ' Helpful Hints to Mothers. ' Bertha has delivered some very understanding lectures, and seems to know as much about children as our dear Miss Fox used to know. " " Ethel married shortly after graduating and is now living in Atlanta. Ga., and Viola, who was going to become a model school teacher as a result of her Monday morning observations, followed in Ethel ' s footsteps and was married June 24, 1922. I am sure you all remember about her wedding. You know the groom became so interested in selling a ton of fertilizer that he was aa hour late. Oh, it was too amusing! ■} ' ' ■ " Some of you all have gained fame in one way or another, but it was left to Eioise Royall to carry -r, the glory for the whole class. It is useless for me to tell you of her glorious success as a pianist. She has played before the crowned heads of Europe, and was presented with a platinum bracelet studded with ; emeralds by the Prince of Wales. ' : " Bernice has had enough real romance for the entire class. You know Bernice, a long time ago, -3,. during her Junior Year at college, was violently in love with a bo,y m Denver whom she had not seen ' — ■ ' for ages. She did not hear from him until two years after graduating. He then wrote for her to meet him in New York. Bernice, against the wishes of her mother, met him and they were married in the " Little Church around the Corner. ' " -— " Vinnie and Janie have made a wonderful success of Kindergarten work. Vinnie. with her patience, szr ' :. and Janie. with her amiable disposition, together they have won the love of all their little folks and the T- undying respect of the children ' s parents. " " I think we all expected Dorothy Sullivan to be the most dignified and sedate member of the class, but times changed for Dot when she began teaching in a mountain school and married one of her own £ students, much to the shock and utter bewilderment of her family. But her husband has made a name for himself and it is reported that he will run for governor this year. " ' J " Mary Inez, our Metropolitan artist, is now singing for the benefit of poor girls who desire a musical ' career. Mary has made a specialty of Irish ballads simpl,y to please that red-headed husband of hers. " " I know one girl in our class who has earned the stars for her crown, and that is Lola Williams. Her work in Korea is the lalked-of marvel of the foreign mission board, but we can all truthfully say that we knew Lola would be the one to do such splendid things. " ; -■ ' " Williford and Winter, otherwise known to us as Annie May and Mattie Lois, have been the leading ! " ' members of a research parly in Babylonia. They arc looking for a certain old masterpiece written upon ■ 1 a clay tablet, which will prove to the world that time goes back farther than we have thought. If this is found it will revofutionize all history and change the calendar. " Senator Wood has been trying to have a bill passed in Congress which will force all college girls to take a teacher ' s training course. She fully realizes the benefits which she derived from this course. - and now she considers it absolutely essential to every college girl. " ?. " By the way. Mayor Clinkscales has invited us all down to ' Watch Belton Grow, " and we will ' : ; ' ) probably make that trip some day. " S; -; " And Detective Settle has just informed me that she has to leave tonight for she is now on a very ' important case in New York. Miss Settle says that she learned all the tricks of the trade in hunting - for and findmg the shepherd ' s crook while in college. She says that that training has proved invaluable in Q i 1 her present business. " y. Now. girls, you have heard ihe what, where, and therefore of every old classmate and it is now ' . ; near on to eleven o ' clock, and we will have our old house presidents. Annie Laurie and Nettie, to see that every light is out when the clock strikes eleven. Good-night to you all! Now, remember, none of your old tricks, like pie-beds, for instance, cause we are not as young as we used to be. , 54 CI ass roem " Dear lo our hearts is our Alma Maler, " We have sung for four long years; p ' .. But now we sing it as never before, ' f::-,- Though our hearts are full of tears. V.S- We love thee. Alma Maler, And we grieve lo say good-bye, But our hearts will never leave thee, And our memories never die. Oh! how fast the years have flown. And how sweet has been the life Thai we have spent in thy fond care. Free from all trouble and strife. 7i, For four years we have labored ' Ev ' Till all our work should be done; , ' 3 3 But now we see we have far lo go C3 Since we ' ve really just begun. ' r ' And so we leave thee. Alma Maler, For the call comes quick and strong, ir And each of us must do her part To help the world along. Out inio the wide, wide world we ' ll go. Far from thy loving care. And all alone we ' ll loil and strive To give the world our share. Btit when we ' re disheartened and weary. And there ' s no one on whom lo depend. We ' ll think of thee with loving hearts And know we slill have a friend. We ' ll do our best, dear Alma Mater, To uphold thy worthy name. And no matter what trials we may meet. It will never be brought lo shame. 55 I i i m m m I 3n Mtmovxmx nf irri MiXt lEarlr AniJrraati, § . (E. utha hlth irrrmbpr 19. 1921 :E Hi 56 . 57 T?p!?fw?fr " Helen Watkins Of all our girls of ivliom 7ve hoast, Helen is the best; She s stately , iall, ever at her post, She can sianJ any lest. i Junior Class Miss Edith Hall, Sponsor Officers Helen Watkins President Sara Frances Stephens Vice-PresiJeni Ruth Cunningham Secrelarp Elizabeth Cowherd Treasurer Malvina Hopper ' Poet 58 -p Miss Edith Hall May Armstrong She is a fioiver of msef ness Set on a slem of grace. Gladys Atkinson An inborn grace ihat nothing lacf ed of culture or appliance. The TDarmih of personal cour esij, The charm of self-reliance. Norma Bass Norma has that intangible something called charm. She maizes friends easil j and, rvhat is halter, f eeps them. Geraldine Bowen ' Pleasures are niore beneficial than duties; for, lil e the quality of merc ), thev are not strained, but irvicc blessed. " Bridget Boylston Her air, her smile, her motions Of Tuomanl completeness, A music as of soothing songs Is in her Voice of siDeetness. 59 iell £) H3s m GwEN Bristow In spite of her love for romand ' c fiction she is an " A " student. Ruby Brown " Don ' t looli for trouble. Lei trouble lool( for )ou. " Lydia Burriss " Maid of unboastful charms! Whom Tvhite-robed Truth Right omvard guideth through the maze of ])outh. " m Mary McDavid Clement A heart which, lil(e a fine-toned lute. With every breath of feeling ivol(e. And, even when the tongue Tvas mate. From eve and lip in music spol e, Anna Elizabeth Cowherd " The reason firm, the temperate will. Endurance, foresight, strength and slfilt, A t )pical girl rightly planned To Tvarn, to comfort and command. Kathleen Cooke " My heart is a blossom of joy overrun. • 60 Ruth Cunningham She is nol a " Comedy of Errors " Nor a " Midsummer Nighl ' s Dream, " Bui lake it ' As You Like li " She is jusl Tvhal she seems. Ethel Davis Just satisfied and happX) is she, With everij condition, whatever it be. Mary Louise Dillard " A truer friend could never be found. ' Susie Drake The girl aorlh ahile is tlie girl thai can smile — that ' s Susie. Marjorie England " IVith a jest on her tongue, A smile on her lips. She is bubhling Tvith fun To her finger tips, " Kathleen Foster Cive me true friends and music and life ivill be a pleasure. gj 61 Beaufort Fowler " Never give up anv las}( ihat )}ou ruish lo accomplish, for n herc there is a tvHI there is a rvay. " Sylvene Elizabeth Glenn ' Tis true, love and beaut)} go hand in hand; and both of these are seen in the life of this genlletvoman, whose life is a revelation of the soul. Elizabeth Harris " As Tvell be out of the ivorld as out of fashion. ' ' o: Blanche Edna Harris To love and to be loved is the grcalest happiness of existence. Lois Hall Malvina Hopper An expression of fine arts, A sure TDJnner of hearts, 62 M? LoNiE Maria Huff " Happ ) am I; from care I ' m free, Wh ) aren ' t lhe } all contented li e me? " Mary Kendrick V She carries a smile and a Jvord for all. Quite remarJfahle for one so ver small, Aliva s the same, and Tvith a womanly grace, Whom could }ve find to ial e her place? Vann Ray Allen Kenney " A perfect moman, nobl}) planned. To marn, to comfort and command; And 3je a spirit still and bright. With something of angelic light. " Julia Eleise King Her friendship has the poiver To soothe a heart in its darl est hour. Lula Lee Leathers to he good is to be noble. To be Ifind is to possess a coronet. Then in her lue have a true queen. Frances Mattox Combine a cheery nature, a roly-poly dis- position, (n in ing blue eyes, together Tvith ar} Irishman ' s sense of humor, and n e have Frances. , Edna Crosswell Parham A siveel heart lifling cheerfulness, Li}(e the springtime of the iear. Seems ever on her steps to wait. Mary Elizabeth Peterson " Her ' s is the brightest of sT} eel faces. Bringing sunshine to all sad places " Evelyn Louise Power " Have a good time todaX), For tomorrow you may not have a chance. " y m Mary Dell Stewart Noi one whil is she contrarVy Bui a faithful, wise and smiling Mary. Sarah Frances Stephens Love sought 15 gooil, but given unsought is better. Ruth Thompson She is loyal, l(in l and true Always l(noTvs the thing to do. If you ' ve come within her favoring. You ' ll find a friend unwavering. 