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

 - Class of 1925

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1925 volume:

G ■V JtAa, ; t R C£ Ztroii ort ONE more edition, telling of our work, play and happi- ness of one mere year, do the Seniors of 1925 present to you, hoping that it may give you pleasure and bring fond memo- ries of the days spent here to- gether. THE SORORIAN NINETEEN TWENTY-FIVE PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS of ANDERSON COLLEGE yon To BECAUSE of the love and the loyal friendship he has shown to us BECAUSE of the love and high esteem rve hold for him do we dedicate this volume of THE SORORIAN iminmiiiiiiiHiiiiiiininnii innniiimiiiimiiiiiiiiHiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiuni HK Alma Matei Dear to our hearts is our Alma Mater, Loyal and true arc we — Truest devotion ' til life is ended. Always we pledge to thee. Though from thy halls far away ire wander Thoughts hack to thee will fly, And tender memories time cannot sever, Love that will never die. Heaven ' s choicest blessings ever attend thee, Dear Alma Mater mine — No shadoivs harm thee, no fears alarm thee, Ahvays the sunshine thine. And though we leave thee, we ' ll never grieve thee. True to our trust we ' ll he. Our best endeavor, now and forever, Always to honor thee. flp r 1 iMf !t ... 0- ,- ,. •Jflffi ' V " -Mw ' " 1 - ; ■r ' 1 M lc ss H « $ " r. ' £ f r f w • ' ? . . £ : d -$ ., f«ar 5 ' t: i 1 f - ■■; Kl If « m . ,. m ■ " ' A 3 . ' t ,.-:■ «.«.« ■ aa St. . ' C ,? ' fMfs i - .... r? n .... ••« mmrjammm wvar inaammzmxV m Ml K? Bt . i i — — •$■ . ». :-r v ' sm ■ ' A lMUM Mft ttlMB tfftn-il BBSBEEEBEESEEBBEEBEB E B B B B B B E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE BOOK ONE FACULTY and CLASSES DR. JOHN E. WHITE President 17 DR. GRAVES L. KNIGHT Dean MISS LUCY R. HOVT Dean of Women KB MISS GRACE L. CRONKHITE Dean of Music 18 rXXXXXUULLUXJ Officers of Instruction John Ellington White, A.B., D.I). The Chapel Hour A.B. Wake Forest: ii.D. Baylor University. John C. Calhoun Dunford, M.A., Th.B. School of Bible and Christian Service M.A. Wake Forest College; Th.B. Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; Pupil in French of Prof. Henri Marion of Annapolis; Corresponding Member of the American Institute of Civics. Webb von Hasseln Modern Languages Student at Clemson Agricultural and Mechanical College; Studied in France. Germany, Austria, and Central America; Certificates in Spanish and French from Berlitz School of Languages. Havana. Cuba; Certificate in German from the Department of Military Intelligence, United States Army. Frances McIntosh. A.B. History A.B. Hollins College; Graduate Work Columbia University. Regina Cook Cowdrick, A.B., M.A. Literature A.B. Demin University; Graduate Toledo Normal Training School; M.A. George Peabody College for Teachers. Talmadge C. Johnson, A.B., M.A. Composition and Literature A.B. Furman University; M.A. Vanderbilt University. Lucile Burriss, A.B., M.A. Composition and Literature A.B. Anderson College; M.A. Cornell University. Margie Phillips, B.S. Science B.S. Shorter College; Graduate Work Columbia University. Mary Adelia Fox, M.Acct., B.S. Education M.Acct. Toledo Business College; B.S. in Education Berea College, Kentucky; Graduate Work Toward M.A. George Peabody College for Teachers. James T. Webb, A.B., M.A. Head of Education Department A.B. Mississippi College; M.A. Chicago University; Graduate Work Towards Ph.D. Chicago University. Virginia McCoy, A.B. Mathematics A.B. Hollins College, Virginia. Olga V. Pruitt, M.D. Physician and Hygiene M.D. Johns Hopkins University. Rev. R. N. Pratt, A.B. Bible (Old Testament) A.B. Erskine College; Studied in Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. 19 Special Departments ( irRACE L. CRONKHITE Dean nf Music Department, Professor of Piano, Organ, dHitanccd Harmony, Counterpoint, and . I nalysis New England Conservatory, Boston, Mass.. 1890-93; Pupil o£ Mortlz Moszkowskl, Paris, 1S9S-1900- 1902-1903. Annie I). Denmark Instructor in Piano Graduate Meredith College, Raleigh, NT. C, 190S; Pupil Raphael Joseffy, New Fork, 1909; Pupil of Virgil School, New York; Pupil of Alberta Jonas, N ' -w STork, 191G-17. Edith May Hall Instructor in Piano, Harmony, Ensemble, History of Music Graduate Meredith College, Raleigh, N. C, 190S; Postgraduate Meredith College, 1909; Pupil of Virgil Piano School, N6 v l ' ork, 1912; Pupil Augusta Cottlow, 1918. Ouida Pattison Instructor of Music History Anderson College Teacher ' s Certificate in Piano, 1U20; Anderson College Artist ' s Diploma, 1921. Hattie Fay Piano, Eurhythmies, Solfeggio Teacher ' s Certificate in Voice, Anderson College; Summer School, Columbia University; Eurhythmies, Dalroze School, New York. Isaphine M. Richey Professor of Voice, Public School Music, Sight Singing, and Director of Glee Club Graduate Normal Methods in Public School Music, New England Conservatory, Boston, Mass.. 1910; Summer Course in Public School Methods in Silver Bprdett School, Evanston, 111., lull); Graduate in Voice, Chicago Musieal College, 1910; Private Pupit of Frederick Briston and David Bispham, New York, 1921. Mary D. Ramseur An Converse College, two years; Academy of Design, New l ' ork; Chase School of Art. New York (Pupil of William Chase. Robert Henri. Edward Penfield); two years " Academie Colorossi, " Paris (Pupil of Henri Morrissey, J. Theophilactus, and others), at different times; Lecture Courses in History of Art at University of Virginia and during extensive trip abroad. Gertrude Pratt Expression A.B. Roist College. Vermont; Graduate Course in the Worchester School of Oratory, Worchester, Mass.; Private Pupil of S. M. Haynes, Boston: Harvard University, Summer 1922; Graduate Course in the Warden School of Oratory, Canada. Louise Jennings, B.S., H.E. Domestic .lit Graduate of Queens College. Daisy Daniel Domestic Science Georgia Normal and Industrial College; Graduate Work Columbia University. Ad Lene Jones, A. 15. Sub-Freshman Work A.B. Anderson College; Graduate Work Columbia University. Carolyn Edwards Resident Nurse Ruth Clark. Matthews Physical Director and Athletic Coach Graduate Chicago Normal School of Physical Education HELEN BROWN— BEST ALL-ROUND Introducing Senior Class Mai; Barton, Mascot Senior Class Officers Helen Brown President Margaret Burnett Vice-President Norine Brock Treasurer Lucile Young Historian Frances Harris Poet Sara Power Secretary Octavia Jeffries Prophet ' Jx =t - :i MISS HATTIE FAY Sponsor «: H HELEN BROWN, A.B. SAT ANDERSON 7 , SOUTH CAROLINA Entered ' 21- ' 22; Estherian Literary Society; Member Busy Bee Club; Town Girls " Club, ' 21- ' 22, ' 22- ' 23; San Souci, ' 23- ' 24, T 24- 25 ; Junior Class Marshal, ' 23- ' 24; Vice-President Class, ' 23- ' 2-l ; As- sistant Business Manager " Sororian " , 23- " 24; Secretary and Treasurer Anderson County Club, ' 24- " 25; Member Spanish Club, ' 24- ' 25; Pan-Hellenic, ' 23- ' 24, ' 24- ' 25; Glee Club, , 24- , 25; President Sigma Delta Gamma Sorority, " 24- ' 25; President Class, " 24- ' 25. Praises to us she ' ll always bring! That ' s Helen, the loyal and faithful leader of our class of " 25. And the very fact that she is president of the Senior Class shows that she is the " best? all-round " girl among us. She is helping us to win the " rep " of the " peppiest " class at Anderson College. Just say " Crook " to her if you want a demonstration of class spirit. She is just a good sport through and through. So naturally, Helen, you know we all love you and wish you success in all that you do. N J COLIE BLEASE, A.B. SAT NEWBERRY, SOUTH CAROLINA Entered, ' 20- ' 21; Estherian Literary Society; Secretary Sub-Freshman Class;, Secretary Soph- omore Class; Class Basketball Team, ' 21- ' 22, ' 22- ' 23, " 23- ' 24; Manager Varsity Squad, ' 2 3- ' 24; Busy Bee Club, ' 21- ' 22, ' 22- 23; C. N. and L. Club, ' 21- ' 22, ' 22- 23; President Sans Souci, •22- ' 23, ' 24- ' 25; Sororian Staff, ' 22- ' 2 3. ' 23- ' 24, ' 24- ' 25; Business Manager Sororian, ' 24- " 25; So- ciety Cheer Leader, ' 22- ' 23; Cheer Leader Ath- letic Association, ' 23- ' 24; Sergeant-at- Arms Es- therian Literary Society, ' 21- " 22; Vice-President Literary Society, ' 23- ' 24; Pres. Estherian Lit. So- cietv, ' 24- " 25; Pan-Hellenic, 22- ' 23; Secy. Pan- Hellenic, ' 24- ' 25; Glee Club, ■22- , 23, ' 23- " 24. When she passes, you always turn to look the second time at her, because she is very striking in looks and stylish in appearance. She is a natural leader, because she possesses lots of " pep " and enthusiasm. As business manager of our Sororian she demonstrated that she is a capable financier. As president of the Esthe- rian Literary Society, she is an inspiring leader. NORINE BROCK, A.B. BELTON, SOUTH CAROLINA Entered, ' 21- 22; Lanier Literary Society; Glee Club, ' 21- , 22- ' 23- 24- , 25; Fire Chief, ' 23- ' 24; Fire Captain East Dormitory, ' 24- " 25; Y. W. C. A.; Busy Bee Club, ' 21- , 22, ' 22- ' 23; Ander- son County Club ; Treasurer Senior Class, ' 24- ' 25; Secretary Student Volunteer Band. ' 24- ' 25; Class Basketball Team, ' 23- ' 24; Member Y. W. A. Council, ' 23- ' 24- ' 25. In the fall of ' 21. when we made the ac- quaintance of Norine. we were sure that she was going to be a sincere member of our class, and we have not been disappointed. She has a sterling character and she is a loyal and true friend. Although she takes much pleasure in reading Tennyson, her lovely voice is her best accomplishment. We look forward to the day when she shall win fame for herself and her Alma Mater — be her chosen field at home or in a foreign land. Anderson is the loser by her going, but the world gains. 1 MARGARET BURNETT, A.B. 6 K 2 BELTON, SOUTH CAROLINA Entered, ' 21- ' 22; Lanier Literary Society; Treasurer Lanier Literary Society, ' 22- ' 23; Vice- President B. Y. P. U., ' 22- ' 23; Secretary Y. V. C. A., ' 23- ' 24; Vice-President Junior Class; Member Pan-Hellenic, ' 24- ' 25; Sigma Sigma Sigma, ' 24- ' 25; Critic Lanier Literary Socie ty, ' 24; President French Club. ' 24- ' 25; President Spanish Club, 24- ' 2n; Editor-in-Chief Sororian, ' 24- ' 25. Margaret is one of our most outstanding sen- iors. She towers above the average girl not only in actual height, but also in her general ability. She is our most dependable senior. If v,. want anything done, we go to Margaret with it. To show her how much we thought of her dependability, we let her be responsible for our annual this year. She works hard — as do many of us — but she does what lots of us fail to do — accomplishes things! If this girl continues to live to the standard she has set, we will soon be hearing great things about her. Margaret. JANIE LAURA BURRISS, A.B. ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA Entered. ' 2 1 - ' 2 2 : Member Town Girls ' Club, •21- ' 22, ' 22- ' 23; Vice-President Town Girls ' Club. ' 23- ' 24; President Town Girls ' Club, ' 24- ' 25; La- nier Literary Society. Ye are proud that Janie chose Anderson Col- lege for her Alma Mater. A girl who can work and play and do both excellently, is Janie. The more one knows her, the lovelier and more full of life she becomes. And though she can work, she is happy-hearted, jolly, and friendly. Not only has she a strong personality, but she stands for friendship and leadership. We pre- dict for her a most successful future. MARGUERITE LANIER COOKE, A.B. OLAR, SOUTH CAROLINA Entered, ' 24- ' 25; Member of Down-State Club; Member of Y. W, C. A.; Member of Lanier Lit- erary Society. Marguerite wandered from college to college before she could decide from which school she wanted her diploma. She showed her good taste when she came to Anderson College and joined the Senior Class. Although she has been with us for only a short time, she has already proved herself a valuable acquisition to our Class of ' 25. A very attractive girl, with a ready smile, a friendly greeting, pretty blue eyes, and light, curly locks — that ' s Marguerite. She makes friends readily, and, what is more, she keeps them. We are all glad that she is with us, and we only wish that she had come sooner. LELA OLIVIA CURTIS, A.B. DILLON, SOUTH CAROLINA Knt Ted, ' 21- ' 2 2; Sergeant -at -Arms Lanier Literary Society, ' 22- ' 23; President Down-State Club, ' 23- ' 24; Freshman Class Basketball Team, ' 21- " 22; Secretary of Down-State Club, ' 24- ' 25; Treasurer Dramatic Club, ' 24- ' 25. Pour years ago Anderson College opened her doors and a timid little blonde from Dillon wandered in. Her name was Lela, hut she is best known among her classmates as " Pete. " If you ask an A. C. girl if she knows " Pete " she begins to tell you how lovable and sweet she is. We used to think that all her love belonged to A. C. but last year ' s Summer School caused her to leave the greater part in Columbia, and we can ' t help being jealous. " Pete. " we know you will have the best of success in your future undertakings, and re- member, you carry the good wishes of the Class of " 25 with you. CARINE DOMINICK, A.B. NEESES, SOUTH CAROLINA Entered, ' 21- ' 22; Class Basketball Team, 21- ' 22, ' 22- ' 23; Captain, ' 2 3- " 24 ; Fire Lieutenant, ' 23- ' 24; House President, ' 24- ' 25; Secretary and Treasurer Athletic Association, ' 24- ' 25; Presi- dent Down-State Club, 24- , 25; Exchange Editor of Orion, ' 24- ' 25; President Long Hair Club, ' 24- ' 25. " Hey, ' Pete! ' Bring- my mail, " is the cry of Carine. By the frequency of letters and the varieties of masculine handwritings, we know that Carine is as popular with the opposite sex as with us. Her lovable manners and amiable disposition have always held our love and friendship. " She is a good sport, a good student, and one of Anderson ' s most loyal daughters. Success is bound to come to her. and always, as now, we wish her the very best that life contains. OLIVIA GERTRUDE DRENNON, A.B. ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA Entered, ' 22- ' 23; Member of Town Girls ' Club, ' 22- ' 23, ' 23- ' 24, ' 24- ' 25; Anderson County Club, ' 22- ' 23, ' 23- ' 24, ' 24- ' 25; Junior Basketball Team, ' 23- ' 24; Member Estherian Literary So- ciety. Olivia is a real, genuine, capable girl. Who- ever knew her to shirk? When she puts her- self to a task she always remains at it in steadfastness, constancy, and steadiness. Since Olivia is a day student we do not know her as well as we would like, but we know the future holds great things in store for her. CLARA FRANCES HARRIS, A.B. GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA Entered, ' 22- ' 23; Secretary Lanier Literary Society, ' 23: Vice-President Dramatic Club, 22- ' 23; Secretary Student Government Associa- tion, ' 23- ' 24; Y. W. C, A. Cabinet Member, ' 23- ' 24. ' 24- ' 25; Vice-President Lanier Literary So- ciety, ' 23; Member of Dramatic Club, ' 23- ' 24; Member of Glee Club, ' 24- ' 25; International Re- lations Club, ' 24- ' 25; Devil ' s Den Club, ' 24- ' 25; Class Poet, ' 24- ' 25. What class would not be proud of Frances — a girl possessing many sterling qualities and ambitions, and a girl that everyone likes? She is a valuable student, of creditable abilities, She has an almost enviable record — that of going to school for fifteen consecutive years without ever having missed a day. If she is as successful in her career as she is happy and serious at the same time, her success cannot be measured. " Her words are bonds, her oaths are oracles, her words sincere, her thoughts immaculate. " LENA DUCKWORTH HOGG, A.B. WILLIAMSTOWN, SOUTH CAROLINA Entered. ' 22- ' 23; Member Lanier Literary So- ciety; 1. Y. C. A.; Member Anderson County Club; Member French Club; Fire Lieutenant. ' 24- ' 25. The same yesterday, today, and tomorrow— that ' s Lena. She is very reserved, but her ideals, noble character, and high ambitions have endeared her to all her classmates. She l " - " " ■ the !• " or.l .hi, in? In r , ollege days oi being a good, quiet girl. Though we shall ' miss you, Lena, we shall not be uneasy about you for we know that you will succeed ' in whatever you may choose to undertake in life, for you put forth your every effort in all that vou do. IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIII i: i -. - 1: OCTAVIA JEFFRIES, A.B. 2 $ CLAYTON, NORTH CAROLINA Entered. ' 21- ' 22; Orion Staff, ' 22- ' 23; San Souci, ' 22- ' 23- ' 24- ' 25; Member Executive Coun- cil. 24 - " 2 5; Glee Club, ' 22- ' 23- ' 24V25; Class Prophet. - 24- ' 25; North Carolina Club, ' 22- " 23- ' 24- ' 2i ; Estherian Literary Society; Society Cheer Leader, 23- " 24; Class Cheer Leader, ' 24- ' 25; Claws Volleyball Team. ' 24- ' 25. " Octy " is our tiniest senior, but precious things are always .small. Most attractive sen- ior — that ' s Octavia! She has such fascinating manners and ways that all who meet her just unconsciously love and admire her. She is fair- minded and kind-hearted in all her dealings with her associates. Enthusiasm and optimism permeate the atmosphere when she is around, lie r many admirers of the opposite sex reveal the fact that she is the personification of dainti- ness, gracefulness, politeness, ami gra-iousness. Little " Octy, " here ' s wishing you tin- long and happy life that we know you will have! RUTH ELOISE KYZER, B.M. PAXVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA Entered. " 20- ' 21; T. W. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Assistant to Miss Pattison, ' 2 3- 24 ; Assistant Business Manager Sororian, ' 24 - ' 25; Member Down-State Club, " 2 3- ' 24; Estherian Literary Sociel s . If you want to find a jolly, lucky, good, all- round girl, just look for " ole Ruth. " Her equal can ' t be found. She possesses that wonderful thing called happiness all the time, and along with these bright gleaming smiles is a deter- mination to never shirk, but always win. Ruth, we love you, and with that " Artist ' s Diploma " in sight we predict for you a great future. = H h Q ' ' IJ " EUNICE CAROLINE LEATHERS, A.B. K K ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA Entered, ' 22- ' 23; Town Girls ' Club, ' 2 2 - ' 2 3 ; Social Editor Sororian, ' 2 3- ' 24; Lanier Editor Orion, ' 23- ' 24; Member Class Basketball Team. ' 23- ' 24; Vice-President Y. W. A.. ' 23- ' 24; Hon- orary Member Executive Council, ' 24- ' 25; Pres- ident Y. W. C. A., ' 24- ' 25; Senior Tennis Train. ' 24- ' 25; French Club, ' 24- ' 25. If you want to meet an all-round girl, let us present you to Eunice. If there is any person who does not like her, it is because they have never known her. There is always a smile on her face which tells you that she is the same today, tomorrow, always. Her popularity is shown by the fact that she was elected V. W. C. A. President this year, and certainly this organization is having the biggest success it has had in years. She is also the first V. W. C. A. President to be made an honorary mem- ber of the Executive Council. Eunice, you have the best wishes of the Senior Class with you as you go out into the world. CORINNE MASON, A.B. WESTMINSTER, SOUTH CAROLINA Entered, ' 21- " 22 ; Member Lanier Literary Society: Y. W. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Member Span- ish Club. ' 24- 25; Marshal of Senior Class. ' 24- ' 25; President of East House, ' 24- ' 2a. " House " is quiet and unassuming, but to her intimate friends is as truly jolly as any mem- ber of the Senior Class. In anything she does, she graces the act in doing it. " For the deed ' s sake have I done the deed " is the way she has studied. We are indeed sorry to part with this good, all-round friend, who is ready at any time to share our sorrows or joys alike. She wishes to be a school " marm. " but we hope she has the good luck to quit this job for a better one in the near future. llljL MILDRED VERNON MURRAY, A.B. CAMERON ' , SOUTH CAROLINA Entered, " 21- ' 22: Member Cosmopolitan Club, ' 21- ' 22: Y. W. C. A.; B. Y. P. U. : Down-State Club, , 22- , 23. ' 24- - 25; Dramatic Club, ' 23- ' 2-l; Town Girls ' Club, ' 23- ' 24, ' 24- ' 25. Mildred has a bright and cheery smile for everyone. She is a good sport, a good student, and one of Andersons most loyal daughters. Mildred has a wholesome, fun-loving disposi- tion, and a jollier pal can ' t be found. She is always diligent in her work, but no one takes life easier. We predict a nappy and a very successful future for her. MARY STODDARD OWINGS, A.B. 2 I LAURENS, SOUTH CAROLINA Entered, ' 21- ' 22; Estherian Literary Society; Y. W. C. A.: Treasurer Class, ' 21- ' 22; Member Harold Lloyd Club, ' 21- ' 22; Secretary of Class, ' 23- ' 24; Member of Executive Council, ' 23- ' 24; Business Manager of Orion, ' 23- ' 24: Nominating Committee. ' 23- ' 24; Member of French Club. ' 24- ' 25; Vice-President Pan-Hellenic. ' 24- " 25; Chairman Nominating Committee. ' 24- ' 25; President of Student Government Association. ' 21- ' 2o. " What ' s in a name? " one has asked. Down through the ages there has come to us a name, one of peculiar dignity and mysterious charm. Persons marked by the distinction of this name are unusual, and truly the person makes the name. Rarely do we find a girl who wields the powerful influence that Mary does. She has proved herself an unrivaled disciplinarian, and each of us heartily agrees that her duty comes foremost always. I ' lNlllin w i " j, y cwwww SARA POWER, A.B. K K LAURENS, SOUTH CAROLINA Entered, ' 21 - ' 2 2; Estherian Literary Society; Vice-President of Student Government Associa- tion, ' 24- ' 25; Secretary of Senior Class, ' 24- ' 25; President of Athletic Association, ' 23- " 24, ' 24- •25; Pan-Hellenic, ' 24- ' 25; President of Devil ' s Den Club, ' 24- ' 25; Chief Marshal, ' 24 - ' 25; Member of Varsity Basketball Team, ' 2 2- ' 23, ' 23- ' 24; Treasurer Sophomore Class, " 22- ' 23; Captain of Class Basketball Team. ' 21- ' 22; Member of Sisters Club, ' 22- 23; Member of Devil ' s Den Club, ' 21- , 22- ' 23- ' 24- ' 25 ; Member of Tennis Club, ' 21- ' 22- 23- ' 21- ' 25. Just glance at her list of honors if you want to know how " Sara P. " rates at Anderson Col- lege. The " wit " of the Senior Class and the " cutest " girl in school — that ' s Sara, too! Good sport and athlete — we could not do without her on our varsity. She can be serious, if you do not believe it, ask any of the Council members. Good luck and best wishes for your success, " Sara P., " whatever your career may be! CORA EMMIE RAWLINSON, B.M. CONCAREE, SOUTH CAROLINA Entered, ' 20- ' 21; Lanier Literary Society; Member of Down-State Club; Y. YV. C. A.; B. Y. P. U. " See deep enough and you see musically. " Surely Cora Emmie is a deep thinker, for her music reveals the emotions of her soul. We all envy her artistic ability as well as the high place she holds in Miss Cronkhite ' s affections. We look forward confidently to the day when Cora Emmie shall win fame for herself and for her Alma Mater. WW ELIZABETH MILLER SMALL, P.S.M. e k 2 JEFFERSON 7 , SOUTH CAROLINA Lanier Literary Society; Staff. ' 24- ' 25; Member of ' 24- ' 25; Member of Cosmo- ; Member of Glee Club, ' 22- Member of Nominating ' 23- ' 24; Sergeant-at-Arms ' 24- ' 25; Y. W. Y. P. U.: Y. ' 23; President Assistant to Entered. ' 21- Member of Annual Executive Council, politan Club. ' 21- ' 2: 23, ' 23- 24, ' 24- ' 25; i lommittee, ' 22- ' 23. Society, 23- ' 24; Pianist Society. C. A. Cabinet. ' 23- ' 24, 24- , 25; B. W. A.; Member of San Souci, ' 22- Lanier Literary Society. ' 2 4 - ' 2 r, ; Miss Fay, ' 24- ' 25. This girl is our most talented senior! She is especially, talented in music. She cannot only play well, " but she can also sing. Eliz- abeth has a very sweet disposition and she is a pood mixer— characteristics that any girl might well be proud of. Her golden hair and blue eyes demand love and admiration and they usually get them, for she was born to love and to be loved. The Senior Class would not be complete without " Small Lizzie. " DOROTHY TRIBBLE, A.B. ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA Entered, " 21- ' 22; Esther i an Literary Society; Thefa Pi; Town Girls ' Club; Anderson County Club. " We don ' t know Dorothy as well as we would like to, since she does not live with us. But we know enough from her work and from other sources that she is the best ever. We will always wish the greatest success for her in life and will always be proud to claim her as a member of the Class of ' 25. = M IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIJIIIIIIII ( ' ••:»:»:»r»r«»»»z»i«i»r«T«i«:»;» .»A« MARY EMILY WATTS, A.B. COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA Entered, ' 21- ' 22 ; President B. Y. P. U., ' 21- ' 22; Freshman Tennis Tournament, ' 21- ' 22; Senior Tennis Tournament, ' 24- 25; Member of Executive Council, ' 22- ' 23; Undergraduate Rep- resentative of Y. W. C. A., 22- ' 23- ' 24; Vice- President Y. W. C. A., , 24- , 2fj; French Club, ' 22- ' 23; Religious Editor of Orion, ' 24- ' 25; Es- therian Literary Society. Lovable, agreeable, and kind are the words that come unbidden to our minds when Ma ry is with us or when her name is mentioned. She is a good student as well as a sincere friend. Her best talents must be in her hands. for she plays tennis and the piano equally well. And Mary, we all hope that you will have a successful career as assistant to the " civil engi- neer. " MARGARET WICKLIFFE, A.B. WEST UNION, SOUTH CAROLINA Entered, ' 21- ' 22; Estherian Literary Society; Theta Pi; Athletic Association; Y. Y. C. A.; Cabinet Member, ' 21; Cheer Leader, ' 21; San Souci; Paradise Club; President of Oconee Club. ' 22; Tramps Alley Club; French Club, 21; Dra- matic Club. 22; Glee Club, ' 21- ' 22- ' 23- ' 24 ; Pan- Hfillenic. Margaret — the most unusual girl in the col- lege! Those who have known her heartily agree that she possesses a most charming, cap- tivating, and delightful personality. Her ec- centricities eliminate her from the mediocre class. And along with these befitting oddities, the Greek goddesses bequeathed to her all their graces. A sweet soprano voice accompanies her numerous virtues. Suffice it, she is clever, effi- cient, optimistic, and the quintessence of true womanhood; she is one to be desired and sought after. JEWEL WYLLIE, A.B. LOUISVILLE, GEORGIA Entered. ' 22- ' 23; Lanier Literary Society; As- sistant Editor of Orion, ' 23- ' 24; Nominating Committee, ' 23- ' 24; President Georgia Club, ' 23- ' 24, " 24- ' 2o; Junior Class Treasurer, ' 23- " 24; President Lanier Society. ' 23- ' 24; Assistant Ed- itor Sororian, ' 24- 25; Tennis Club, ' 24- ' 25. When we think of Jewel we think of bright- ness — brightness in disposition as well as of hair. Girls, as well as boys, look at her twice, for she is a girl that naturally demands atten- tion. Those who do not know her may at first think she is rather indifferent, but when they really know her they find her to be a very lika- ble girl. Indeed, the Senior Class would not be complete without her. Jewel is extremely fond of a good time. If there is anything to laugh at, trust Jewel to see it first and, by her peal of laughter, to get everybody else amused. Despite the fact that Jewel has the distinction of being the most talkative Senior, she Is a most dependable girl. She loves to work as well as to play — a fact generally affirmed by her high scholarship. MARY LUCILE YOUNG, A.B, SPARTANBURG, SOUTH CAROLINA Entered, ' 21- ' 22; Estherian Literary Society; President of International Relations Club, ' 23- ' 21; Literary Critic of Estherian Literary So- i-b-ty, ' 23- ' 24; Secretary of Student Government Association, ' 24- ' 2 5; Member of Tennis Club, ' 21- ' 22; Senior Class Historian, " 24- ' 25; Member of Devil ' s Den Club, ' 24- ' 25. ■ " The intellect of the wise is like glass; it admits the light of heaven and reflects it. " Her countenance radiates strength of char- acter, stamina, and will power. She is as wise as she is studious; she has firm convictions, and is not inconsistent. If intellectual powers are in one ' s favor, then surely Lucile can do no other than achieve success in its most bound- less degree. Her senior sisters expect great things of her, and our hope is that she will scale the heights. Surely her knowledge will one day enable her to cope with the literary masters. She came to us from Converse, and we are assured that we could not have done without her. As an eminent English student, she has won for herself distinction. enior Po em How swift the fight of the days and the years, How soon the time of our parting appears, Since first we entered thy halls with our cares — Four years ago — our Alma Mater dear. The work and play of our school days is past, Cheerful and happy we ' ve faced every task, Although we must leave thee, our love will e ' er last, He near us at all times in memory, we ask. The good, the bright, the right, the strong, the true, In everything, these lessons we have learned from you, We ' ve learned to run the race, to dare, to do. ou ' ve made our ideals higher, richer, purer, too. Though we may wander far, our hope will be bright, Whether in star or sunshine, darkness or light, Our hearts will turn to you in work and in fun, And pray God bless you, dear old Anderson. Life welcomes us with her rosy bowers, Life smiles at us with her summer flowers, Life pleads to us with her golden hours — Welcomes, smiles, and pleads for the life that is ours, Gladly and sadly, too, Now we must bid adieu, Classmates and teachers true We must be parted. Friendship will bind us, Life ' s work shall find us, School days behind us, Class of ' 25. Frances Harris, ' 25. Senior Class Song To you, to you, the Seniors now do sing, Dear Alma Mater, praises we do bring; With hearts and love and memories that ne ' er fade, Of thee, our college, and friends we ' ve made. We pledge to thee, each member of our class, To e ' er be loyal, though the years do pass; Always thy children ever will be true Forever, Alma Mater, to you. 3 J 37 roverbs VOLUME XLIX CHAPTER I " A step into the dark, A look into the abyss. " It so happened that fifty girls came to Anderson as freshmen in the year of nineteen hundred twenty-one. " Pride goeth before a fall. " We expected to be queens; instead, we were goats. " Ignorance is bliss. " Not so with the green young fresh- men, for many of us were in restriction due to our meager knowledge of Stu- dent Government. " Experience keeps a dear school. " Sadder and wiser children we became. " A friend in need is a friend indeed. " The juniors helped us over the rough spots. " Every band must have a leader. Martha White as president, and Miss Ad Lene Jones, the sponsor, led us through the first and hardest year. " He who laughs last, laughs best. " The " wise old sophs " laughed at us when we were goats, but on Thanksgiv- ing Day our basketball team defeated the sophomore team. " En la sala de recibo les senors y las S( nor it as Se divertieron de varios modes; Nadie se aburrie Todos estaban felises y gates. " The sophomores were our guests at a Spanish reception on the tenth ol De- cember. " A little learning is a dangerous thing. " The freshmen studied hard for their first exams. 38 " A winner never quits, and a r ni tcr ne ver wins. " So we worked for the next five months. " Back to civilization. The train carried us there. " May 30, homeward we went for sum- mer vacation. Chapter II " is not always the first key that un- locks the door of success. " Back again for a second trial we re- turned as sophomores. Martha Dyches was our president and Miss Jones our sponsor. " Stickability , co-operation are the se- crets of a good cloth, cries the fibers. " As " sophs, " we stuck together in work and fun. " Beauty is never so lovely as when adorned with the smile, and conversation never sits easier upon us than when we now and then discharge ourselves in a symphony of laughter. " The freshmen were hostesses to us at an Eskimo reception. " To meet, to love, to part, Is the fate of a schoolgirl ' s heart. " Commencement, the time when our senior sisters leave us, came. As we surrounded them with our daisy chain, the bonds of friendship were sealed stronger between us even though we soon separated. Chapter III " Quality, not quantity. " Eighteen jolly juniors returned. Do othy Cronkhite, with Miss Hattie F; piloted our small crew through the year = ■• ,•.» ■-•»•■ ;•.•. •,•:•■•:•:•:•■••;•:•.•:•;•.•.•••;•.•:•■•.••.• -s - mmvJti " A pound of pluck is worth a ton of luck. " ' Twas our opportunity to look for the wonderful crook. " We searched high and low, Yes, we searched high and low. " " All the world practices tin art of acting. " On December 1 1, the juniors present- ed " Mrs. Bumstead-Leigh " for public approval. " We save the best for hist. " So on February 11 came " Polly With a Past. " The acting of the Marionettes was superb. Polly was a lovely lady as well as a vamp, even though he was a man. " And then my heart with pleasure fills. And dances with the daffodils. " The college halls were transformed into veritable bowers of flowers. The seniors were our guests. Chapter IV " Determination makes dreams come true. " 1924 — Our ambition almost realized, our goal in sight. " A great ruler maketh a great nation. " So it was with our class. Much of our success is attributed to the untiring and cheerful work of our president, Helen Brown, and Miss Hattie Fay, our spon- sor. " Give no sleep to thine eyes. Nor slumber to thine eyelids. " The seniors had to guard the crook. " There ' s no such sport as sport by sport o ' erthrown. " The juniors found the crook and hid it again. " Intelligence , Courage, and Enthusi- asm, but the greatest of these is Enthusi- asm. " The seniors found the crook and hid it again. " What you have dreamed tonight. Do not forget. Farewell , Prunella! I am — Pierrette! " The Senior Class presented their mas- terpiece, " Prunella, " or " Love in a Dutch Garden, " the night of December 17th. " Christmas giving is Christmas liv- ing. " It was indeed a great joy to have our sophomore sisters with us on the night of December 18. " hat is the end of study f II hy . that to know which else we should not know. " Mid-term exams — the seniors study harder than ever before. ' 5 ou can ' t have too much of a good thing. " The Georgia Tech Marionettes were again our guests on February 10. They presented " Dulcy, " which was indeed a great success. " How sweet the moonlight sleeps upon the bank! Here will ice sit, and let the sounds of music Creep into our ears. " The juniors entertained us at a Daisy reception. " Labor conquers all things. " Exams over. Visions of our sheep- skins soon will be realities. Commence- ment is here. " e pledge to thee, each member of our class. To e ' er be loyal, though the years do pass; Always thy children to thee will be true, Forever, Alma Mater, to you! " Our history at dear A. C. must close. The grand ole seniors will go out into the wide, wide world. Mary Lucile Young, Historian. 