64 ■m- :J . ■- , VliTVi- H u ' ' TM =, . SOPHOMORE , 65 mmb ' C-: Sophomore Class Miss Frances McIntosh, Sponsor Officers Babbie Sullivan President Caroline Parnell Vice-President Lillian Huff Secretary Sara Mattison Treasurer CoLIE Blease Cheer Leader Caroline Parnell Poel 66 i;«iiii w ' j««yw««m ' i ' iu iu«m yii. " . y ' ' w ■ ■ . ,rf0 -MJi fioylston Brock Braes Coujlierd fy CVacIvioek Harden- J-liitor. DeLoacK Elrod Harris Hughes Hellams James Foster Hill Keys 67 Mattison Norris Sanders Sheaj ' er McLeod Nix Nix iMr Piatt Prevost Sexton Sisk Welborne Tiawlinson Stephenson i r " W iiioi: ,jM ,- -iJ0f ' i ■• ■•my, . jj ' t , 69 Fresn man Gl ass Officers Martha White President Emily Watts . Vicz-Prcsickni Roberta Crawford Secrclar Mary Owings TreoMrer Miss Adlene Jones Sponsor Arnette, Isabel Baldwin, Lucile Blume. Eva BoBO, Claudia Briggs. Irene Briggs, Lena Bradley. Madge Burnett. Margaret Beeks, Ruth Brock, Norine Crawford. Roberta Creech, Susan Curtis, Lela DOMINICK, Carine Dunlap, Nannie Mae Dorn, Ezel England, Marie FULMER, AnNICE Members Grubbs, Marie Green. Lucile Graham, Mary Gandy. Evelyn Hagood, Katharine Hopper, Linda Jeffries, Octavia Marsh. Gertrude Mason, Carin ' E- MiDDLETON, Ruby Murray, Mildred Massey, Aneska McAllister, Lucile Nixon, Gladys Owings, Mary Owen, Vera Power, Sarah Phillips, Robbie Reichard, Helen Richardson, Lucia Rawlinson, Alma Small, Elizabeth Settle, Wadine Smith, Ophelia .Todd, Ruth Thornhill, Vera Watts, Emily Watts, Mary West, Margaret West, Anna Dean White, Martha Whiteside, Celeste Young Lucile Yeargin, Sarah 70 ? ' ' ;» ■■ " .1 i , s m f: 71 Domestic Art The days and months come and go Much too fasl for those who sew, Each girl with a smile and wmnmg hand Accomphshes every bit she can. Much credit is given lo our teacher fine. For every garment is finished on time. Then three cheers we say. For our dear Miss Gassaway! fe 72 ---y ' U Public School Music ■ Hilda Wolfe Mary Dell Stewart Ruth Martin Alice Pope Harris Bernice Shields 73 Domestic Science Our attention is called three times every week To cook meats, salads or somethmg sweet. Sometimes we are asked to give a demonstration Which others watch with due consideration. Perhaps a luncheon, dinner or tea Is often served to faculty. The Dietetics Class comes m to relate Foods best suited for mvalids to take. We do our best with every recipe Ever anxious to please Miss Daisy D. ■ ?-: m 74 :,iii - e ; 75 0. Cc5 -.1 -J Student Government Association Officers Isabel Cu nningham PraiJent Dorothy Sullivan yicc-PresiJenl Mary Dell Stewart Secrelary Madaline Kelly Treasurer Senior Council Members Junior Council Members Edith Herlonc Vann Ray Kenney Camille Wood Edna Parham Sophomore Council Members Dorsey Cowherd Merdel Nix Freshman Council Members Martha Dyches Wadine Settle m m 76 --Tf«. ,.tf ; l ito: EXECUTIVE COUNCIL !sS 77 EstK erian Literary Society K ' liss Lucil.E BURRISS, iponsor Officers Camille Wood PraiJenl ElOISE Royall Vice-PresiJcnl Anna Berry Secrelarp Marie Hiott Treasurer Alice Pope Harris Critic CoLIE Blease Sergeanl-al-Arrtn Octavia Jeffries ...... . Marshal Viola Pearman Marshal cSi. ■ : ' =:S Gladys Atkinson Norma Bass Ruth Seeks CoN.vTE Berry Colie Blease Eva Blume Claudia Bobo Lillian Bradley Bessie Bradley Lydia Burriss Margaret Clinkscales Evelyn Cunningham Isabel Cunningham Ruth Cunningham Mary Dillard Mabel Dillingham Susie Drake Deci Mae Earle Marie England Marjorie England Ruth Eskew Emma Flowers Kathleen Foster Helen Foster Lucile Foster Zenith Freeman Zanerian Funk Helen Gassaway Sylvene Glenn Mary Graham m Members Lucile Green Gena Gwin Katharine Hagood Elizabeth Harris Alice Pope Harris Ruby Hembree Emma Hinson ZoE Hill Lillian Huff LoNiE Huff Marie Hiott Julia James Doris Jeffries Octavia Jeffries Annie Laurie Keasler Grace Keys Ruth Kyzer Hunter Marvin Gertrude Marsh Aneska Massey Bertha Masters Frances Mattox Lucile McAlister Vergia McClure Helen McGill Johnnie McGee Ruby Norris Mary Owincs Mary Paget Caroline Parnell Edna Parham 78 Viola Pearman Elizabeth Peterson Robbie Phillips Louise Power Sara Power Dorothy Prevost Lucia Richardson Eloise Royall Bernice Shields " Ophelia Smith LlLA SiSK Sara Frances Stephens Babbie Sullivan Dorothy Sullivan Ruth Todd Mary Inez Tolar Ruth Thompson Helen Watkins Emily Watts Mary Watts Violet Welborne Anna Dean West Margaret West Martha White Celeste Whiteside Margaret Wickliffe Julia Wincate Hilda Wolfe Sara Yearcin Lucile Young M S f: w ;;i; M 79 Lanier Literary Society Miss Frances McIntosh, Sponsor (.tilnii: Fuiple and While Motto : " Add lo virtue, knowledge. " Flower: Violet GwEN Bristow . . Malvina Hopper . Elizabeth Cowherd Officers first term . . President Gatha Davis Treasurer y ice-President Nettie McCuen Criirc. . . Secretary Roberta Crawford . . . Sergeant-al-Arms LuLA Lee Leathers Mattie Lou Simmons Roberta Crawford SECOND TERM . . President Edith Herlong Treasurer Vice-President Ollie Barton Critic . . Secrclarv Gladys Nixon Ser§eant-at-Arms Armstrong, May Arnette, Isabelle Baldwin, Lucile Barton, Ollie Bowen, Geraldine BoYLSTON, Bridget BoYLSTON, Nellie Bolt, Nellie Briccs. Irene Bricgs, Lena Burnett, Margaret Bradley, Madge Brock, Annie Brock, Norine Brown, Ruby Clement, Mary Cowherd. Dorsey Cowherd. Elizabeth Crawford, Roberta Creech, Susan Curtis, Leila Craddock, Nelle Davis, Ethel Davis, Irene Davis, Gatha DeLoach, Mary DOMINICK, Carine Dorn, Ezel Dyches. Martha Members Elgin, Bessie Ellis, Lura Fowler, Beaufort Fulmer, Annice Grubbs. Marie Garvin, Bessie Herlong. Edith Hopper, Lind Hopper, Malvina Hughes, Ruth Harris, Mattie Harris, Blanche Harrison, Louise Hellams, Lola Mae Hilton, Emma Johnston, Lois Jones, Moselle Kendrick. Mary Kenney, Vann Ray Kelly, Madaline Kempson, Mary Ellen Kempson, Julia King, Eleise King, Helen Leathers, Lula Lee Martin, Ruth Mattison, Curtis Mattison, Sara Mason, Corine Medlock. Ethel Murray. Mildred Middleton, Ruby McCuen. Nettie McLeod, Ruth Nix, Merdel Nix, Ollie Nixon, Gladys Nixon, Stella Rice. Tecora Rawlinson, Cora Emmie Rawlinson, Alma Reichard, Helen RoscoE, June Sexton, Carrie Settle, Florence Settle, Wadine Stewart. Mary Dell Strickland, Janie Simmons, Mattie Lou Shearer, Maimee Stevenson, Wilma Sanders, Vinnie Thornhill, Vera Wallace, Helen Williams, Lola Williford, Annie May Shirley, Lydia H 80 81 Y W. C. A. Officers Mabel Dillingham PresUlenl Lola Williams Vice-PresiJenl Mary Kendrick Secretary Vann Ray Kenney Treasurer Cabinet Lydia Burriss Dorothy Sullivan Moselle Jones Camille Wood Elizabeth Cowherd Eloise Royall Frances Mattox ■ - 82 --:jtAX ' 0U0UiJ- ;- - ' - ' ' Cui ' - ' -..-O.; , ' J. . ' » - - ' -v-- m 83 ?5CP?P:7 ■, ' nTifrj ' ,- ' T-i " i " r ' i ' f ' Student Volunteer Band Officers 1. 01 A Williams ■ L " " ' " ' Bridget Bovlston . . . Secretary and Treasurer May Armstrong Bridget Bovlston Nellie Boylston Annie Brock NoRiNE Brock Members Elizabeth Cowherd LuRA Ellis Beaufort Fowler Eleise King Mary Kendrick Lola Mae Hellams Ruth Hughes Merdel Nix Tecora Rice Martha White 1 .oi.A Williams i 84 .M r4 i Ml %, 1% ,0 m Y. W. A. Frances Mattox Martha White . President Vice-President 1 he Y. W. A. of Anderson College is one of the most active religious organizations. It is a missionary branch of the Y. W. C. A. Each girl feels it her duty to uphold the needs of the foreign field to the best of her ability by taking part on the program and by entering into every phase of the work. Martha White. 85 So rorian Staff Moselle Jones Edilor-in-Chief EvxLVN Cunningham ■ Edhor-in-ChUf Helen Watkins Business Manager Bertha Masters Assislanl Business Manager Camille Wood Lilerar- Editor Malvina Hopper, Lanier Society Assislanl Literarp Editor CoLlE Blease, Eslberian Society Assistant Literary Editor Elizabeth Cowherd, Y. IV. C. A Assistant Literary Editor Mary Inez Tolar Social Editor Mary Clement Music Editor Mattie Lou Simmons Art Editor GeralDINE Bowen Assistant Art Editor Caroline Parnell joke Editor Lydia Burriss Type Editor Ruth Cunningham Picture Editor Faculty Advisers Miss Dorothy Bell Miss Anne Gassaway 86 ■L ' ' . ' l ' W». ' ' . ' l i ' W ' . ' . ' W ' « Ji. ' ii ' i ' J«(! ' . " . ' W i«iW ' . ' Ul ' l " l«ii r 87 Orion Staff Anna Berry Editor-in-Chief Rernice Shields Assistani Editor Edna Parham Business Manager Sara Frances Stephens Assistant Business Manager LuRA Ellis Religious Editor Mary Kendrick Lanier Society Editor Caroline Parnell Estherian Society Editor Mary Dell Stewart . Fine Arts Editor Bessie Garvin Home Economics Editor Eloise Royall College News Editor Lillian Huff Athletic Editor Nettie McCuen Exchange Editor Mabel Dillingham . o e Editor Faculty Adviser Miss Bessie V. Jones f 88 I t;--: i il ' J 89 Glee Club Miss Winifred Stephens Director Alice Pope Harris Pianisl Mary Dell Stewart President Norma Bass Vice-PresiJenI Moselle Jones Secretary and Treasurer Gladys Atkinson Business Managtr First Sopranos Norma Bass Norine Brock Martha Dyches Dorsey Cowherd LoNiE Huff Helen Gassaway Martha White Second Sopranos Doris Jeffries Helen Foster Ruth Martin Alma Rawlinson Mary Dell Stewart Altos Gladys Atkinson Elizabeth Cowherd Irene Briggs Sylvene Glenn Frances Mattox © 9U ' ; , C ,, - 91 B. Y. P. U. Officers LuLA Lee Leathers President Eleise King Vice-President Margaret Burnett Vice-President MADALrNE Kelly Recording Secretar} Wadine Settle Corresponding Secretary Moselle Jones Chorister Annie Brock Quiz; Leader This is the only College B. Y. P. U. in the state. It meets every Sunday night and has about sixtv members. d?-; 92 msmmsim. ' 93 Atkletic Association Officers Moselle Jones ■ President Edith Herlong Bertha Masters Sccrelarv and Treasurer Cheer Leaders Mabel Dillingham Moselle Jones Gladys Atkinson • " ' - . 94 ■ ' iM t: ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS 95 Varsity Basketball Team Moselle Jones Cafila ' m Edith Herlong ■, . Manager Stella Nixon Coach Edith Herlong Forward Moselle Jones Fonvard LiLA SisK Guard Claudia Bobo Guard LuLA Lee Leathers Center Annie Laurie Keasler Center Lillian Huff Subslilule Sara Power Subslilule Ruth Todd Suhstlhile 96 iWlffiffif ' ■ Ka$fipj M?, ,.