39 Prophecy NCE the days of prophets and sages, supernatural revelations have ceased to exist. But there yet remains one means of prophecy, greater than all the rest, that can never fail in fulfillment. So I prophesy to you what four years of association with these eager minds have brought. " The present still is echo of the past; Of both, the future will an echo be. " Through constant association with the members of the brave Class of ' 25 I have sought out their past lives, habits, and experiences with the opposite sex. ,— ' Guided by these incidents of the past, I have been called from this dull, prosaic world of the present, and have been shown far into the future, where bright worlds have been conquered and radiant crowns have been won, all by the Class of ' 25. Mary Owings, having completed her course at Vassar and Columbia, will become the danc- ing instructor of the Owings and Dial " Charm School, " centered now in the heart of New York City. She has denounced all rules and by-laws, and expects to enter very soon six of her young girls on Keith ' s circuit. It is a joy to her old friends to know that she is not leading the village humdrum life, but is truly entering into what Miss Hoyt, our dear Dean, used to often say was the height of her girlish ambition. Margaret YVickliffe, having finished a most strenuous course at the Louisville Theological Seminary, has joined a group of co-missionaries in Hongkong, and will proceed to Christianize the natives. It will be here that Carine Dominick will find inspiration for a newer translation of the Scripture. From Olivia Drennon, the most studious of all the brave crew of ' 25, I have just received a letter — a message directly from Olivia: " Have recently opened a new beauty parlor on Fifth Avenue. We have on display the latest bobs and hair curls. Am sending pamphlets of my goods now in stock. Knew you would be in- terested. " Can you imagine it? From a vessel that recently anchored at Manhattan, stepped ashore a well-dressed woman es- corted by several maids and boys, etc. The following morning the New York Times ' front page was filled with the exciting news that the " World ' s Best-Dressed Woman " was here to visit for only a short while, only stopping over enroute to Argentina. Whom do you suppose this damsel proved to be? No other than our dear classmate, Ethel Davis. Lucile Young is to be recognized by North and South America as the most profound au- thority on Shakespeare. She is busy just now with some research work, making it possible for Dr. Walkup and others to further their knowledge. She sends greetings to her old friends, and bids me tell that the only thing that prevents her being here is her strenuous work and home ties. And our dear Dorothy Prevost sends to us from Russia a little book entitled, " Treasure Hunts with Bigger, Better Bolshevists. " She has introduced into the society of Moscow the new Bo- hemian bob, short skirts, and renders twice each week a series of solo dances. She recently gave Pavlowa (her understudy) a few brief lessons. It will be a delight to all her friends to know that Helen Brown has accepted, after much deliberation, the office of Dean of Women of Coker College. She has enforced many new rules, prohibiting any dancing whatever. But she heartily insists that the girls smoke, play cards, and accept frat pins — inconsistency itself. A recent Coker magazine tells of her wonderful club work. She has organized one philanthropic society, two bridge clubs, and never misses prayer meeting on Wednesday night. The Library at Anderson College has recently had added to its shelves a volume of " Political and Modern Europe, " by Miss Mary Graham. It is a new revised history of modern Europe. Miss Mcintosh declares that it is more illuminating and superior than any of James Harvey Robinson ' s works. It is great to hear from our devoted friend, Lena Hogg, and to be able to acknowledge her superior position, as sole heir to all the Yanderbilt millions. She has arranged to have Bebe Daniels and Conrad Nagel down for a yachting party at Miami Beach this season. 40 And I found a telegram on the desk this morning from Sara Power, containing a little fare- well message, as she and her three children begin their aerial tour today for Hawaii, and ex- pect to join Mr. Wahi, her husband, who is there in the government service. To the amazement of all, Margaret Burnett — although we knew she would scale the heights in whatever she undertook — became a writer, and has recently condescended to send Eleanor Glyn an original manuscript of her latest book, entitled " How to Win and Keep a Husband, " Cora Emmie Rawlinson, having finished a course in Physical Education several years ago at Ithaca, N. Y., has joined Susanna Cocroft in her nation-wide " Daily Dozen. " Cora says she now weighs 170, and is supremely happy in her work. One of our classmates, Mary Watts, I find is touring both North and South. She finds stopping over in local towns a most pleasant occupation, and she, as a traveling saleslady, after these years, has convinced Mrs. Crosland that Calumet Baking Powder is the supreme and essential ingredient for Anderson College bread. Eunice Leathers has become renowned for her long and faithful service with the Salvation Army in the City of Chicago. Her success as such is not astounding. We, as opera lovers, await the opening week of grand opera with eagerness, in looking forward with anticipation to hearing our fellow classman, Norine Brock, sing the leading role as Gioconda in the opera, " La Gioconda. " She has recently sung in Venice, and has returned now to her native country. And Marguerite Cooke tells us of a simple and easy method of making the hair beautiful, at- tractive, and lovely. She can give full directions, for she is now affiliated with the Mulsified Cocoanut Oil Shampoo Company, Cleveland, Ohio. She has become famous for her well-kept coiffure. Who would expect that our friend, Dot Tribble, should have honored her Alma Mater more? With colors floating high, she came from the Olympic Games with every distinctive trophv that was offered. She is now making her headquarters at her summer home on Long Island. At this time Mildred Murray is an understudy of Pola Negri. We knew that she had great possibilities, but did not have the remotest idea that she would gain such hasty popularity. Her next role as leading lady will be in " His Hour. " She plays in only " high-toned " pictures. In a certain small town in Texas, Revolution by name, everything has been taken into the efficient hands of the women. Corinne Mason, in the last election, was made mayor of that city. She has aided in enforcing this law to , the last degree — that every night at n o ' clock, no matter what the existing circumstances may be, the lights must be off. The penalty for this is not a fine in money, but she is exacting a point system which has proved a booming success. Surely here " the old order changeth. " In this same locality another citizen resides who was ever faithful to the Black and Gold. And I find, through correspondence, that Frances Harris has retired as poet laureate of that realm of learning and, for recreation, has become a most alert and skillful street car conductor. Elizabeth Small, the well-known costume designer, says in a recent issue of a popular French magazine, that American women are too old-fashioned and sedate. Her article suggests plenty of wine and song. It is rumored that she has gone " woozie " on the subject of style, but this is nothting new — " Liz " was always a high flyer. Not many years ago the good women of this grand old state demanded a better adminis- tration of the laws. It is under the guidance of our wise leader, Lela Curtis, who has lately taken the oath of office, that the state has been able to make such gigantic advances. Ruth Kyzer has given pleasure to thousands of hearers this year. She herself has perfected a new radio. Her genius is not so widely known as it will be. Her name will be stamped indelibly on the pages of radio history, for truly she is great. We, as old classmen, are proud to acknowledge this fact. No other than our friend, Jewel Wyllie, has attained the position as first-class corsetier in Wannamaker ' s establishment. She says that she is firmly convinced that grace and comfort are a woman ' s charm, and she has the power to cast over any woman the magic spell, and a neat figure will replace the old unshapely one. We are glad to know 7 that she is doing so remarkably well. Would one ever guess the whereabouts of Octavia Jeffries? Well, recently one of the girls had a short note from her. She is living in San Francisco. It seems that her life has been filled with bitter disappointments. In an Oriental temple, by the bay, she sits for hours and reads the palms of strangers. It is said that she is able to reveal the past, present, and future of a life. This is less than we expected of Octy. And, worse, she has been married only four times. 41 Senior Statistics IV- There once was a class In A. C. — " The Seniors. " it happened to bo — They decided to vote on the characters of note; The winners just here you may see. Mary wings ' beauty is best Of all when put to the test; She ' s also sweetest, and then, too. she ' s neatesl There ' s not much left for the rest. But up comes Miss Sara Power, Who ' s voted the cutest flower; Then, she ' s wittiest, too, of that Senior crew; She ' s best athlete, too, of the crew. Most popular, of course, they must vote, And so, on each slip they wrote; They chose Helen Brown, of world-wide renown — She ' s made a reputation of note. For originality. Miss Zoe Mill This place easily does fill; By her work you can tell she ' s an artist as well, She can paint anything at will. Then comes intelligence and sense — They were not long on the fence — For, who has that look of knowing all In the book? Why, Lucile Young, that ' s a cinch. Out of that class must come one Whose charm is surpassed by none; And it was Colie Blease, who was chosen with ease — She entertains us, too, with her fun. But when it comes to the show Of the most competent girl we know, Margaret Burnett stands out without the least doubt — When she starts things, we know they must go. Now, Corinne has talent and grit, Even though she ' s bashful a bit; If she ' s just a bit shy, perhaps that ' s why With the girls she makes quite a hit. Octavia ' s attractiveness shines, ' Round her fingers men ' s hearts she entwines; That means she can vamp each shy little scamp Whom she tries to ensnare with her lines. We all think a lot of " Liz " Small. In fact, she ' s the most talented of all; She can sing, she can dance, she can make the jazz prance, Tho ' it ' s the classics she plays best of all. Our chatterbox is little Jewell Wyllle. Though, indeed, all her talk is not silly; The red of her hair makes all the men stare, Especially one fair dude named " Gilly. " To tell you the name of the bluff Indeed would be quite enough, Margaret Wickliffe by name, tho ' ' twould be just the same, If you heard her hand out her stuff. The maid who strikes most of us. And, I assure you, there wasn ' t much fuss. The best nature to choose, she just couldn ' t lose, Dot Tribble — there was no need to discuss. No matter what may be the weather When good folks all get together, There happens a chance for someone to dance, Dot Prevost ' s the proverbial feather. ■ The perfect brunette is Carine, While Lela ' s the blondest we ' ve ever seen; Though their types will contrast, that friendship will last. We think, for each other they ' re keen. 42 The Legend of tne Crook MRYLAND! What a wonderful place! Never had I seen such color, such brightness, or felt such a mystic atmosphere. " How did I get here? " myself this question, than a tiny elf touched me on " We are glad to have you here with us on this No sooner had I askei the shoulder and said gay occasion. " In much confusion, I tried to tell him that I was glad, but he knew that I was a stranger in their land, and that I did not know how I came there. So he said, " Oh, you came here in the invisible flying shoes, which were sent you by one of the fairy queen ' s messengers. ou were asleep when the messenger from fairyland arrived, so he placed the shoes on your feet. When you awoke, you were in these woods. " As I turned to look at the little people in their merriment, 1 saw the dainty fairy queen appear and take her seat on her throne, which was a big white flower. Then the little elf said, " Come, let me present you to our Fairy Queen. " So we advanced toward the lighted place, where all the fairies were dancing and singing. The Queen reached out her tiny wand to me, which 1 touched. Suddenly I began to feel a change come over me, and looked to find that 1 was like all the others. Then the little elf took me by the hand and led me out where all the fairies and goblins were dancing and playing around a brilliant fire. We, too, entered the circle, and joined in their song. " Gladly we dance, and merrily we sing, For the Crook to the fairies much joy doth bring; This night is the night when the Crook doth appear, And to us all is the happiest night of the year. " Dawn, the time when fairies and goblins must vanish, began to break in the forest. So the little elf touched me on the shoulder and said: " From fairyland we must away, For soon it will he break of day; That ' s the time when mortals start, So we must make haste to depart. " " But, my friendly elfin, please tarry long enough to tell me the meaning of this celebration. " " Dear school girl friend, the meaning of this celebration is simply this: These tiny people whom you see gathered here are celebrating the finding of a miraculous crook, which has been handed down from year to year. The people are divided into two clans, namely, the fairies and the goblins. It was first given to the fairies, and they hid it away so that no one could find it and break the enchantment. " " Is that why the fairies are always happy? " I asked. " Yes, " said my guide, " there has never been a celebration that the fairies did not have it. The goblins are looking for it, so that they, too, may enjoy its mystic charm. Even though they have found it, the fairies are able to find it again. On every Hal- loween they meet here in the woods to celebrate the festival of the Crook. Though there is rivalry between the two clans, they always meet here with the best of friendly feeling toward each other. " " But why, little elf, was I brought to this celebration? " 43 " To tell you, " replied he, " that if you ask the Fairy Queen, perhaps she will give you one to take hack to your world. " And then the idea came to me. Why couldn ' t I take one back to my college, and give it to the Senior Class to bring joy to them? So, upon asking the Fairy Queen, she very readily and gladly gave me a beautiful cedar crook, very much like their own, and bade me guard it as they did theirs. Then she waved her magic wand, and immediately 1 found myself back at Anderson College. 1 told the Seniors about my visit to Fairyland, and about the helpful suggestion that 1 received from their legend of the Crook. At once the Seniors agreed that it would be a good idea to have a Crook to keep up class spirit and class rivalry. So I presented the beautiful cedar crook to the Senior Class, and they promised to guard it throughout the year and, above all, to have it in their possession upon commencement day. The Juniors agreed to be the second clan. And so it has been the custom that the Seniors have the Crook on Halloween. They hide it, and then the Juniors can look for it. Thus, the Crook stands for rivalry and fellowship between the Senior and Junior Classes. Crook Song On Halloween we always have our good and faithful Crook, For these long years it ' s rested in some far secluded nook; From hand to hand it passes with that same old feeling queer, And the Senior Class will guard it with its might throughout this year. The meaning of this Crook is nothing more than simply this: To hold and keep our fellowship; give something we might miss. If we had never known it, or been shown its meaning true, Then there ' s something would he missing, girls, for us as well as you. And then upon commencement day, the Seniors bring it out, Anil everybody wants to know just what it ' s all about. It ' s just — the Seniors have it, and we hope you won ' t forget That we ' ve got the Crook and, though you look, We ' ll have it then, vou bet! 44 VINETA CUNNINGHAM— MOST INTELLECTUAL Introducing Junior Class 45 i jjJJi LLLU Junior Class Officers Louise Wray President Corxelia Milam Meryl Barnes Secretary Miss Hall Sponsor Treasurer 46 Junior Class MERYL BARNES LODGE, S. C. FRANCES BCRGISS GREER, S. C. KATHRVN CANNON WESTMINSTER, S. C. GLADYS CROMER ANDERSON ' , S. C. 47 Junior Class VI NET A CUNNINGHAM GREER, S. C. ELIZABETH DAVIS STARR, S. C. NELLIE ESKEW ANDERSON, S. C. EMMA FLOWERS DOVESVILLE, S. C. 48 Junior Class GRACE KELLY CENTRAL, S. C. BERTHA KELLY PELZER, S. C. NELL MARTIN PELZER, S. C. KATHERINE St ' NDY DELRAV, FLA. HARRIETTE WILKINS GAFFNEY, S. C. 49 5° MARY WATKINS— MOST ORIGINAL Introducing Sophomore Class Si Sophomore Class Miss Mathews, Sponsor Officers Sara Brown President Lucia Van-diver Vice-President Louise Burress Secretary Mary Watkins Treasurer 52 . Soph pnomore i iass Ch Reea Breedlove Lavimia Chaplin Sara Cox Ethel Dial Helen Eskew Bessie Glenn 53 Soph pnomore lass Ch Iv Mae Hair Mamie Lou Hilton Ethel Hembree Sue Hendrix Frances Knight Mabel Loveland 5+ Soph Ch Al.LEF.N " MORRISO.V Sara Pearson " phomore Lilass Margaret Poindexter Sara Pruitt Hattie Roberts Daisy Rowland 55 Soph phomore L Iass CI; Martha Saxon- Louise Siiealy Gertrude Sowell . Sara Lou Westmoreland Margaret White Nellie Clare Woodle 56 ROZEDNA HILL— FRESHEST RAT Introducing Freshman Class 57 Freshman Class Miss Carolyn Edwards, Sponsor Officers Grace Daniel President Cleone Jewell Vice-President Ada Catherine Owings Secretary Earldine Price Treasurer 5S 59 Fresh reshman CI ass Bernice Abercrombie Mary Alexander Ethel Armstrong Bon Barton Alice Bolt Rena Brannon Edna Brissey Eliza Britt Pauline Brown Members Frances Bruce dorothe burbidge Mary Burton Enid Carr Lora Chapman Sara Chapman Mildred Cunningham Nell Cunningham Grace Daniels Mabel Hilton Ruth Hunnicutt Mary Hunter Cleone Jewell Mary Jolly Eleanor Jordan Gladys Kneece Ruth Lassiter Thelma Leathers Elizabeth Ledbetter Virginia Licon Ruth Deck Katherine Fowler Willie Gentry Pearle Glenn Ira Green Mildred Greer Mabel Hall Ruby Harris Rozedna Hill Ruth Hill Gladys Long Nanc McAlister Melva McCarley Eunice McClure Mary Kate McCord Viva McLeod Flora Matheny Eloise Maxwell Josephine Moorehead Ada Catherine Owincs Telia Orr Beth Patterson Lucile McCall Mary Power Earldine Price Constance Pratt Willie Rankin Lois Strickland Vera Strickland Olive Thompson Elma Truett Nellie Wasson Elizabeth Webb Mamie Webb Lena White Mildred Willis Gertrude Wilson Lillian Young 60 BBBBBBBBEBBBHEBHHHHE B , E a a b B E E E B e B b B E E B B a B B " 1 B - B B B 1 B B t B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB BOOK TWO ORGANIZATIONS Presidents ' Forum Mary Owincs President of Student Government Eunice Leathers President of Y. If. C. A. Marcaret Burnett Editor of " Sororian " Harriette Wilkins Editor of " Orion " Helen Brown President of Senior Class, First Term Marcaret WiCKLIFFE .... President of Senior Class, Second Term Louise Wray President of Junior Class, First Term Vineta Cunningham .... President of Junior Class, Second Term Sarah Brown . . President of Sophomore Class Grace Daniel President of Freshman Class Elizabeth Small President of Lanier Society, First Term Jewell Wyllie President of Lanier Society, Second Term Colie Blease ...... President of Estherian Society, First Term Louise Burriss . . President of Estherian Society, Second Term Carine Dominick President Athletic Association Corinne Mason House President of East Dormitory Carine Dominick House President of West Dormitory 63 Student Government Association ( )fficers Mary Owings President Sara Power Vice-President Lucile Young Secretary Myrtle Smith Treasurer Eunice Leathers president Y. II ' . C. A. Carin ' E DOMINICK House President of West CoRINNE MASON House President of Bust Executive Council Senior Representatives Elizabeth Small Octavia Jeffries Junior Representatives Nellie Eskew Annie Mae Hale Sophomore Representatives Louise Burriss Helen Eskew Freshmen Representatives Lena White Thelma Leathers 64 65 Young Woman ' s Christian Association Miss Annie D. Denmark, Faculty Adviser Officers Eunice Leathers President Mary Watts Vice-President VlNETA Cunningham Secretary Bertha Kelly Treasurer Cabinet Jennie Bomar Louise Burriss Frances Harris Frances Knight Mary Lawrence Sara Pruitt Elizabeth Small Myrtle Smith Hattie Roberts Marcaret White 66 7 67 MARGARET BURNETT Editor-in-Chief COLIE BLEASE Business Manager The Sororian Staff Margaret Burnett Editor-in-Chief Jewell Wyi.lie lssislanl Editor Colie Blease Business Manager Ruth Kyzer Business Manager Dominick lssislanl Manager Elizabeth Small Literary Editor Sara Pruitt Sorial Editor Louise Wray ' ht Editor Hattie Roberts ■ Editor Sarah Brown Joke Editor NELLE Martin- Picture Editor 6S A m .»». a - ' «.. i 69 Orion Starr Harriette Wilkfns Editor-in-Chief Frances Burgiss Assistant Editor Kathryn !annon Business Manager Frances Knight Assistant Manager Louise Burriss Literary Editor Sara Pruitt College News Elizabeth Small Fine Arts Constance Pratt Lanier Editor Vineta Cunningham Estherlan Editor Sara Lou Westmoreland Joke Editor .Mary Watts Religious Editor Miss Lucile Burriss Faculty Advisor Contributors Club Miss Blrress, Sponsor Harriette Wilkins Eunice Leathers Bertha Kelly LUCILE VoL ' NG Lucile Lee Louise Blrress Norine Brock Cornelia Milam Hattie Roberts 7 ' Estherian Literary Society Miss Lucile Burriss, Sponsor Officers Colie Bi.ease President Louise Burriss ■ Vice-President Vineta Cunningham Secretary Zoe Hill Treasurer 72 Esthenan Literary Society Ethel Armstrong Bernice Abercrombie Frances Burgiss Helen Brown Meryl Barnes Louise Burris Colie Blease Jennie Bomar Sara Brown Pauline Brown Mart Burton dorothe burbidge Bon Barton Eva Carter Vineta Cunnincham Mildred Cunningham Nell Cunningham Ruth Dean Grace Daniel Octavia Jeffries Louise Wray Grace Kelly- Mem BliRS Coy Meeks IIarriitte Wilkins Zoe Hill Sara Power Lucile Young Mary Owings Mary Lawrence Martha Saxon Margaret Wickliffe Nellie Clare Woodle Frances Knight Ruth Todd Fannie Glenn Ruth Kyzer Mary Waits Hattie Roberts Emma Flowers Alice Hardin Thelma Leathers Cynthia Waters Mary Power Pearle Glenn Mary Hunter Lois Strickland Vera Strickland Cleone Jewell Elma Truett Mildred Greer Rozedna Hill Alice Bolt Katherine Fowler Flora Matheny Nellie Wasson Katherine Sundy Lillian Younc Elizabeth Ledbetter Ada Catherine Owings Elizabeth Webb Lena White Eleanor Jordan Mary Jolly Ruth Lassiter Eloise Maxwell Alice Linder Kathryn Cannon Esthenan Song A star for our name, onward, upward let us go. Overcoming all that in our pathway lies. With our hearts all aflame. We ' ll the goal at lust attain And through all our difficulties reach the skies. Chorus We will follow the gleam though faint or bright the beam. Through the shine or in the cloudy weather And forward, one and all, M hen we hear Estherians ' call, Oh, Estherians, Estherians, forever M ith the good and the true, let us always have to do Ever stand or fall for that which is the right, And the gleam of our star, Beck ' ning to us from afar. Leads us at last to endless joy and light. 