- ' ' CSk Senior Basketball Team Bertha Masters . . . . Captain Moselle Jones Manager Moselle Jones Forward Mary Inez Tolar Fonuanl Bertha Masters CuarJ Annie Laurie Keaslf.r . . Guard Janie Strickland Cenhr Mabel Dillingham Center Lois Johnston Subsliiute Mattie Lou Simmons . . . Suhititule Florence Settle .... Substitute Madaline Kelly . . . Substitute Sophomore Basketball Team Lillian Huff Forward Carrie Sexton Forward LiLA SiSK Guard Dorsey Cowherd Guard Hilda Wolfe . . . Jumping Center Caroline Parnell . . Running Center Annie Brock. Substitute Zoe Hill Substitute 97 Junior Basketball Team LoNlE Huff Forward Elizabeth Peterson Forward Eleise King Forward Blanche Harris Guard LuLA Lee Leathers Guard Helen Watkins Guard Sara Frances Stephens Jumping Ccnier Gladys Atkinson Running Center Gladys Atkinson Captain LoNiE Huff Manager Freshman Basketball Team Gladys Nixon Captain Sara Power : Manager Forwards Guards Alma Rawlinson Carine Dominick Gladys Nixon Claudia Bobo Mary Graham Lena Briggs Centers Ruth Todd Sara Power Lucia Richardson -w -AjCikAJw - 99 I m ha Pan-Hellenic Officers Dorothy Sullivan PrcsiJcnl Mabel Dillingham Sccrelarxt ?£ Dorothy Sullivan Norma Bass Edna Parham Council H II Evelyn Cunningham Margaret Wickliffe Helen Gassaway i; A T Eloise Royall Mary Inez Tolar Caroline Parnell K K Ruth Thompson Marjorie England Lillian Huff e K :: Moselle Jones Alice Pope Harris Katharine Hagoou T Z Mabel Dillingham Viola Pearman Mary Dillard 100 ,- TKeta Pi Mrs. H. T. Lyon, Sponsor Flonicr: Goldenrod Colors: Gold and While Motto: " Nihil sed optimus. " Officers Elizabeth Harris . . Helen Gassaway President SecrctaTM and Treasurer Members in College Isabel Cunningham Evelyn Cunningham Elizabeth Harris Marie Hiott Helen Watkins Mary Paget Margaret Wickliffe Margaret Clinkscales Helen Gassaway fZ: • 102 i!Vwl ' wl ' «C ' W«j«y«ii»j(!BW?WMJ jQ TrvrvTnQDrxriCjr- ' r ' XAA.AJWk AA 103 m i yiy Oyi 4 TKeta Kappa Sigma Colors: Lighl Green and Silver f on-cr: Lily-of-lhe-Valley Miss Edith Hall, Sponsor Members in College Moselle Jones Katharine Hacood Roberta Crawford Susan Creech Gertrude Marsh Mary Dell Stewart Alice Pope Harris Dorothy Prevost Sara Mattison Anna Dean West Margaret Burnett Adlene Jones Members in Town Laura Glenn Edna Thompson Mrs. Harrell Wilson 1 u. I(M mu -. - 105 ' M Tri Zeta Miss Fann[E Helen Kenvon, Sponsor Members Mabel Dillingham Viola Pearman Mary Dillard Camille Wood Eva Blume Elizabeth Peterson loe , «f . ' tiiJU ■.- 107 Sigma Pni Colors: Killarney Pink and Silver Flower: Killaincy Rose Miss Emily Sullivan Sponsor Members in College Norma Bass Frances Mattox Doris Jeffries Mary Owings Octavia Jeffries Edna Parham 3 Bertha Masters Babbie Sullivan : Dorothy Sullivan Emily Watts 3 Mary Watts 5 Martha White t ; Members IN Town Mrs, p. W. Ellis Mrs. Clyde Smith i;i=o Mrs. Lawrence Hammett Lucia Sullivan ' t: Julia Ledbetter Mrs. Nim B. Sullivan ' : ' ;-:; Mattie Mayfield Mrs. Sam Sullivan Mrs. J. C. McKellar Mrs. William Sullivan i 108 Z ' 109 Sigma Delta Gamma Colon: Red and While Miss Dorothi Bell. Sponsor Officers Eloise Royall PrcsiJenI Sara Frances Stephens Secrclarv Members Caroline Parnell Mary Inez Tolar Colie Blease Ophelia Smith Martha Rast Ruth Cunningham lie , «■;-, ' 7f?,9 Q9f: " ' 111 m FloTvcr : Dai sy Kappa Kappa Mademoiselle Marguerite Breton, Spo Colon: Gold and Blue Anna Berry Members in College Marjorie England Gena Gwlv LoNiE Huff ZoE Hill Lillian Huff Louise Power Mattie Lou Simmons Ruth Thompson 112 !l L ' W ' . " . ' Wyi ' i ' . " . ' l ' l« ' . ' W ' . ' ffl .,,iib - 113 Sicfma Sigma Sigma Officers Moselle Jones Presijcnl Viola Pearman Vicc-PresiJeid Eloise Royall Secrelar}) Evelyn Cunningham Treasurer Representatives Eloise Royall Moselle Jones Isabel Cunningham Viola Pearman Mabel Dillingham Evelyn Cunningham 114 J „■ l: ms . 115 Anderson County Club Officers Madaline Kelly President Sylvene Glenn Vice-PresiJenl Susie Drake Treasurer Miss Nell Barton Sponsor May Armstrong Madge Bradley Norine Brock Helen Brown Ruby Brown Ruth Bruce Margaret Burnett Lydia Burriss Mary Clement Margaret Clinkscales Kathleen Cooke Sara Culbreth Ethel Davis Mabel Dillingham Susie Drake Bessie Elgin LuRA Ellis Sarah Elrod Sylvene Elrod Ruth Esicew Members Helen Gassaway Sylvene Glenn LuciLE Green Opal Hall Mattie Harris Linda Hopper Malvina Hopper Helen Harden Ruby Hembree Lois Johnston Annie Laurie Keasler Madaline Kelly Grace Keys LuLA Lee Leathers Aneska Massey Bertha Masters Curtis Mattison Sara Mattison Nettie McCuen Vercia McClure Helen McGill Clara McGee Ethel Medlock Ruby Norris Mary Paget Viola Pearman Dorothy Prevost Martha Rast Helen Reichard Tecora Rice Carrie Sexton Mattie Lou Simmons Janie Strickland Sara Frances Stephens WiLMA Stevenson Babbie Sullivan Dorothy Sullivan Mary Dell Stewart Helen Watkins Violet Welborne Annie May Williford Kathleen Wilson Mattie Lois Winter Anna Dean West 116 ■ " juii:. 117 116 ■ Georgia Club Song: " Theie ' s No State Like Georgia. " Colors : Pink and Green Officers Alice Pope Harris President Caroline Parnell Secrelarv and Treasurer Miss Daisy Daniel . . ' Sponsor Members ' Frances Mattox Vera Thornhill Hilda Wolfe Irene Briggs Lena Briggs Florence Settle Wadine Settle Moselle [ones Caroline Parnell Alice Pope Harris Gladys Atkinson 119 I- 2 uJ Q O H c O 2 O I W 1- U 2 O Di U o o 5 D 1- ' fci: ' 120 ' Wii8M8M§9MS§M?fflM 121 Oconee Countv Club Officers Camille Wood President MaRJORIE England Secretary and Treasurer Members Margaret Wickliffe Eleise King Carine Mason Marie England Ruth Martin Gatha Davis Robbie Phillips ' 2 I 122 JCDDOOa ,M -. ■-U : ' •■ ff North Carolina Club m Officers Bernice Shields Praidenl EloiSE Royall ;-...■. ' . . Vice-PrcsidenI Doris Jeffries -f Secretary) Gertrude Marsh ....... v . . . Treasurer Members Roberta Crawford Octavia Jeffries Susan Creech Mary Kendrick , Merdel Nix Ollie Nix LiLA SiSK 123 The Red-Head Club Flower : Red Rose Colors : Pink, Red and Carise Mollo: " Dull hair, little wit Red hair, nerve and grit. " Time of muclmg: Any time we are read(y) Mr. Paul Gibson. Sponsor Mr. H. H. V ATKINS. Mascot Officers Eloise RoyalL ,. PresiJent LuLA Lee Leathers .... Vice-President Mattie Lou Simmons Secrclarjj Members Helen Watkins Ruby Norris Lydia BURRISS Eloise Royall Anna Berry Ruby Middleton Ethel Davis LuLA Lee Leathers Mattie Lou Simmons 124 " ti(i Tramps Alley dub Name: Lord Cryll ' s Jazz. Syncopated Orchestra Object: " Every fellow fiddle his own string. ' Moilo : " Never hit the right nofe. " Meeting place : Tramp ' s Alley Members Lord Cryll Wycklyffe Director MiscKA Kreisler White VioUmfl Benozzo Gazzoli Mattox Drunmisr Fresco Baldi Owings ;.. . Dmi han Paissielo Masters Tennis Racliel Banjo WiLLiBALD Sullivan Mirror Tickler Paderewski Bass Ivory Tickler SCHROBERGIER PearMAN Tisiue Paper Comhiist Rachmaninoff Sullivan Cazul(e Cesti Parham Trombone Lacrenzi Dillingham ylophone Verocchio Stephens " C e " 125 Sans Souci Club Officers CoLiE Blease .... Caroline Parnell Gladys Atkinson Norma Bass Rltth Beeks CoLiE Blease Ruth Cunningham Margaret Clinkscales Mabel DiLLrNCHAM Marjorie England Helen Gassaway Lome Huff ZoE Hill Elizabeth Harris President Sccrelar } and Treasurer Members Marie Hiott [Catharine Hacood Malvina Hopper Alice Pope Harris Annie Laurie Keasler Mary Ellen Kempson Octavia Jeffries Frances Mattox Bertha Masters Sara Power Edna Parham Caroline Parnell Dorothy Prevost Viola Pearman Eloise Royall Lila Sisk Mattie Lou Simmons Sara Frances Stephens Ophelia Smith Mary Inez Tolar Helen Wallace Helen Watkins Martha White Celeste Whiteside Camille Wood 126 SSfiffiiMSiM .mmstit .; ., ,CO5MOP0LITAN i m ' ' ' o HIV5M -I yCHES Q,, [ {J g CC;- ' 127 Orchestra Officers Miss Margaret Burleigh Director Edna Parham . . ' . PrcsiJenI Ruth McLeod Secretary and Treasurer Members Violins — Piano — X ' lOLET Welborne Alice Pope Harris Ruth McLeod Ophelia Smith Eulfeleles — Cuiiiirs — Sara Frances Stefhns Sylvene Elrod Ruth Beeks - Helen Harden Zoe Hill Celeste Whiteside Edna Parham Mandolins — - - Lila Sisk " Noll Cobb 128 ■ TftOTORft: ■ m m?;.. C. N. L. Club Miss Fannie Helen Kenyon, Sponsor Members Gena Gwin Ruth Todd Ruth Fkompson Sara Yeargin Sara Power Louise Power CoLiE Blease LuciLE Baldwin Claudia Boeo Mary Owincs Helen Wallace Bessie Garvin ' 29 m 6 Busy Bee Club Colors: Yellow and Green Flower: Honeysuckle Molio: " Be Busy. " Miss Carrie Bowie, Sponsor Officers Madge Bradley Presideiu COLIE BleasE Vicc-PrcsiJcnt Nellie Bovlston Secretary and Treasurer Members Madge Bradley Ollie Barton Norma Bass Colie Blease Geraldine Bowen Eva Blume Nellie Boylston Lydia Burriss Bridget Boylston Ruth Beeks Annie Brock Lillian Bradley Claudia Bobo Bessie Bradley Margaret Burnett Norine Brock LuciLE Baldwin 130 mmmmmi J . , ' " Eta Phi Miss Margaret Burleigh, Sponsor Officers Bermce Shields President Mary Clement • ■ • Vice-PresiJenl Ruth McLeod Secrdarp Geraldine Bowen Treasurer Members Kathleen Foster Mary DeLoach Helen Foster Bernice Shields Violet Welborne Mary Clement Hilda Wolfe Ruth McLeod Helen Wallace Geraldine Bowen 131 ?g! h95 V ' .- 132 viwiimiiwjvm ;3wmErm fi¥??