73 Lanier Literary Society Miss Frances McIntosh, Sponsor Marguerite Crawford, Masco! Officers First Semester Elizabeth Smau President Myrtle Smith Vice-President Sara Lou Westmoreland .... Secretary Bessie Glenn Treasurer Margaret Burnett Critic Second Semester Jewell Wyi.lie President Eunice Leathers Vice-President Lela Curtis Secretary Nellie Eskew Treasurer Gertrude Sowell Critic 74 anier Literary Society Isabel Arnette Edith Banks Willie Sue Eoleman Rena Brannon Edna Brissev Reba Breedlove Margaret Burnett Norine Brock Sara Cox Lavinia Chaplin Lela Curtis Sara Chapman Lora Chapman Corrie Mae Chapman Annie Cothran Carrie Cothran Fredna Creech Wilma Cook Marguerite Cooke Enid Carr Carine Dominick Frances Harris Members Mamie Lou Hilton Mabel Hilton Iva Mae Hair Sue Hendrix Annie Mae Hale Lena Hogg Ruth Hill Mabel Hall Edith Hilliard Bertha Gladys Kneece Vera Kneece Mabel Loveland Eunice Leathers Elizabeth Davis Ethel Dial Ruth Deck Helen Eskew Nellie Eskew Maggie Fagg Viola Fogle Annice Fulmer Bessie Glenn Mabel Gibson Willie Gentry Ira Greene Lucile Lee Melva McCarley Corinne Mason Cornelia Milam Mildred Murray Gladys Moore Alleen Morrison Roxie Murdock Nell Martin Viva McLeod Telia Orr Lucile McCall Constance Pratt Earldine Price Sara Pruitt Marcaret Poindexter Willie Rankin Eunice Rice Cora Emmie Rawlinson June Roscoe Daisy Rowland Helen Reichard Elizabeth Small Myrtle Smith Lois Simpson Annie Lee Simpson Louise Shealy Gertrude Sowell Lucia Vandiver Jewell Wyllie Ruth Webb Mamie Webb Nell Williams Mary Watkins Marcaret White Gertrude Wilson Mildred Willis Cecilia Willingham Sara Lou Westmoreland learner Oh! If c are Lanicrs, We ' ve ansicercd the call Of a spirit so daring and brave; His standard is ours, Forward, then, all, While above us his banner shall wave. His challenge tee heed, Song And with tremulous speed We haste from the hills Through the valleys, o ' er rills; Downward, where duty lies, We hurry again To reach the plain where courage never dies. Laniers! Lanicrs! We arc Laniers! We ' ll never heed folly ' s call; We turn aside when she cries " Abide, " Never lured by the voice that enthralls; For the voice of Lanier Crying, " Linger not here In folly ' s wild train, but go on to the plain, Away from the glare; " so, with hearts all aglow, Laniers! Laniers! We trill Go and Do and Dare! 75 . - ■ ,. . . ■ " . ■ :i. lr-ii£ !t Inter-Society Debaters Estkerians — Affirmative ' Laniers — Negative Mildred Cunningham Mildred Meeks Nellie Clare Woodle Lucile Lee Query: Resolved, That the Constitution of the Cnited States should be so amended as to give Congress the authority to control child employment by law. 76 77 Miss Isaphine Richey Director Personnel of the Glee Club Sopranos — Mary Lawrence Mary Burton Norixe Brock Katherine Fowler Nelle Martin- Sara Pruitt Margaret Wickliffe Second Sopranos — Elizabeth Small Sara Lou Westmoreland Kathryn Cannon DOROTHE BuRBIDCE Second Altos — Nellie Clare Woodle Sarah Cox Hattie Roberts First Altos — Sarah Brown Daisy Rowland Alice Bolt Frances Harris Elizabeth Ledbetter Itinerary Clemson College, South Carolina Anderson College, South Carolina Seneca, South Carolina 78 79 Glee Club Program Part I To Anthea 1. L. Itatton Trees Carl Halm Bv the Waters of Minnetonka Lieurance Glee Club (Violin Obbligato) Sing, Smile, Slumber Gounod Mary Lawrence (Violin Obbligato, Geraldine Trammell) Rose of My Heart tohr Norine Brock, Elizabeth Small, Dorothe Burbidge, Nellie Clare Woodle My Sweetheart in Songs — Katy From the Land of the Sky Blue Water Gypsy Song Rose of No Man ' s Land Merry Widow Waltz Minka Mary Dear Salvation Lassie of Mine Little Girl of Long Ago Wedding March Violin Solo Selected Geraldine Trammell Vocal Solo Selected Norine Brock Lovely Peace Handel The Mountains Are Cold Brahms When I Walk in the Garden Early Schumann Glee Club Ma Little Banjo Dichmont Margaret Wickliffe Garden of Your Heart Cesel Octette No, John, No Mary Lawrence, Dorothe Burbidge Part II " A FLOWER OF YEDDO " (A Japanese Comedy in One Act) K arn ; Elizabeth Small Samara . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' Sara Pruitt IvIusma Hattie Roberts Taiphoon Margaret Wickliffe Goodnight Den - Glee Club So Graduating Programs Ruth Kyzer Sonata, Opus 28 — Allegro Beethoven Rondo in G. Major, Opus 51 Beethoven Variations in E Flat Mendelssohn Polonaise in C Sharp Chopin Paraphrase on " Alceste " Gliu k-J oseffy " The Lark " Glinka-Balekerew Impromptu Faure Danse Debussy Waltz in A Flat Moszkouiski J Cora Emmie Rawlinson Sonata, Opus 27, No. 2 — Adagio Sostenuto, Allegretto, Presto Agitato . . Beethoven Impromptu in A Flat Schubert " Maiden ' s Wish " Chopin-Liszt Scherzo in B Minor Chopin Waltz in C Sharp Minor Chopin Gondoliera Moszkowski Fire-Music from " Die Walkure " Wagner-Brassin Allegro Appassionata St. Saens Si O a o Artists Course HE Artists ' Course this year was fully up to our anticipations, and as each number was announced we could hardly wait for the event to come off, To open the series Charles Trowbridge Tittman, the big " basso profundo, " of oratorio fame, from Washington, D. C, gave a song recital. The Music Club of the city joined forces with the college to secure him, and he was a complete " eye opener " as well as an ear surpriser, for he made sounds more like the deep tones of an organ than we ever heard come from a human throat. Mis singing of the " Two Grenadiers " of Schumann will ever be associated with him. He sang several old favorites, specially chosen by his friends in town, and gave satisfaction to many. But the coming of the famous " Hinshaw Opera Company " was the occasion of the year to most of us, for we had heard so much about an " opera " and had often envied those who could go to Atlanta for the spring opera season, while we had to go on without ever knowing what opera is like. The Hinshaw Company gave Donizetti ' s " Don Pasquale, " sung in English. It is true we heard very few of the English words, but the acting was so intelligible and the sing- ing was so deliriously captivating it didn ' t seem to matter in the least, for we caught what it was all about and enjoyed every single instant of the two hours. Miss Williams is altogether charming, both as an actress and singer, in the role she took in this opera. We would like to hear her in a song recital ! Mr. Remington was a splendid " Don, " and proved himself a thorough artist. But there was not one person in the company, including the pianist, who did not dis- tinguish himself. We hope that the college -will provide another opera for us in the next artists ' course. This has whetted our appetite for more. The third number brought a pianist, Madam Yolando Mero, whom we acclaim our favorite of all the pianists we have been so fortunate to hear. Madam Mero is a Hungarian, and plays her great compatriot ' s (Liszt) music to the manner born. No one could imagine more amazing and soul-stirring music than she draws from a piano. We sat as though in a trance till she finished each number, then our feelings burst forth in such applause that even she seemed af- fected by it, and came out again and again to try to raise us a little higher up, till finally she had to stop and we had to drop to our accustomed place on earth and see her leave us. But we had a taste of what can be done with a piano with a soul like hers sitting before it, and we will give her a rousing welcome if she returns to Anderson College. The fourth and final number of the course was a dramatic reading of Crother ' s " He and She, " by Maude Scheerer, of New York. This is the first time a play has been given in our auditorium, undertaken by one solitary person acting all the parts. Miss Scheerer accom- plished what she undertook with such success as to seem incredible. If we closed our eyes we could see, in fancy, three or four persons on the stage. It was startling to open them and see onl y Miss Scheerer. She ' s a wonder! Her voice, her gracious personality, everything about her, we liked supremely well. As we shall look backward in the years to come, we girls who have been at Anderson College for a college generation will have a rich feast to recall and live over again. The Artists ' Course has brought only the best to our College Hall, and we have been inspired to greater things than we could have been without these uplifting and beautiful concerts and lectures. We can onlv hope that every class to follow will share our good fortune in equally inspirational courses. 