¥r ' ' ■VJi ' -. Artists Course |UR artists and lecture course during this last season was fully up to the high artistic stand- ard of the past. The course opened by an organ recital October 16, played by Eda Bar- tholomew of Atlanta. This recital was ' given upon the new Estey organ at the First Baptist Church. Miss Bartholomew is an organist of distinction, playing with the greatest ease works that call into play every faculty of the body, brain, heart and muscle. Yes, she plays with " soul " as well. To many of us this recital was the greatest revelation of what an instrument of gigantic proportions an organ is, when played by a master. John Powell of Virginia gave a piano recital for the second number October 31. It is not easy to characterize this artist ' s playing, for he seems hardlv human at the piano. Mr. Powell s playing is one moment a frenzy of-dehghl, another he becomes a dreamer so remote thai one loses consciousness of ones whereabouts. Mr. Powell is truly a poet, both as a pianist and a composer. His composing is absorbing so much of his time, he told us, that he has little lime to practic. In spite of this, he plaVis anyhow. This convinces us that to pla one must have great artistic impulses — great soul interpretations that correspond to the conception of the composer. Then, hands, if trained, will obey the messages sent them — no matter if small or lame, as Mr. Powell ' s were on that eventful night. After the holiday vacation, on January 11, May Peterson, " Our May, ' came for a third time to renew her former triumphs at Anderson College. There are plenty of people who can sing, perhaps, better than Miss Peterson, though this is doubtful, but all agree " there is but one May Peterson " in all the world for us. After three months ' coaching with her smging master, Jean de Reszke, at his summer home in France, Miss Peterson s voice seemed to have gamed in beauty somehow — though maybe we had just forgotten how beautifully she smgs! She seems to know just what kind of songs we like, for we encored them all. So that night she doubled the printed program. Then, at the reception given to her later, she, at our begging to hear " just one more song, " sang the " Last Rose of Summer, " standing on the last step of the staircase — looking — oh! so ravishinyly sweet. Do we love her? Yes, we do — and we ail say — " Do come again. " The fourth number of the course contracted for was the Zoellner String Quartet, but Mr. Zoellner being ill, the concert v as canceled and Mr. and Mrs. Reed Miller were substituted, and it proved to be a happy substitution. Mr. Reed Miller is a native of Anderson and great pleasure was felt by both the townspeople and us at the college in showering honor upon this cultured singer — and son of Anderson. Mrs. Miller is a native of Holland, and is known as Nevada Van de Veer in the music world. Both have such individual qualities of attractiveness that they must be thought of separately. Yet it was when they sang together that we enjoyed them most! Mr. Miller sings the genuine " Negro spintuelle " belter than anyone on the concert platform, and he is also distinguished for his oratorio singing. Mrs. Miller sings mo5t successfully the simple ballad — -when her rich contralto voice sounds its mellowest and her soul comes lo her lips in messages that move the heart. The fifth number of the course was, in its way, the greatest of all. " President Burns of the Mountains " talked to us about the mountaineers of Kentucky — their feuds and their problems, and how he was able to wm their confidence and become their leader. Everything seems smalt and trival after his work, his sacrifices, and hs ideals. He comes close to actually living the life of the Master. The final number of the course was a lecture-recital given by Walter Spry of Chicago, the eminent teacher and pianist. Mr. Spry won the audience at once by his charm of manner. His " lecture " was more an interesting talk than a lecture. He told us about music and the different steps it has taken during the centuries past, beginning with Bach, the great polyphonist, then Beethoven, the greatest monophonist, telling us of the romantic epoch in the early nineteenth century and its effect on music, illustrating by Schubert, Schumann, Mendelssohn, Chopin and Liszt; leading up to the present school of music composi- tion called the " Ultra Modern, " giving compositions by Debussy, Rachmaninoff, Carpenter and Spry. It was a great evening, for Mr. Spry can plav as well as compose or give a lecture. His playing is very remarkable in the light of this fact; he has taught the art of piano playing for twenty-five years— yet he is always ready to play in this splendid and finished manner. We are proud of our college privileges in these uplifting events. ■i 133 Calendar SEPTEMBER. 1921 14 — Old and new girls alike wend their way lo " ole " ' A. C. The halls become alive again, everybody ' s happy except a few " homesick rats. 16 — The Y. W. C. A. entertained new girls at a grand " ole reception. Stunts of all sorts occur, and among them " Mabel " furnishes amusement with her " celebrated " reading. 21 — Heavenly bliss — Seniors receive their priv- ileges. The dignified things are seen riding to and from town with " young men. " Poor Miss Taylor is frantic at the thought of it. 23 — Old girls unconcerned! New girls ' hearts palpitate with joy. Town boys flock to the reception. 26 — " Girls, beware of the lip stick! For good- ness sake, leave off the rouge! " so saveth Miss Taylor in her lecture tonigHt. OCTOBER 1 — " October! October! March to the dull and sober! " In the place of this we double quickened time to the " country club " on a picnic! Dean Whyte, our charming host, was the attraction of the day. 4 — Florence, the dignified senior president, is losing flesh because she cannot find any place lo hide the " crook. " 7 — " Red " Royall— the light-headed senior, is longing for cold weather and damp days so that her red hair will not go in competition with the sun. 19 — " A. C. " girls become movie stars. Cameras are seen clicking on the campus ! 23 — Camille plans great events; she ' s planning to attend the " W. M. U. " convention, but that really only spells " Jim. " 29 — " Oh! here comes the Senior Class — that dear old Senior Class. " And how they shone in all their glory — with the crook heading the procession as they entered the dining room. Oh! the lights go out — a ghost appears and the crook leaves unbeknowing to the juniors. 4 — A memorable day! James Primrose Whyte, Jr,. makes his appearance on the earth ! Seniors are heartbroken for the " crook " re- appears after lying in rest less than 48 hours. Juniors, you did good work. 7 — 1 have always heard that jewelers were jewels, but did not know this to be true until Waller H. Keese Co. entertained us at tea this afternoon. All of " us " girls had the time of our lives — faculty too. 7-11 — Great things occur at same time. Ten charming girls go to Greenville to represent us. Those left behind enjoy the " fair. ' merry-go-round, etc. Cotie Blease petrifies the onlookers by clutching madly the dig- nified Bertha Masters as the Ferris wheel stops with them in mid-air! 22 — Senior Class revels in the telegram which an- nounces lo the college the fact that the crook has come home again to its hiding place. Poor juniors! 24 — Hail, Senior Class, praises to thy name! We knew you could win the class game, and how proud we are of the cup! It looks fine on the senior table. DECEMBER 8 — Juniors gain public notice through their splendid play — " Ail of a Sudden, Peggy. ' This reveals the lact that they are the " solid stuff. " 10 — Big day! All clubs are fearfully excited! 10 — The big reception in the lives of the fresh and sophs. " Vi " undertaf es to fall for " Mac. " 1 5 — Seniors give " sophs " a grand party tonight ! All have heaps o fun! 16 — Homeward bound ! Santy Claus in view ! Candy and everything! JANUARY ' 3 — Wow! Uh! Groans! The doggone " ole " bells ring again. The girls have arrived! 6 — Messenger boy again begins his duties. " Bill " picks up business where he left off. I 1- — Wreaths and garlands! May Peterson is here. The dearly beloved singer of A. C. 12 — Greatest catastrophe in history! Seniors ex- cused from gym by Miss Young. 15- — Goats of all descriptions! Black and while! Sororities initiate. 18 — Everything goes up m smoke — " A. C. in- cluded. Girls frightened and excited! 134 ' MWm. ■- .. ,,,|I(L|h; 21 — " Infirmary overllowing. Babbie and Mary are " dangerously ill " for a week. Exama begin today. 3| Ho! ha! ha! all have a i ood laugh! " E.Elherian Minstrel. " Evelyn and Mabel show real talent as " nigger end nnen ! " FEBRUARY 3 — Reed Miller, an Andersonian. and his wife sing to a " crowded hou5e! 5---Poor " ole " Louie looks out of place — " for- lorn, " lonesome and pale and sick at heart- all because Evelyn departs for Greer. 14 — Valentines! P. O. boxes have been dusted! Mysterious white envelopes appear! 18 — " Furman Summer School ' comes over ! Florence, V ' lnnie and Mary Ellen enter- tain m the parlors. 23 — Girls curl their hair and look their best. Prof. Trueblood pays us a visit. No use, he has eyes for no one save " Miss Tultle. 27 — Varsity walks off with honors Our basket- ball team cannot be beaten. MARCH 3 — " Robin Hood " presented by the SenioV Class. Splendidly acted and carried off with honors by the fine " ole " Seniors. The scenery was beautiful and could have been no better if given on " Broadway. 5 — Wonders will never cease! Miss Bell actually has a date with Charlie Fant. 6 — We fear " Evelyn ' is losing lime with Louie. T IS a common thing for Isabel to ride up with him. 9— Mary Dillard and Mary Inez, Martha. Frances, Mane. Ophelia and Johnnie McGee enjoy the hospitality of some of the Amer- ican Legion boys at a show in town! Go to it, girls! 20 — " Ty Cobb " honors Anderson. Amazes peo- ple with his home runs. Charlie D — seeing ball in distance, exclaims to Monk Major: Look at that bird ffymg over yonder. 24 — Mr. Waller Spry proved to us that he could surely manipulate a piano, 25 — Miss Dorothy Bell, our dear art teacher, wants to paint all of Charlie ' s (Fant) cups, and so has announced her intention of slay- ing in Anderson forever. 28— Everybody always did like a musical comedy. The Laniers presented " Bandboxes " won- derfully and made us happy for the holidays. 29 — " No more days till vacation, for loday we go to the station, back to civilization. The train will carry us there. " Dean Whyte had a little family matter to discuss, as usual. " APRIL 4 — Everybody buds forth in new clothes! Girls have returned! 8 C. A. C. Glee Club 15 best ever! A. C. girls delighted — come again! I I — Anderson Glee Club shows us how well they can sing. They are " peaches, " you bet! 1 3 — Eloise, we are proud of you. You played well tonight, and your recital was the best that has ever been given here. 27 — Sophomore play comes off in high style! A play to be proud of. Three cheers for the " sophs. " 30 — Miss Taylor is frantic. Not a single senior has a date tonight. MAY 6 — Juniors pull off some reception for the " seniors ' — good " ole ' seniors revel in their last chance for an " Anderson " man. 7— -All seniors cut breakfast, but have to trudge out to church, so that they can wear " flow- ers! " 1 2 — Mabel receives her " Sunday special ' today from Atlanta! Surprises! 1 6 — -Wrangling of bones and gnashing of teeth ! Seniors endure a week of exam s ! Poor things! 20 — Postman on double duty ! Fruits of com- mencement invitations are seen coming in! 25 — The parents, uncles, aunts and sweethearts come to see their " kinnery ' graduate. 28 — -Baccalaureate sermon! 30 — Tuesday night — Girls and surrounding com- munity are excited — we have our annual debate! 31— Dear " ole " seniors cry as they realize they are leaving forever. They have the crook, of course. JUNE 1 — " Good-bye, girls! We are throunh! " 135 -J ' To Miss May Peterson By Moselle Jones Oh! What a joy It is to hear you sing. Thou precious one that ' s gained our truest love. We could not find a fairer, purer dove Than you. who bears the beauty of the spnnn; And evermore may our ail-powcrful King To you give joy and peace from heaven above. Your wondrous voice and beaming face of love To us, a radiant inspiration bring. May Peterson, thou art the fairest flower, Oh! yes. the loveliest e ' er yet kissed by dew. Thy voice is sweeter far than that of bird. May God on you his richest blessmg shower. Oh! noble one. so beautiful and true. A sweeter voice will ne ' er on earth be heard. 136 jocoooxsojcxxcooooac . Caroline Parnell, Prelliest B7 o.z.-: M Wi .Wr fd iv3 Isabel Cunningham, Mosi Popular 138 u M r ■ ' . mm Elizabeth Harris, Most Si Bh 139 im i!i Jvm yiuijijMui4uv Evelyn Cunningham, Most Aitractive 140 mim -. ,-L-xiXI ' -,OjZ:. - , I Doris Jeffries, Moii Dependable 141 Mabel Dillingham, Best All-Round ..« -ililii fei Gladys Atkinson, Most Original 143 ' , £ ' Edith Herlong, Besi Allileie 144 yiiiiuiAi!niAi!;iu RE50L EDTH( OF INTERNA ' C IN ' ANDS AT1NTHE5ETTLEMEN 0NALD1SPUTE3 LAW OULD BE SUBSTITUTED FOR ARMED FORCE L A N I h l-TK E5 F-: R. I A N S DEBATERS 145 ' -r:r77?f i?; 7:7?;?: Glee Club Program Part I 1. Choruses: (a) Santa Lucia .■ Traditional (b) Alexis Traditional Glee Club 2. Violin Solo Miss Burlejgh 3. Quartet: The Clock — Martha White, Francf.s Mattox, Doris Jeffries, Sylvene Glenn 4. Vocal Solo: April Morn. Norma Bass 5. Choruses: (a) The Livelong Day I Dream Traditional (b) Little Pappoose Sherwood Glee Club Part II 1. Duet: Little Bunch of Honeyness — Norma Bass and Mary Dell Stewart 2. Interpretative Dances — Frances and Lena Miles Weever 3. Quartet: Blue Danube — Norma Bass, Mary Dell Stewart, Martha Dyches, Elizabeth Cowherd 4. Spring Symphony Florence Cohon Glee Club 146 B«y ' . i ' j ' . !ji ' W ' . " . W ' .»W ' . " .«W ' j ' .ii ' . " .ii ' . " .«iU ' . ' ». ' yi ' i ' i ' j i Tke Crook " 7 lien upon Coininencemcnl Day reho had ihal ciool(? ' i4J1 H E first chance at hiding the crook went to the seniors — age before beauty. Iwf-® ' always. They picked out the place for their treasure, hid )t and dared the lr « ' SMii ' Ju " ' ° ' ' s ' o fi ' " " ' ' - They did, and within less than twenty-four hours after JBwLrX JI they began looking. Its resting place was not sufficiently out of sight. The juniors began " getting warm " when they got to the furnace room, but when they crawled on top of the boiler they were " hot, " and in two minutes the crook belonged to the juniors. Thinking such a sudden and unexpected change had surely made it sick, the crook was next hidden in the mfirmary by the juniors. It stayed there about a week, worse all the time ; two venturesome seniors there discovered it and dragged it out and pronounced it past all hope, carried it under the main building, where a newly-made g rave awaited it, and there buried it. The seniors, finding that the juniors would not stoop so low as to rob a grave, finally dug up its remains and rehid it. Then indeed did things grow interesting. The juniors all cut classes to join in the search to refind it. The interested and sympathetic (?) seniors, observing how anxious the juniors were, kindly carried them on a walk which included every building, and almost every square yard on the campus, then told them that they had been over, under and around the crook. About three juniors became human snakes, crawling under buildings, up chimneys and in attics. And at each fresh wiggle of these three, three seniors were ever present to offer advice and to cheer them on. This tale hath a tragic end. The poor juniors, although they hunted faithfully, were never able to find the abiding place of the crook. And so, sadly for them, and happily for the seniors (for if they had found it not even seniors could have discovered a certain snake hole they knew of) the crook rested until Commencement Day. 147 Or CK- ' , " ■ r -r-yv - Senior Statistics Picttiesl Bertha Masters Most Popular ISABEL CUNNINGHAM Culesi Viola Pearman Besl Alhlele Edith Herlong Most Dependable FLORENCE SETTLE Best All-Round Mabel Dillingham Su ' celest Ethel Medlock Most Studious Dot Sullivan Most Ailractive EvELYN CUNNINGHAM rrS ' ! ■. 3 146 .y iW .. 1%, - The Senior Class PRESENTS Robin Hooa The Cast Robin Hood Moselle Jones Marian Filzwalter Nettie McCuen Queen Elinor Camille Wood Prince John Mary Inez Tolar Fitswalier Bertha Masters Shadow-of-a-leaf MaBEL Dillingham King Richard . Ethel Medlock Oberon (King of Fairies) Eloise Royall Titania (Queen of Faries) Viola Pearman Sheriff of Nottingham LoLA Williams Widow Scarlet MadalINE KelLY Jenny (Maid of Marian) LuRA EllIS Prioress of Kirklee FLORENCE SETTLE Novice Gena Gwin Puch Bernice Shields Blondel Ruth Eskew Arthur Plantagenel JuNE RoscOE Principal Followers of Robin Hood: Liltle John Janie Strickland Friar Tuck Gatha Davis Will Scarlet Lois Johnston Much , Bessie Garvin ACT I Scene 1 or Epilogue — The Border " ? the Forest. Scene II — Hall of Fitzwaller ' s Castle. ACT II Scene I — Sherwood Forest. ACT III ■ Scene I — Mid-day. An Open Plac». Scene II — Sherwood Forest. ACT IV Scene I — Garden of King ' s Palace. ACT V Scene I — Morning. Sherwood Forcf. Scene II — A room in Kirklee Priorv. THE EPILOGUE Play directed by Miss Stella Nixon. Given by permission of Alfred Noyes as published by Frederick Stokes Company. 149 Spontaneous Wit Miss Fox (in geology class) : Why is it people can ' t go to the South Pole? Veigia McClure: Because it ' s too hot down there. V ¥ Lula Lee (m Charleston) : Good gracious, just look at all those ships parl(ed out there in the harbor. Edith Herlong (in Charleston) : Say, there certainly are a lot of pigeons flying around over the harbor. A Charleston girl: Why, they aren ' t pigeons — they are sea gulls. V A certain A. C. teacher went into a grocery store and inquired of a clerk how much are apples? Three for five cents, he replied. We-11, I ' ll eat one now, take one along to eat after dinner, and you send the other u p for me to eat after breakfast, and she handed him a nickel. Also this same teacher startled Ander- son by ordering in Webb-Cason ' s two Alaskan pies. •i- ' ' r- Miss Kenyon (in biology class) : This bone is about two thousand years old. Margaret Wickliffe: But that can ' t be true, Miss Kenyon; its only 1922 now. Camille (in society, when we were plan- ning for the costumes for our minstrel) : We ' ll wear marine costumes. Viola P. (violently protesting) : But Madam President, that color is so un- becoming to me. ' {■ -i- -i- Lila Sisk (in voice recital) : O-o-o-o-h ' Town boy (squirming) : Good Lord, she ' s stuck. Miss Mcintosh: Class, what do I mean when I say, " 1 race the growth and influence of the church? " Suppressed voice of Babbie (in back of room) : " Mid-lerm exams. " !{■ ■■ One brilliant pupil wrote the following on a quiz: " Napoleon took a fat slice from the Grand Duchess of Warsaw. " It ' s all in the spelling — girls. Dr. Pruitt to " G. " Marsh having her physical examination: " Your heart is weak; do you exert yourself very much? " " G. " (timidly (?): I chew gum once in a while. -f Prof. : Jeffries? Octavia Why were you tardy. Miss Class began before I got Mrs. Stanford (to Dorsey) : Give those biscuits to that Ethiopian there. Dorsey: She ' s not an Ethiopian; she ' s a Holy Roller. V Anderson will close its doors when : Janie Strickland takes a midnight nde. Sudie Creech bobs her hair. Mr. Elmore goes bankrupt. Stella Nixon gets fat. The French table speaks French. Edith Herlong teaches math. Merdel Nix giggles in a board meeting. The psychology classes read their par- allel. Everybody is on time to breakfast. Miss Mcintosh is on time to meals. Moselle: What is monk ? Wadine : Monkey. the fe 150 « ' Jl ' l ' J ' . ' ' . l . " . ' liW ' .