83 Expression Department (Dramatic Club) Officers Constance Pratt President Bertha Vice-President Lela Curtis Secretary-Treasurer Sara Pruitt Reporter Members ISABELLE ARNETTE Mrs. HOLLIDAY Josephine Anderson Rozedna Hill Lela Curtis Edith Milliard Kathrvn Cannon Katherine Jones Cora McCown Bertha Kelly Mae Belle Gibson Mildred Meeks Mary Hunter Alleen Morrison Sara Pruitt Constance Pratt Katherine Sundy Gertrude Sowell Frances Young Hattie Roberts Frances Knight Norma Grace Wall Emma Flowers Viola Fogle Annice Fulmer 8+ 85 - . San Souci Officers Colie Blease President Kathryn Cannon Secretary and Treasurer Members Helen Brown Mary Burton Cynthia Waters Cleone Jewell Nellie Clare Woodle Elizabeth Ledbetter Sarah Brown Grace Daniel Mildred Greer Constance Pratt Grace Kelly Ruth Todd Lillian Young Mary Hunter Martha Saxon Harrietts Wilkins Hattie Roberts Katherlve Sundy Nell Martin Dorothe Burbidge Emma Flowers Octavia Jeffries Colie Blease Kathryn Cannon 86 «7 Pan-Hellenic Officers Jennie Bomar President Mary Owixgs Vice-President COLIE BLEASE Secretary Margaret Burnett . .... Treasurer 2 2 A Y Octavia Jeffries Kathrvn Cannon Martha Saxon Hattie Roberts -) K 2 June Roscoe Constance Pratt K K Sara Power Zoe Hili. 88 Sigma Sigma Sigma Members colie blease Margaret Burnett Mary Owincs Dorothy Prevost Sara Power Helen Brown 90 Sigma Phi Colors: Killarney Pink and Silver Flower: Killarney Rose Mrs. Nim B. Sullivan, Sponsor Members in College Mary Owings Mildred Cunningham Alice Bolt Mary Watts Octavia Jeffries Martha Saxon Louise Burriss Elizabeth Ledbetter Vinei ' a Cunningham Ada Catherine Owings Members in Town Mrs. Clyde Smith Babbie Sullivan Jessie Sullivan Mrs. Corijes Seabrook Mrs. Sam Sullivan Mrs. N. B. Sullivan Mrs. William Sullivan Mrs. Lawrence Hammett Mrs. John Russell Mrs. A. B. Rivers Lucia Sullivan Mrs. P. W. Ellis Mrs. Glenn Lassiter 93 94 IK Kappa Kappa Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: Daisy Members in College Zoe Hill Jennie Bomar Dorothe ' Burbidge Rozedna Hill Nell Martin- Eunice Leathers Sara Power 97 9 8 Sigma Delta Gamma Colors: Red and White Floicrr: American Beauty Rose Members in College Helen Brown Cm. ie Blease Kathrvn Cannon Hattie Roberts Nellie Clare Woodle Louise Wrav Cynthia Waters Katherine Sunoy Frances- Burgiss Cleone Jewell Mary Hunter Nell Cunningham Mary Burton Members in Town t Mrs. James Paget Sara Frances Stephens Martha Rast ¥ g Theta Kappa Sigma Colors: Light Green and Silver Miss Edith Hall, Sponsor Flower: Lily-of-the- Valley Members in Faculty Miss Hattie Fay Miss Ad Lene Jones Members in t College DOROl MY PREVQST June Roscoe Elizabeth Small Maky Watkins Alice Linder Constance Pratt Mary Jolly Ruth Lassiter Margaret Burnett Harriette Wilkins Meaibers ix Town Edna Thompson Mrs. Harrell Wilson Marion Gray Anna Dean McFall Sara Mattison Georgia Harris iC5 I of. A l A Jl-A.Jt. A AAA .TIJI A IW, .ft n ft.A W s Anderson County Club Mary Burton, President Members N ce Brock ROXIE MuRDOCK Lena King Lb. BE BuKfoiss ' ' Cornelia Milam Daisy Rowland Ma 1 ret Burnett Nell Martin Nell Eskew El :.. th Ledbetter Melva McCarley Helen Eskew A, « Morrison Sara Pruitt Elizabeth Davis ' .i ii e Leathers Helen Brown Sara Lou Westmoreland Fannie Glenn- Lois Strickland Lena Hogg .. Frances Knight Bertha Kelly C Katherine Fowler 107 io8 Georgia Club Thelma Leathers, President Members Mary Hunter Grace Daniel Louise Wray Ellen Wray Mary Lawrence Eobby McLeod Jewell Wvllie Miss Phillips Miss Matthews Miss Jones Mrs. Crosland Miss Daniel North Carolina Club Members Octavia Jeffries June Roscoe Carolinda Bates LIattie Roberts Constance Pratt Lena White 109 Town Girls Club Pkof. Webb von Hasseln, Sponsor Members Frances Bruce WlNNIFRED LLOVD Olivia Drennon Mary Jolly Florence Murray Mildred Murray Pearle Murray Gladys Moore Geraldine Trammell Ruth Lassiter Gladys Cromer Sara Pearson ' Sara McGee Ethel Hembree Dorothy Tribble Dorothy Prevost Sara Prlttt Nancy Bolt Dorothy Brown Virginia Licon Coy Meeks Lucie Heard Helen Brown Cora McCown Bessie Killincsworth Cynthia Bowie Gladys Long Eloyce Hutto Alice Linder Eloise Maxwell Helen Reichard Mary Alexander Janie Burriss Edna Brissey £ •■ ■ " " n : J Down State Club Carine Dominick, President Members Meryl Barnes Sarah Brown dorothe burbidge Reba Breedlove Eva D. Carter Viva McLeod Cora Emmie Rawlinson Louise Shealy Elma Truett Mildred Willis Enid Carr Fredna Creech Marguerite Cooke Carine Dominick Annice Fulmer »:•:•:•. ' »•;•:•;•:••:•:.•.•:•.•:.•:• Hi REPRESENTATIVES FROM FRENCH AND SPANISH CLUBS French Club Officers Margaret Burnett President Mary Owings Vice-President HATTIE ROBERTS Treasurer Spanish Club Professor von IIassei.n, Sponsor Henry von Hasseln, Mascot Officers Margaret Burnett President Sara Lou Westmoreland Vice-President Sarah Brown Treasurer I.I KlNC m r owings IIaitie Roberts dorothe burbidge Carrie Cot h ran 1 French Club Members LORA (II VPM Frances Burciss Margaret Burnett Vineta Cunningham Mamie Lou Hilton Cornelia Milam Eunice Leathers Gladys Moore Bertha Kelly Lucile Lee Mary Lawrence Spanish Club Members Helen Brown Sarah Brown Ruth Todd Cynthia Waters Grace Kelly Corinne Mason Ruth Dean Harrietts Wilkins Gladys Cromer Carrie Cothran Edna Brissey Gladys Long Winnifred Lloyd Myrtle Smith Margaret Burnett Sara Lou Westmoreland Constance Pratt Mary Hunter Meryl Barnes Marcaret Poindexter Elma Truett Mamie Lou Hilton Sara McGee Coy Meeks Virginia Ligon 11 + HHHHHHHHHBaHS UHEHHH B B El E E B B B a a B a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a BOOK THREE ATHLETICS Miss Ruth Matthews, Athletic Directo 117 Athletic Association Carine Domineck President Ruth Todp Vice-President Daisy ' Rowland Secretary Sara Brown Cheer Leader Daisy Rowland Cheer Leader 119 Varsity Squad Elizabeth Davis, Captain Daisy Rowland Forward Rlth Dean Forward Carine Dominick Forward Meryl Barnes Guard Gertrude Wilson Guard Nellie Eskew Guard Helen Eskew Guard Elizabeth Davis Guard Cornelia Milam Jumping Center Lucia Vandiver Jumping Center Willie Gentry Jumping Center Gertrude Sowell Running Center Sara Power Running Center Basketball Senior Line-Up Carine Dominick Captain Mary Graham Forward Carine Dominick Forward Mary Watts Jumping Center Sara Power Running Center Eunice Leathers Guard Olivia Drennon Guard Lela Curtis Hub Guard Jewel Wyllik Sub Running Center Junior Line-Up Meryl Barnes Captain Meryl Barnes Forward Cathryn Cannon Forward Vineta Cunningham-. lumping Center Elizabeth Davis Guard Cornelia Milam , Guard Frances Burciss Substitute NIllie Eskew Running Center Sophomore Line-Up Daisy Rowland Captain Ruth Dean Forward Daisy Rowland Forward Fannie Glenn Jumping Center Helen Eskew Guard Lucia Vandiver Guard Louise Shealy Substitute Gertrude Sowell Running Center Freshman Line-Up Dorothe Burbidge . Captain Gertrude Wilson Forward Vera Strickland . . Forward Gladys Long Jumping Center Dorothe Burbidge Running Center Willie Gentry Guard Bon Barton Guard Pauline Brown Substitute Mary Power Substitute SENIOR-SOPHOMORE AND JUNIOR-FRESHMAN TEAMS VAAAfVlA M ' UWUi Sara Power Baseball Lineup Senior-Sophomore Carine Dominick, Captain Carine Dominick Ruth Dean Jewel Wyllie Bessie Glenn Daisy Rowland Lucia Vandiver Fannie Glenn Marie Huff Reba Breedlove Louise Shealy Junior- Freshman Nellie Eskew, Captain Ruth Tood Meryl Barnes Cornelia Milam Nellie Eskew Nellie Wasson Willie Gentry Elizabeth Davis Lena White Edith Hilliard Willie Rankin J23 12+ Tennis Tournament Senior Team Mary Watts Eunice Leathers Junior Team Meryl Barnes Rith Todd Sophomore Team Daisy Rowland Bessie Glenn Freshman Team (Champions) Elizabeth Ledbetter Cleone Jewell 125 ' ' k ' SENIOR, JUNIOR, SOPHOMORE, AND FRESHMAN TEAMS 126 BHBBEBBBEEaBEiaBBBEaa BBBBBBBBBBBBEBBBBBBB BOOK FOUR FEATURES ft f 129 Statistics, 1925 Mildred Cunningham Prettiest Ada Catherine Owings Daintiest Lucia Vandiver Most Attractive Octavia Jeffries Most Fascinating Colie Blease Most Stylish Mary Owings Most Popular Margaret Wickliffe Most Striking Sara Pruitt Happiest 130 Mildred Cunningham, Prettiest Ada Catherine Owings, Daintiest Octavia Jeffries, Most Fascinating Lucia Vaxdiver, Most Attractive Colie Blease, Most Stylish Mary Owings, Most Popular Margaret Wickliffe. Most Strikin :mg 4 Sara Pruitt, Happiest Calend 14— 23— 26— 27- 30- SEPTEMBER The great arrival ! New faces every- where in faculty and student body. We look them over. Idle days don ' t last long. Classifica- tion day — the " Frosh " are introduced to the faculty and " others. " Classes! Has your schedule been O. K ' d? Early morning hike ! Girls are being trained to " rise early. " Formal open- ing of Anderson College. Preachers give us addresses and " street numbers. " Y. W. party— night. New girls find that A. C. also has a " social side. " Our first Sunday at A. C. — very impres- sive, although the rain does prevent the Seniors from wearing their " finery " — their uniforms. •The Laniers entertain the new girls with rhyme and rhythm in " Mother Goose Garden. " Bo Peep and Jack Horner are there, as well as all her other famous children. The Freshmen are made known to all — their week is a very interesting event — especially to the Sophomores. Miss Cowdrick serves biscuit to Fresh- men. The happy (?) week endeth, and the Freshmen regain the roses in their cheeks. -The Estherians give the new girls a feast of gaiety and beauty with a vaudeville entertainment and party. -Tittman Recital — much enthusiasm centers around the first artist number. Miss Cronkhite, we like your taste. OCTOBER -Dr. Knight wonders why he is serenaded so frequently. - " We ' re happy tonight ' round the campus fire, singing college songs of joy and cheer. " Y. W. marshmallow toast on campus at ten bells — nice recreation — n ' est-ce pas? -All learning the October song — steady practice! -Give to us Oct-O-B-E-R!! Our plea is answered. The college fam- ar gathers at the (lull and enjoys the open life of llir country. 13-vY. W. C. A.: ' ca rnival— we ' re nut of debt! The CalendairB are paid for! 20 — Much sadness — Seniors leave us to take their table, but they ' re the spice of the dining room. The party night — all un- invited guests advised by executive coun- cil to stay away! 24 — The comic opera, " Don Pasquale, " is a decided hit. 25 — Sophs decide that the open air is good for appetites. They dine on " full dressed puppies " at Cater park. NOVEMBER 1 — Ellen decides to leave us; Anderson too far from home — and Alec. 2 — Interest on athletic field. Tennis tourna- ment — much batting of balls — all are practicing up. 6 — " Fair Day " — there ' s Mary on the " Fly- ing Jennie, " Grace on the elephant; yes, all we kids were there. 9 — Freshmen hold the silver cup! Now just watch ' em! 10 — Oh, why do the Juniors all go around with flash lights? Yes, that ' s what we want to know — where ' s the crook hiding? 17 — Mrs. Davis, Miss Lance, and Miss Wat- son come to teach training school classes. 21 — Miss Watson is at home in her " Chinese Rooms. " Now, what ' s your honorable name? Why, my dishonorable name is — Wu. 27 — Ain ' t turkey grand? There ' s much to be thankful for. Many of us go to Clemson and see the Tigers defeat the Hornets. DECEMBER 1 — Mr. Webb ' s radio comes! Much excite- ment — studying fails to interest us. 3 — Study hard. Only a few more weeks till Christmas. 6 — Freshmen honor Sophomores with recep- tion. A. C. turned into a veritable Jap- anese Garden. 13 — " Kaki Boys " in town — Clemson " walk out. " •39 i 9 — Glee Club Christmas services — is " stacked. " " Prunella " — very si t ' ul— thi arc n gui ' ajij arti-t-. . ell, We li " pitch. ' Sophomore-Senior Chn i ' las tree. sisters, exchange " toys ' of love and de- votion. Good-bye! Till next year. -Mr. von Hasseln ' s violin class gives a concert at First Baptist church. JANUARY -Hack again! We greet our friends and discuss what Santa brought! —Books again. -Yolando Mero carried us to heaven with her piano playing. Madam, we won ' t forget you — soon ! 22 — Whoever said " school days are best " must never have had exams. —Everybody complaining of " physical ex- haustion. " -Kiwanians present " A Bit of Minstrelsy " — a fitting finale for exams. FEBRUARY -Clemson Glee Club comes! A. C. Glee Club hostesses. Much merriment! -The Seniors bring the Georgia Tech marionettes. " Dulcy, " we ' re sorry that you are a woman hater. —Girls given the grand privilege of hear- ing the New York Symphony Orchestra. - " Cupid ' s Day! " Exchange of hearts and flowers! -We decide to " talk better. " Better Speech Week begins with talks in chapel by Miss Hoyt and Mr. McCants. - " Kid, cut out your slang. It might pes- ter your pocketbook. " Mr. Long from Erskine speaks on " Slang — Its Use and Misuse. " 6 — Frank Gaines from Furman is with us! 7 — Beware! " Tag Day! " Don ' t make no mistakes today. 8 — The successful close of Better Speech Week — " Speech and Character, " by Dr. White. MARCH i — March comes in like a lamb. 3 — Maude Scheerer presents " lie and She. " Miss Scheerer, you ' re a wonder! 4. — Miss Scheerer stays over with us to the delight of all. She gives a wonderful talk in chapel on " The Art of Living. " 7 — Much green in evidence — didn ' t know we had so much Irish. 