«l l ' . ' ' . WW ' .». ' l ' l ' i«l " l ' i JlajuLajCaXj Miss Kenyon : Name two qualilies ol life. Katharine Hagood : Death and pei- spiration. -y- V Miss Mcintosh: What thing of im- portance came mto existence in 1 90 1 ? Edith Herlong: Me. V -v V- TtiE Twelve Most Obnoxious Things in College Math. Psychology. Bacon. Exams. Bells. Setting-ups. Quiet hour. Sunday ice cream. Board meetings. Tuesday mornings. Proctors. Nothing to wear. ( An empty mail box. Mabel, coming out of her room after light bell, meets proctor at door. Proctor: " Mabel, where are you going? " Mabel: " Back. " " Write much? " " Right much. " Student in French class: " La-la- la-la. " Mile. Breton: " You must think you are taking a voice lesson. Ode to Math. Take my math, and let it be Buried in the deep blue sea, I hat my moments and my days May be spent in better ways. Take the formulas and let them go 1 o the depths of earth below. Take them all and let them be. Never seen again by me. V- ¥• -Y. Vi : Why all the excitement, Sara Frances? Sara Frances: I have just been en- cored on three of my exams. Dr. Pruit (in health talk) : In the morning, the best thing to do is to open the windows and throw your chest out. ¥ V Miss Mcintosh: What was the con- dition of Napoleon at the end of his life. Eleise: He was dead . ¥ French Excitation Math Numeration HisiOiy Desperation Piano Inspiration Voice Respiration Gym Perspiration English Alliteration Bible Adoration Latin Oration Domestic Science Restoration Spanish Probation Psychology Expiration " Bone. " V ¥ ¥• Miss Cowdrick (in Tennyson class) : " King Arthur did not know that Sir Lancelot was in love with his wife. " Camille (just waking up) : " Miss Cowdrick, did King Arthur know that Sir Lancelot was in love with his wife? " 151 Lest We Forget I — Ihal the stars come out at night. 2 — That Dr. Dunford teaches Math. 3 — That setting up is at seven o ' clock every morning. 4 — That ladies don ' t chew gum. 5 — That Charlie Fant never comes to the college. 6 — That on Thursday and Saturday we must carry academy song books to chapel 7 — That Helen McGill has learned a new step in dancing. 8 — That we have potatoes at least once a day. 9 — That Miss Cronkhite always plays at chapel. 10 — That Miss Taylor is Lady Principal. 1 1 — That the seniors have the crook. 1 2 — 7 hat Lula Lee never ceases looking for the crook. I 3 — That Miss Bell never goes out at night. 14 — TTiat Miss Barton inspects every week. 1 5 — That vacation is coming. 16 — That Miss Cronkhite asks for Alaska pies when she goes to the drug store. 1 7 — That Miss Cowdrick asks for banana slips when she goes to the drug store. 1 8 — That Gladys Atkinson spiends most of her time in White House. 19 — That Norma is quite fond of riding in a Cadillac. 20 — That Mabel would like to live in Atlanta. 21 — That Sara Mattison has electric curlers. 22 — That Bertha would like to stay at Kress ' next year. 23 — That " G " Marsh brought her " monkey " to school with her. 24 — That " Vi " doesn ' t mind undertaking. 25 — That the girls don ' t like fire drills during class period. 26 — TTiat we always have fried chicken once a week. 27 — That the laundry comes back on Friday afternoon. 28 — That Stella always carries a " Jack " when she goes out. i 152 rrcrfJ mmmmimmm Lamer Literary Society PRESENTS " BANDBOXES ' ' Anderson College, March 28, 1922 Characict PROGRAM Sally Malvina Hopper Richard Arnold MoSELLE JoNES Peggy, a Milliner RoBERTA CrawFORD Helen, a Milliner Lena Brigcs John, a Porter DoRSEY CowHERD Harry, an Errand Boy Bessie GaRVIN Richard Arnold No. II) LuLA Lee LEATHERS Mrs. Richard Arnold ViNNIE SanDERS Customers LuLA Lee Leathers and Curtis Mattison Maids- — Misses G. Davis, Ellis, Fulmer. Rice, M. Bradley, McLeod, Thornhill, Barton. Hilton. M. Kempson. 1. Brigg5, N. Boylslon, Small, Mattison. Alley M ' isses Arnette. I. Davis, E. Davis. Dorn. Fowler, M. Harris, Hellams, Grubbs, Middleton, M. Nix, W. Settle, Elgm. N. Brock, McCarley. Old-fashioned Girls — Misses Boll, Briggs, Creech, McCuen, Wallace, Craddoclc. E. King, Kinney, Clement. Dyches, Kendnck, Stewart, Roscoe. Old-fashioned Bov — H. King. Bandbox Chorus — Girls: Misses B. Harris, Curtis, Stewart. Medlock. Dyches. Men: Herlong. Nixon, Johnston, A. Rawlinson, A. Brook, Kelly. Kilchencile — Girls: Misses Creech, B. Roylston, E. King. Sexton, Dominick, Wallace. Men: Martin, Strickland. Nixon, Burnett, A. Brock. A. Rawlinson. — Synopsis of Scenes Scene I. The Bandbox — A Hat Shop. A spring morning. Intermission— Dan ce — June Roscoe and Helen King — Old-fashioned Chorus. Scene II — Same. Morning a week later. Intermission —Bandbox Chorus. Scene III. Same. One hour later. Place — Any town. Time — Present. Musical Numbers The Hat Shop " Helen. Peggy and Maids ' Chorus I ' m Just Simply Full of Jazz " D. Cowherd and Chorus Pucker Up and Whistle " . B. Garvie, E. Small and M. Kempson Sally. Won ' t You Come Back " Alley Chorus Shuffle Along " Maids ' Chorus Sewanee River Moon " Old-fashioned Chorus Whip-poor-will ' , M. Dyches, M. D. Stewart and Chorus Why, Dear? " M. Hopper and Choru; Ty Tee " Bandbox Chorus Sweet Lady " . . Bandbox Chorus Say It With Music " ... Bandbox Chorus In a Cozy Kitchenette Apartment " .... .... Kitchenette Chorus Finale Lanier Song Music Piano Elizabeth Cowherd Violin M. Shearer and C. Scott Spec ial Dance Arranged by Mrs. J. P. Whyte Orchestral Work ........ By Anderson High School Orchestra Play written and d.rectcd by Misi Frances Mcintosh. ' 153 Estlierian Minstrel Tuesday, January 31, 1922 Program PART I " Tuck Me to Sleep in My Old Kentucky Home " ClRCLE " My Sunny Tennessee " OcTAVlA Jeffries AND CiRCLE " 1 Ain ' t Nobody ' s Darling " Gladys Atkinson " Teach Me " L ' LA SisK and Circle " IVIa " End Men " Loveship " Margaret Wickliffe and G. Atkinson " Dangerous Blues " CoLIE BlEASE " Everybody ' s Baby " Alice Pope Harris " Annels " Norma Bass Quartet Alice Pope Harris. Svlvene Glenn, Katharine Hacood, Gladys Atkinson " ■Weep No More. My Mammy " Martha Whitf. Frances Mattox, Margaret ' Wickliffe. Babbie Sullivan ' " Wabash Blues " Mabel Dillingham " Ten Little Finpers and Ten Little Toes " CiRCLE Personnel Interlocutor CaMILLE WooD E.nd Men — Evelyn Cunning ham Hambones Mabel Dillingham Rastus COLIE BleasE Coffee Don Bones Elizabeth Harris Fertilizer ZoE Hill Sugarfoot Mary Tolar Skinny Circle — Helen Fos ' er. Helen ' Walkins. Isabel Cunningham, Mary ' Watts. Lila Slsk. Gladys Atkinson. Sylvene Glenn, Hilda Wolfe. Doris Jeffries, Sara Frances Stephens, Martha ' While, Norma Bass, Margaret ' Wickliffe, Frances Mattox. Rulh Cunningham. Viola Pcarman. Eloise Royall. Octavia Jeffries, Babbie Sullivan. Katharine Hagood. PART II Sermon EvELVN CUNNINGHAM :- The Sheik Dance ' ' ' ' ' ' . ' Dorothy Prevost " Don ' t You Cry. My Honey " Mammy and PiCKiNNlES Interprelative Dances Lena Miles AND Frances ' Weever PART III Afterpiec-; — " The Coontown Millionaire " yj -j Characters General Pill Previous The Coontown Millionaire Mabel Dillingham Geddy Highbrown A Highbrown Aviator Bertha Masters Lucius Hamm A Rag Man Emily ' VI ' atts Officer Hunks A Cullud Policeman Conny Berry Lady Queen Sheeba Previous A Social Leader Evelyn Cunningham ,— ,, Perfumery Previous The Belle of Coontown Camille ' Wood L|||J3„ A Black French Maid Mary Dillard Finale: Eslherian Song. Orchestral Work Furnished by Anderson High School Orchestra. 154 a 13? Directory of Anderson College FACULTY Dr. John E. White, President, Anderson, S. C. Miss Margaret Burleigh . . Toledo, Ohio James P. Whyte, Dean . . . Anderson, S. C. Mlle. Marguerite Breton . . Paris, France Miss Mary P. Taylor . . Wake Foresi, N. C. Miss Frances McIntosh . . Columbia, S. C. Miss Bessie V. Jones Rome, Ga. Miss Ad Lene Jones .... Elberton, Ga. Miss Grace Louise Cronkhite, Warsaw, N. Y. Miss Sallie T. Cade . . . Mi. Carmel, S. C. Miss WiNAFRiD Stepkens . London, England Miss Hazel Tuttle .... Warsaw, N. Y. Miss Annie Dove Denmark, Goldsboro, N. C. Dr. J. C. C. Dunford . . . Anderson, S. C. ' ■ ' 3 Miss Edith Hall Harlem, Ga. Prof. Webb von Hasseln . Anderson, S. C. Miss Recina Cooke CowDRICK, Nashville, Tenn. Dr. Olca V. Pruitt . . . Anderson, S. C. Miss Lucile Burriss . . . Anderson, S. C. Miss Zanerian Funk . . . Hagerslown, Md. Miss Daisy Daniel Rome, Ga. Miss Ouida Pattison . . . Edgefield, S. C. Miss Annie Gassaway . . Honea Paih, S. C. Miss Carrie Bowie .... Pendleton, S. C. Miss Fannie Helen Kenyon . . Wauseon, O. Miss Stella Nixon Augusta, Ga. Miss Adelia Fox Borea, Ky Mrs. P. W. Gibson . . . Anderson College Miss Frances Young . . . Montreal, N. C. Mrs. P. T. Stanford . . . .Anderson College Miss Dorothy Bell . . . Hermando, Miss Miss Nelle Barton .... Anderson. S. C. 155 Directory of Anderson College i STUDENTS May Armstrong Anderson. S. C. IsABELLE Arnette .... Lake View. S. C. Gladys Atkinson Atlanta, Ga. LuciLE Baldwin .... Grey Court, S. C. Ollie Barton Tigersville. S. C. Norma Bass Memphis. Tenn. Ruth Beeks Abbeville, S. C. Lucy Bell Anderson, S. C. Anna Berry Reidsville, S. C. Connie Berry Smoaks, S. C. CoLIE Blease Newberry, S. C. Eva Blume Blackville, S. C. Claudia Bobo Laurens, S. C. Nellie Bolt Ware Shoals, S. C. GerALDINE BowEN .... Dovesville, S. C. Bridget Boylston .... Willision, S. C. NitLiE Boylston .... Williston, S. C. Bessie Bradley Mayesville, S. C. Lillian Bradley .... Mayesville, S. C. Madge Bradley Anderson, S. C. Irene Briggs Springfield, Ga. Lena Briggs Springfield, Ga. GwEN BriSTOW Selma, Ala. Annie Brock Graniieville, S. C. NoRiNE Brock Iva, S. C. Helen Brown Anderson, S. C. Ruby Brown Anderson, S. C. Ruth Bruce Anderson, S. C. Margaret Burnett .... Belion, S. C. JanIE BURRISS Anderson, S. C. Lydia Burriss . Anderson, S. C. Mary Clement Belton, S. C. Kathleen Cooke .... Anderson, S. C. DoRSEY Cowherd .... Turbeville, S. C. Elizabeth Cowherd . . . Turbeville, S. C. Nelle Craddock Fairfax, S. C. Roberta Crawford .... Goldsboro, N. C. Susan Creech Goldsboro, N. C. Sara Culbreth Belton. S. C. Evelyn Cunningham .... Greer, S. C. Isabel Cunningham Greer, S. C. Ruth Cunningham Greer, S. C. Lela Curtis Dillon, S. C. Ethel Davis Honea Paih, S. C. Irene Davis Honea Path, S. C. Gatha Davis Westminster, S. C. Mary DeLoach Johnston, S. C. Mary Dillard Greer, S. C. Mabel Dillingham .... Anderson, S. C. Carine Dominick Neeses, S. C. Ezelle Dorn Epworih, S. C. Susie Drake Anderson, S. C. Nannie Mae Dunlap . . . McCormick, S. C. Martha Dyches Ft. Mill, S. C. Bessie Elgin Honea Path, S. C. Lura Ellis Pelzer, S. C. Sarah Elrod Piedmont, S. C. Sylvene Elrod Anderson, S. C. Marie England .... Westminster, S. C. Marjorie England . . , Westminster, S. C, Ruth Eskew Anderson, S. C. Emma Flowers Dovesville, S. C, % -..vfjypMMiBP X ' rj,.,, u m Helen Foster Roebuck, S. C, Kathleen Foster Roebuck, S. C. LuciLE Foster Roebuck, S. C. Beaufort Fowler . , . . Campobello, S. C. Zenith Freeman Dalion, Ga. Annice Flilmer Neescs, S. C. Zanerian Funk .... Hagerslown, Md. Bessie Garvin Chester, S. C. Helen Gassaway .... Anderson, S. C. Sylvene Glenn Starr, S. C, Mary Graham Walterboro, S, C. Lucille Green . . . v. . . Belton, S. C. Lovelene Glymph .... Anderson, S. C. Marie Grubbs Barnwell. S. C. Gena Gwin Lewis, T. O., S. C. Katharine Hacood Easley, S. C. Lois Hall Anderson, S. C. Opal Hall Anderson, S. C. Helen Harden ..... Anderson, S. C. Alice Pope Harris .... Elberton, Ga. Blanche Harris Dillon, S. C. Elizabeth Harris .... Greenville. S. C. Mattie Harris Anderson, S. C. Louise Harrison Ridgeway, S. C. Lola Mae Hellams . . . Fountain Inn., S. C. Ruby Hembree Anderson, S. C. Edith Herlong Trenton, S. C. ZoE Hill Tucapau, S. C. Emma Hilton Slonesboro, S. C. Emma Hinson .... Tlmmonsville. S. C. Marie Hiott Easley, S. C. Linda Hopper Belton, S. C. Malvina Hopper Bellon, S. C. Laura May Hudson . . . Anderson, S. C. Lillian Huff Simpsonville, S. C. Lonie Huff Simpsonville, S. C. Ruth Hughes Donalds, S. C. Julia James Greer, S. C. Doris Jeffries Clayton, N. C. ■ Octavia Jeffries Clayton, N. C. Lois Johnston .... Honea Path, S. C. Moselle Jones Elberton, Ga. Annie Laurie Keasler . . Pendleton, S. C. Madaline Kelly Pelzer, S. C. Julia Kempson Silver Street, S. C. Mary Ellen Kempson . . Silver Street. S. C. Mary Kendrick Raeford, N. C. Vann Ray Kenney .... Rembert, S. C. Grace Keys Starr, S. C. EleIse King Weslminster, S. C. Ruth Kyzer Lodge, S. C. LuLA Lee Leathers .... Anderson, S. C. Gertrude Marsh . . . Fayetieville, N. C. Ruth Martin .... Westminster, S. C. Hunter Marvin Dublin, Ga. CoRINE Mason Westminster, S. C. Aneska Massey Pendleton, S. C. Bertha Masters Anderson. S. C. Curtis Mattison Belton, S. C. Sarah Mattison .... Anderson, S. C. Frances Mattox Elberton, Ga. Ethel Medlock .... Honea Path, S. C. Ruby MiddLETON .... Meriwealher. S. C. Melva McCarley .... Anderson, S. C. Vercia McClure .... Anderson, S. C. Nettie McCuen Bel ' .on, S. C. Clara McGee Anderson, S. C, Helen McGill Anderson, S. C. Merdel Nix Zirconia, N. C. Ollie Nix Zirconia, N. C. 157 Clauvs Nixon Augusta. Ga. RuBV NoRRIS Anderson, S. C. Vera Owen Pendleton, S. C. Mary Owincs Laurens, S. C. Mary Paget Anderson, S. C. Edna Parham Charleston, S. C. Caroline Parnell .... Savannah, Ga. Viola Pearman Starr, S. C. Elizabeth Peterson . . . Greenwood. S. C. Robbie Phillips .... Westminster, S. C. Lilly Maude Platt Augusta, Ga. Louise Power Laurens, S. C. Sara Power Laurens, S. C. Dorothy Prevost .... Anderson, S. C. Martha Rast Anderson, S. C. Alma Rawlinson .... Lykesland, S. C. Cora Emmie Rawlinson . . Congaree, S. C. Helen Reichard .... Hagerstown, Md. Tecora Rice Pelzer, S. C. Lucia Richardson . . . Simpsonville, S. C. June Roscoe Charlotte, N. C. EloiSE RoYALL Salemburg, N. C. ViNNiE Sanders .... Silver Street, S. C. Florence Settle .... Point Peter, Ga. Wadine Settle ..... Point Peter, Ga. Carrie Sexton Siarr, S. C. Maimee Shearer .... Anderson, S. C. Bernice Shields .... Thomasville, N. C. L tiia Shirley .... Honea Path. S. C. Mattie Lou Simmons .... Belton, S. C. LiLA SiSK Bryson Cily, N. C. Elizabeth Small Kershaw, S. C. Ophelia Smith Madison, Fla. Sara Frances Stephens . . Anderson. S. C. WiLMA Stevenson .... Anderson, S. C. Fannie Stevenson . . . . Townville, S. C. Mary Dell Stewart .... Pelzer, S. C. Janie Strickland Pelzer, S. C. Babbie Sullivan Anderson, S. C. Dorothy Sullivan .... Anderson, S. C. Ruth Thompson Laurens, S. C. Vera Thornhill Barwick, Ga. Ruth Todd Laurens, S. C. Mary Inez Tolar .... Wagener, S. C. Helen Wallace Kinards, S. C. Helen Watkins Anderson, S. C. Emily Mary Watts . . . Columbia, S. C. Mary Emily Watts .... Columbia, S. C. Violet Welborne .... Pendleton, S. C. Anna Dean West Belton, S. C. Margaret West .... Columbia, S. C. Martha White Miami. Fla. Celeste Whiteside . . . Columbia, S. C. Margaret Wickliffe . . West Union, S. C. Lola Williams .... Campobello, S. C. Annie May Williford . . Anderson, S. C. Kathleen Wilson .... Anderson, S. C. Julia Winc.ate Ayden, N. C. Mattie Lois Winter . . . Anderson, S. C. Hilda Wolfe Danburg, Ga. Camille Wood Seneca, S. C. Sara Yeargin Grey Court, S. C. Lucile Young .... Spartanburg, S. C. 158 i " W ' . ' W ' jy! ' . " . ' i ' " . ' i ' i ' j»jy! i ' -l ,. i v i ' 4-voo ■2,. ' T) " 159 . •J More than ninety universities, colleges and schools of the South favored us with their Annual printing contracts for the year 1922. This phenomenal record is the natural result of the high quality of workmanship displayed in all our publications, coupled with the very complete service rendered the Staff. €} From the beginning to the end we are your counselor and adviser in the financing, collecting, and editing of your book. Surely if " Experience is the best teacher, " as an old maxim says, then our service must be supreme. Decide right now to know more about our work and service. Simply write for our proposition. " College Annual Headquarters " 160 W. H. Belk. PrcMJenI Dr. J. M. Belk, Vice-PrcsUlcnl W. E, Gallant, Ccn. Mgr. unJ 5ccji. P. M. Gallant, Assl. Mgr. and Trcai. GALLANT-BELK COMPANY DEPARTMENT STORE ONE OF THE TWENTY-SIX BELK STORES ANDERSON. S. C. Dry Goods, Clothing, Shoes Ready-to- Wear Milhnery Anderson ' s Newest, Largest, Busiest and Best Department Store. A Modern Up-to-Dalc Store That Sells Everything and " Sells It for Less " A FRIEND OF THE COLLEGE GALLANT-BELK COMPANY Belk Brothers Charlolle, 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 Slatesville, N. C. Belk-Williams Company Wilmington, N. C. Belk-Stevens Company Winston-Salem, N, C. R. J. Belk Company Waxhaw, N. C. Licgett-Belk Company Danville, Va. Belk-Kirkpatrick Company Greer. S. C. Hudson-Belk Company Rocky Mount, N. C. DO YOUR BANKING AT THE Bank of Anderson ANDERSON, S. C. THE STRONGEST BANK IN THE COUNTY p. E. ClinkscalES. PresiJent A. M. SharpE. AssiilanI Cailucr J. A. Brock, Vice President Frank E. Todd, Assisianl Cashier R. E. LlGON, Vice PresiJcnl C. S. MauLDIN, Assistanl Cashier. THE GLUCK AND EQUINOX MILLS BELIEVE IN ANDERSON COLLEGE LIGON LEDBETTER ANDERSON, S. C. WHOLESALE GROCERS " - NOTIONS HOSIERY OVERALLS SHIRTS, ETC. THE PHOTOS IN THIS ANNUAL MADE BY HARRY WALLACE Photographer TWO DOORS ABOVE BLUE RIDGE DEPOT Anderson Cotton Company INCORPORATED COTTON MERCHANTS ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA S. N. GILMER CHEVROLET AND PEERLESS AUTOMOBILES -K ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA FURMAN UNIVERSITY A Christian college of recognized standing, with courses leading to the rlegrees of A.B., B.S., and LL.B. Strong faculty, splendid student body, beautiful campus, high-grade buildings and equipment. Courses in Edu- cation, Pre-medical Work and Law. None better. For catalog, address PRESIDENT W. J. McGLOTHLIN GREENVILLE, S. C. FOR ALL KINDS OF FOOTWEAR FOR WOMEN SEE THOMPSON The Man Who Fits the Feet and Sells the Shoes WE SELL ONLY FOR CASH The Strand Anderson ' s Foremost Picture House ALL OUR PICTURES ARE SUPERIOR PRODUCTIONS Selected from the Hundreds of Pro- ducers Throughout the United States ALWAYS A FRIENDLY WELCOME TO THE COLLEGE GIRLS— BEST ACCOMMO- DATIONS—ABSOLUTELY INDEPENDENT TODD AUTO SHOP MODERN EQUIPMENT — GARAGE, SERVICE ACCESSORIES FORD WORK SOLICITED EAST ORR AND EARLE STREET ANDERSON, S. C. REECE-WELCH PIANO COMPANY ANDERSON, S. C. StEINWAY, IvERS AND PONDS, MiLTON, KrOEGER Pianos, Grands, Uprights and Players the new edison " THE PHONOGRAPH WITH A SOUL " Musical Merchandise — Attractive Terms MOBLEY LAWRENCE, Jewelers Cut Glass Watches Hand Painted China Clocks Sterling Silx ' er Fountain Pens FINE REPAIRING A SPECIALTY All Work Warranted ANDERSON, S. C. UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH CAROLINA The University is orf;anizeil with the following divisions: I. SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCE. II. SCHOOL OF EDUCATION. III. GRADUATE SCHOOL, with advanced courses leading to the degree of Master of Arts. IV. SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING, CIVIL AND ELECTRICAL, leading to the C. E. degree. V. SCHOOL OF LAW, with a course leading to the degree of LL.B. VI. SCHOOL OF COMMERCE. Next session begins September 20, 1922. For further information, address W. S. CURRELL, President, Columbia, S. C. C. MACK SANDERS DENTAL SURGEON Office Phone, 112 Residence Phone, 149 office: bleckley building Anderson, S. C. QUATTLEBAUM COCHRAN ATTORNEYS AT LAW ANDERSON, S. C. WHEN IN GREENVILLE VISIT ARMSTRONG ' S THE DAYLIGHT DRUG STORE ANDERSON STEAM LAUNDRY 120 EARLE STREET LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING DYEING " STEINWAY THE PIANO OF THE IMMORTALS PHILLIPS CREW PIANO CO. H5 West Washington Street, Greenville, S. C. Atlanta Savannah p. s. we also carry other makes of high grade pianos THE COLLEGE GIRL ' S HEADQUARTERS IS PANT ' S BOOK STORE WATERMAN ' S IDEAL FOUNTAIN PENS DR. FOREST D. SUGGS DENTIST ANDERSON, S. C. TELEPHONE 1189 Don ' t Pass Through Greenville Without Stopping at the SAVOY 104 south main street IF YOU WANT The Very Latest Style in Furniture The Very Best Wood in Furniture The Very Finest Finish on Furniture COME TO G. F. TOLLY SON ANDERSON. S. C. THE CHEAPEST FURNITURE HOUSE IN SOUTH CAROLINA DR. CARTER, Osteopath Phone 168 ANDERSON, S. C. J. D. Rast, PrcsuUnt ami Treasurer $10 000 CAPITAL THE ANDERSON FURNITURE CO. Incorporated EVERYTHING FOR THE HOME And the Price Is Right DR. W. H. SHERARD Dentist ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA Telephone 346 CASEY FANT, Architects ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA 1 12 N. Main Street PIGGLY WIGGLY MEANS BETTER LIVING AT LESS COST PIGGLY WIGGLY W. W. BEWLEY. Manager STRICKLY PAINT VARNISH STORE DISTRIBUTORS FOR DUPONT PAINT AND VARNISH PRODUCTS ANDERSON PAINT COMPANY ANDERSON. SOUTH CAROLINA B. 0. EVANS COMPANY OUTFITTERS FOR MEN AND BOYS " The Store With a Conscience " ANDERSON, S. C. LIGON MOTOR CO, AUTOMOBILES AND TRUCKS ; 206 SOUTH MAIN STREET TELEPHONE 1043 Diamonds ) Watches SAM ORR TRIBBLE 1 40 North Main Street ANDERSON, S. C. Jewelry Cut Glass Silverware China Fashion Park Clothes " Alco " Clothes Einery Shirts Interwoven Hosiery Stetson Hats Centemeri Gloves Roundtree ' s Luggage We Make a Specialty OF All- Wool Sweaters for College Girls PARKER CLOTHING COMPANY Printzess Suits Sunshine Suits Gossard Corsets Rosemary Dresses Van Raalte Hosiery P. Cantenier Gloves Mar Hof Middy Suits Munsingwear D. GI CIS] BERG ANDERSON STORAGE BATTERY ANDERSON, S. C. BUICK Pioneer Valve-in-Head Tlvenly-second Successful Year JOHN E. SADLER GOODYEAR TIRES ACCESSORIES CITIZENS NATIONAL CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, $325,000.00 The Only National Bank in Anderson County INTEREST PAID ON SAVING ACCOUNTS 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 Need Anything Phone 216 " COOK WITH ELECTRICITY " All Types of Ranges for Sale Southern Public Utilities Company 118 WEST WHITNER STREET ANDERSON, S. C. E. R. HoRTON, Prc5. and Treas. L. S. HoRTON, First Vice-Pres. W. F. Marshall, Second Vice-Pres. T. E. HoRTON, Secrelarx ANDERSON REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENT COMPANY Capital and Earned Surplus $125,000.00 STOCKS REAL ESTATE BONDS ANDERSON, S- C. THE FIRST COST IS PRACTICALLY THE LAST GREEN MOTOR COMPANY DODGE BROTHERS V MOTOR VEHICLES Vandiver Compart}? GENERAL INSURANCE AND BONDS Office 138yo North Main Street ANDERSON, S. C. LYON BROTHERS " The Gift Shop " Watches, Diamonds, Cut Glass, Silver and Jewelry WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING A SPECIALTY GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Engraving Done Promptly BrunsTi icl( and Emerson Records The Home of the Brunsri ' ic f and Sonora Phonographs MARRIAGE-DIVORCE-ALIMONY The Mulual Benefit s Accumulation Policy is the most one-sided contract a iiunian being can enter into. The Company will make a marriage contract with you. Miss Student or Miss Teacher, for better or worse, guaranteeing (as husbands sometimes fail to do), in addition to comfort and poise for yourself as you grow old. protection to any who may be dependent upon you. with the promise not to seek a divorce ; but the second party — that ' s you— may, notwithstanding South Carolina ' s laws to the contrary, apply for a divorce at any time, with (he certainty of alimony. For particulars address M, M. MATTISON, General Asent THE MUTUAL BENEFIT LIFE INSURANCE CO. ANDERSON. SOUTH CAROLINA SEEDS GARDEN, FIELD AND FLOWER SEEDS PLANTS AND BULBS BEEKEEPERS AND POULTRY SUPPLIES McDonald seed house Maxwell Building Anderson, S. C. ANDERSON GAS UTILITIES CO. TO THE JUNE BRIDE THE SHORTEST WAY TO A MAN ' S HEART IS THROUGH HIS STOMACH SEE THAT YOUR HOME IS EQUIPPED WITH AN ENAMEL GAS RANGE AND A RUUD AUTOMATIC WATER HEATER Distinctive Printers Quality Stationers Office Outfitters STUART AND BROWN School Supplies Picture Framing Auto Accessories Kodaks and Developing GIVE us YOUR WORK Vulcanizing We Do Our Best To Keep It Tires and Dargan Printing Tubes Stationery Co. ANDERSON, S. C. ANDERSON PEARMAN HUDSON ESSEX AUTOMOBILES TELEPHONE 378 ANDERSON, S. C. GRADUATION-THEN WHAT? Bring " Him " to Our Office at 223 West Market Street, Select the House Plans and Leave the Rest to Us BUILDERS LUMBER SUPPLY CO. INCORPORATED Dan Brown, President Telephone 771 TKe Rotary Club OF ANDERSON Feels a vital interest in every- thing that pertains to the up- building of ANDERSON COLLEGE and is ready at all times to lend a helping hand and do its best in adding to the happiness of the dear girls and promot- ing the best interest of the College. " BEV " HENRY, President 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 " ANDERSON ' S BETTER STORE " Invites your inspection of the correct styles in Women ' j Wear that are always on display at this good store Ready-to-W ear and Millinery of the Better Kind Always Costs You Less at " Fleishman ' s " DAINTY FEMININE FOOTWEAR All Styles Leathers, Widths and Sizes THE FLEISHMAN BROS. CO. Anderson ' s Better Store SULLIVAN HARDWARE COMPANY ANDERSON B ELTON GREENVILLE Rendering a Service to the People in Keeping with the Faith Maintained in Us by Them Years of honorable merchandising attest that, in the main, our business was founded on principles that will endure in the generations to come. General Hardware Mill Supplies Plumbing Supplies Imported Chinaware Farming Implements Builders ' Hardware Automobile Accessories Stoves and Ranges " Our Adverlsements Are Backed Up by Real Merchandise " EBRD ' S THE SHOPPING CENTER OF ANDERSON Invites all the teachers and students of Anderson Col- lege to bring their people and friends, and do their shop- ping at our great store. We can assure you that you will find Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear, Silks Hosiery, Dry Goods Notions, Shoes AND ALSO Men ' s and Boys ' Cothing and Furnishing All for the Least Money Remember: We sell better Quality Merchandise Cheaper, and We Want You to Make Our Store Your Headquarters While in Town. EFIRD ' S DEPARTMENT STORE ANDERSON, S. C. THE Webb-Cason Drug Co Cater to That Class of Trade That Demands the Best in DRUGS TOILET REQUISITES V SODAS CANDIES STATIONERY We Cordially Invite You to Make This Your Shopping or Meeting Place. You ' ll Receive At All Times Courteous 1 reatment and Prompt Attention And Above All You ' ll Find Everything Cleanly WEBB-CASON DRUG COMPANY ANDERSON, S. C. OPTOMETRY Optometry is the science of delermining the pathological and refractive status of the human eye and (he art of correclmg refrac- tive errors. We specialize in this work, so bring us your eye troubles and broken glasses. Complete laboratory for making every kind of ophthalmic lenses. DR. M. R. CAMPBELL LOUISA S. HILGENBOEKER Maxwell Building Anderson, S. C. ALTMAN PRINTING COMPANY QUALITY— SERVICE 107 West Earle Street Telephone 176 HOTEL IMPERIAL Greenville, S. C. EUROPEAN PLAN Safe and Sanitary, the Biggest and Best BEST WELCOME— BEST SERVICE BEST ROOMS BEST CAFETERIA To the Sweethearts of Anderson: We will gladly help you willi your gift selections. Trained by long expe- rience, you can be assured ihat our judgment is correct, our suggestions appropriate. Jewe lry is beautiful, enduring, and of lasting, intrinsic value. In price, it is suitable for every gift requirement. Feel free to visit our shop and ask for suggestions. JEWELRY GIFTS THAT LAST Let Keese ' s Be Your Gift Counselor WALTER H. KEESE COMPANY YOUR JEWELERS Quality First and Last and an Honest Price for It. AN INVITATION TO EVERY COLLEGE GIRL AND HER FRIEND IS CHEER- F-ULLY EXTENDED TO VISIT THIS STORE OFTEN It is our aim at all times to extend to you our best service and make your stay among us very pleasant as well as profitable, and we can at all times show you complete lines of Silk Hosiery, high-grade Shoes and Oxfords, Coat Suits, Dresses, Blouses, Ready-to-Wear, Hats, Waists, etc., and we believe our prices are lower on better goods than you ' ll find them elsewhere. THE NEW BEE HIVE G. H. BAILES COMPANY ANDERSON, S. C. PETROLEUM OIL COMPANY Up-to-Date Filling Station Victory Visible Pumps — See What ou Get, See Tliat ' ou Get It MOTOR INN Main and Greenxille Streets Main and Earle Streets Main and Ri er Streets ALL FOR ANDERSON COLLEGE " BETTER BE SAFE THAN SORRY " ANDERSON COLLEGE IS SAFE ARE YOU? HORTON, McLEAN COMPANY GENERAL INSURANCE Telephone 900 Anderson, S. C. Shoes and Slippers for College Girls Designed and made by manufacturers of long standing. Every pair of our shoes is fitted properly and carry Geisberg ' s Ironclad Guarantee. GEISBERG BROTHERS SHOE COMPANY Under Masonic Temple, Anderson, S. C. BECK DRUG COMPANY quality, quick service Drugs, Toilet Articles, Rubber Goods, Pine Stationery, Cigars, Tobaccos and Cigarettes AGENT HOLLINGSWORTH JOHNSTON ' S CANDIES Accuracy and Pure Drugs in Our Prescription Department ANDERSON, S. C. STRIBLING ' S . ELECTRIC SHOP " THE AUTO ELECTRICAL SPECIALIS 1 " ANDERSON, S. C. CARA NOME (dearest name) CARA NOME IS AN EXQUISITE ODOR, HAVING A CERTAIN SUBTLE CHARM OF WHICH ONE NEVER TIRES The Perfume and Pon der of Fashion Throughout the World of Culture EVANS PHARMACY IMPERIAL THE HOME OF PARAMOUNT PICTURES To Please You, Pleases Us Ladies ' Rest Room — Courteous 1 reatment Make your preference of the Stars and if possi- ble we will show it Just Off the Square — in the Heart of the City THE COMMERCIAL BANK SOLICITS YOUR BUSINESS Your account will be appreciated, and we shall do our utmost to make you a satisfied customer. We welcome the small depositor as well as the larger ones. 5 PER CENT PAID ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS WHEN IN ANDERSON We Ask That You Make Our Store , Your Store TATE HARDWARE COMPANY " ON THE SQUARE " ELLA F. BARNES DRESSES FOR COLLEGE GIRLS A Specialty 101 South Main Street ' •■ " . Anderson, S. C. THE BETSY ROSS TEA ROOM Most Attractive Spot in Town PROMPT SERVICE TEMPTING MENUS DELIGHTFUL LOCATION Enlerla ' w Your Friends Here. Drop in for a Social Hour 1 19 NORTH MAIN STREET SERVICE QUALITY PRICE Fretwell-Alverson Furniture Co. " Home-Keeping Hearts Are Happiest " " We Build the House You Mak.e the Home " TOWNSEND LUMBER COMPANY CONTRACTORS AND BUILDING MATERIAL TELEPHONE 267 ANDERSON, S. C. THE BEST ADVERTISEMENT FOR ANDERSON COLLEGE IS THE ANDERSON COLLEGE GIRL (T- V

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

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


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


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


Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


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