18 — Clemson boys fill the town. Spring holi- days. The faculty decides that we won ' t have spring vacation. Oh, well, it ' s nice to get out soon. APRIL 1 — The faculty " see themselves as others see them. " 3 — Anderson College Glee Club goes to Clemson — ' nuff said ! 6 — Anderson College Glee Club performance at home. 8 — New officers for next year. Myrtle be- comes president of Student Government Association. 10 — Well, the Glee Club ' s touring the coun- try — visiting all the large cities — tonight they ' re in Seneca. 11 — Sophomores are " stepping out " like their elder sisters. Their first business engage- ment. The Furman Glee Club. 12 — Easter! The atmosphere is redolent of spring flowers! 13 — All the churches worship at great re- vival in the tabernacle. Services by Rev. George Stephens. 17 — Anderson entertains Y. W. conference. 20 — Ruth Kyzer covers herself with glory in her piano recital. 24 — Glee Club goes to Simpsonville. MAY 1 — April showers bring May flowers. 2 — Junior-Senior reception — college is changed to bower of daisies. 18 — Cora Emmie Rawlinson brings glory to herself and to Miss Cronkhite in her piano recital. 23 — Exams over and peace reigns once more — grand concert. 24 — Baccalaureate sermon. 25 — Annual debate! 26 — Class Day — Seniors get what they have been looking forward to for four years — " Sheepskins. " 27 — Au revoir. 140 We Want to K ow W Miss Mac was 0] time a ne meal. Nell Martin is so hlissfi; lien reading of Washington. The eternal smile on Margaret Wickliffe ' s face. We can ' t drink dopes. Mr. Webb has never learned the " Birthday Song. " Mary Burton left home. Sara Brown likes a Nash. Cat Cannon didn ' t teach school. Mr. Giles hates cross-word puzzles. Marguerite Cook likes Sales. Pete Curtis wants to teach at Blythewood. Miss Edwards left. Helen Brown went home second semester. Miss Matthews goes to Atlanta so often. Specials are censored. Mrs. Gibson lies awake five nights after the crook is found. Zoe Hill didn ' t stay second semester in town. Everyone learns October song. Lower campus is forbidden fruit. Mary O wings always attends services at the Baptist Church. Mr. Webb ' s radio wouldn ' t work one Sun- day night. SaraJi Brown (looking for jokes) : " Have you seen a Hornet or a Yellow Jacket, or any thing like that? " Nellie Clare: " I did have a wasp this morn- ing, but I put it in my biology collection. " Excerpts From Exams Are You Guilty? Constantinople is the capital of Rome. Constantinople is in North Germany, and is (he capital of Sweden. Luther is the founder of the Presbyterian church. Mohammedanism originated in England. Napoleon took a slice out of the Grand Duchess of Warsaw. Michael Angelo was famous for the work .e did in the cistern chapel. Alexander the Great was an English king. Capernicus invented the Solar System. The most prominent quality of Irving ' s writings and the chief characteristics is his charm because of his soft voice and tact. In digestion the starch is changed into Blue Coats (glucose). The kind of food the bee eats will decide what kind of a bee he will be. Cromwell was a tool chest of the kings. Scientific Facts??? Definition of Horsepower: " Work done by a horse which was discovered by James Watt. " N. W., in Chemistry Lab.: " Miss Phillips, shall I use consecrated hydrochloric acid? " The Kinetic Theory of Gases: " All gases are not of extrenious matter, but of adrenious matter called molicules. " The fundamental functions of protoplasm, as gleaned from Biology I papers: Indiges- tion, discretion, emotion, recreation, sentiment. The process of digestion: " Food enters the large and small intestine and is acted upon by pepsodent from the Gaul. " " Starch is changed to blue coats. " " Scurvy is a disease of the muscles. " " Improper diet produces digestion. " " Scissors and incisions are teeth of mam- mals. " Miss Hoyt: " Now, Eva, if anyone calls for me, tell them I ' ll be back at 3 o ' clock. " Eva Carter: " What must I tell them if they don ' t call ? " Dopey Major (while being begged to buy a ticket to the Clemson Glee Club) : " I ' m sorry I have to be out of town that night, but I ' ll be with you in spirit, anyway. " Daisy Rowland: " Fine! Where do you want your spirit to sit? I have tickets for 75, 50, and 35 cents. " 142 Saliiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiilililiiiiillii Hattie Rolierts: " Did you sec Richard Ba thclmcss at the Strand Monday? " Prof. Webb: " Was that him sitting by you " I ' d rather be tickled to death by a mus- tache than to die an old maid. " — Margaret Wickliffe. Pete Curtis: " Did you take a bath? " Ruth Dean: " No, is one missing? " Miss Phillips: " Will you name a fish? " Louise Shealv: " Me? " Miss Phillips: " Yes, but another. " Jewel : " What a pity it is that handsome men are always conceited. " Jack: " Not always, little girl. I ' m not. " Mary Burton and Martha Saxon were rambling around in the art studio one morn- ing when they came to the statue of Venus with her broken arms. Mary whispered: " Come on, we ' ve got to get out of here before Miss Ramseur says we did it. " Helen Brown: " A man should always em- brace his opportunity. " Lloyd Edwards: " Won ' t you be mine? " Prof. Johnson: " Dorothy, correct this: ' My pipe is laying on the table ' . " Dot: " Your pipe is in your mouth. " ore: " Hey, Miss Cannon, is the col- he car lir •? " ' Yes, of c ise it is. " Moore: " 1 ter get it off, then, ' cause i j .t saw the cs oing t! at way. " Miss Burriss: " What do you think counts most in this world ? " Lucile Young: " Well, there ' s the adding machine. " Dr. Dunford: " Miss White, can you tell me what an atheist is? " Margaret: " One who does not believe in Santa Claus. " Dr. Knight: " How is it, young man, that I find you kissing my daughter? How is it, I ask you ? " Young Man: " Oh, it ' s great! It ' s great! " Lucile Lee: " 1 think Harold Lloyd is the silliest thing I ever saw. " Elma Truett: " Is that Winnifred Lloyd ' s brother? " Annual Debate " Will There Be Any Brunette Angels in Heaven ? " Affirmative, Sarah Brown ; negative, Nell Martin. 143 PI 1 X 5 1 ! - 6 ■ -v ' n tjm :i ' j. a »li | - t £l k • j? ' ■ ' X- i V if y 3 » 5 si p Horizontal i. Alma Mater. 7. Who Ellen Wray married. 8. A partially hurtled brick. 9. The first word we learn in Latin. 10. Nuttv novelties of which we have many (abb ' r.). 11. Me who sends the checks (abbr.). 12. Old England (abbr.). 13. An architectural ornament of flowers. 15. What are first letters of three well known trig, terms? 16. Happy broke. 17. The dessert we like best (abbr.). 18. Never tardy (abbr.). 19. What the A. C. girls like to do. 20. What we are all working for. 21. The most overworked verb at A. C. 23. The power behind the permissions. ix. What Miss Hoyt must have of the girls who are going out. 25. The fourth year of the struggle. 26. What the faculty think we are. 27. The green class. Vertical 1. What the seniors soon will be. 2. The man who burned Rome. 3. The province where is found the U. S. capital. 4. Senior knowledge (abbr.). 5. One-time use now prohibited. 6. What Mr. Johnson thinks we know about com p. 7. What a girl does to class when she flunks. 14. Head of each hall (plural ). 20. Much about nothing. 22. Main thought of A. C. girls ' minds. 24. A musical composer. 25. Masculine title. 28. Roadside hotels. 29. Messiah minus " mes. " 30. How we say " tote them " (bad enuncia- tion). 31. Red zebra ' s eyes (abbr.). 144 ' •15 m j ACKNOWLEDGMENT For their assistance in making this volume what it is, the Staff wishes to acknowledge its indebtedness to: Benson Printing Company and Bush-Krebs Engraving Company, who have materially aided us by their valuable suggestions, and whose care in engraving, printing, and bind- ing has given us the finished book. C?reen and Haynes, who are responsible for the pictures, both individual and group. Our advertisers, to whom we shall always be grateful, for without their assistance we could not have this Sororian. Our Faculty Advisers, who have given us valuable aid and suggestions; and to the stu- dent body at large for its co-operation. 146 p H7 Please Patronize Those Who Patronize Us Efird ' s Department Store, Anderson, S. C. Fleishman ' s Department Store, Ander- son, S. C. Moore-Wilson Company, Anderson, S. C. Gallant-Belle ' s Department Store, An- derson, s. c. Bailes Dry Goods Store, Anderson, S. C. D. Geisberg ' s Department Store, Ander- son, S. C. Webb-Cason ' s Drug Store, Anderson, S. C. Bigby ' s Pharmacy No. II, Anderson, S. C. Keese Jewelry Store, Anderson, S. C. Sam Orr Tribble ' s Jewelry Store, An- derson, S. C. Fant ' s Book Store, Anderson, S. C. Ligon and Ledbetter Co., Anderson, S. C. Economy Shoe Store, Anderson, S. C. Anderson Hardware Company, Ander- son, S. C. Thompson ' s Shoe Store, Anderson, S. C. Palmetto Lunch Stand, Anderson, S. C. Star Dry Cleaning Company, Anderson, S. C. S. W. Cafeteria, Greenville, S. C. Keys-Hearn, Printers, Anderson, S. C. Sullivan Hardware Company, Ander- son, S. C. Dr. Moore, Chiropodist, Anderson, S. C. Anderson Paint Company, Anderson, S. C. D. T. West Grocery Store, Anderson, S. C. Mac ' s Service Station, Anderson, S- C. G. F. Tolly, Furniture Store, Anderson, S. C. Southern Public Utilities Co., Anderson, s. c. Bank of Anderson, Anderson, S. C. Anderson Cold Storage, Anderson, S. C. Pure Food Bakery, Anderson, S. C. Rotary Club, Anderson, S. C. Dr. Forest D. Suggs, Anderson, S. C. Fretwell Furniture Co., Anderson, S. C. S. H. Kress, Anderson, S. C. Citizen ' s National Bank, Anderson, S. C. Anderson Steam Laundry, Anderson, S. C. Bush-Krebs, Engravers, Louisville, Ky. Benson Printing Company, Nashville, Tenn. Woolworth Company, Anderson, S. C. Cabiness-Gardener, Greenville, S. C. Stradley ' s, Greenville, S. C. Pollock ' s Shoe Store, Greenville, S. C. Imperial Hotel, Greenville. S. C. Ottaray Hotel, Greenvills, S. C. Green and Haynes, Photographers, An- derson, S. C. Parker-Anderson Clothing Co., Ander- son, S. C. B. O. Evans, Anderson, S. C. Orr-Gray Drug Co., Anderson, S. C. Altman Printing Company, Anderson, S. C. McLean Insurance Agency, Anderson, S. c. G. B. Konduros, Anderson, S. C. Townsend Lumber Company, Anderson, S. C. Anderson Creamery, Anderson, S. C. Anderson College, Anderson, S. C. 148 " ANDERSONS BETTER STORE " Invites Your Inspection of the Correct Styles in Women ' s Wear That is Always on Display at This Good Store Ready-to-Wear, Millinery Of the Better Kind Always Costs You Less at Fleishman ' s Dainty Feminine Footwear All Styles, Leathers, Widths and Sizes THE FLEISHMAN BROTHERS CO. " Anderson ' s Better Store " EFIRD ' S ANDERSON ' S MOST MODERN DEPARTMENT STORE Sells Everything Worn by Man Woman and Child Exclusive Agents for " Peggy Paige " and " Irene Castle " Dresses You will always find us with the season ' s newest Ready-to- Wear. Millinery, Clothing, Shoes, Dry Goods, Silks, Hosiery, etc.. at all times. Make Your Headquarters With Us While in the City EFIRD ' S ANDERSON. SOUTH CAROLINA THE BEST IN EVERYTHING FOR WOMEN Ready-to-Wear, Millinery. Piece Goods Footwear, Etc. We appreciate your patronage just as much, possibly a bit more, than anyone. We are always glad to have you visit our s tore. Mail orders and phone orders receive special attention. MOORE WILSON COMPANY ANDERSON. S. C. GALLANTBELK COMPANY Department Store DRY GOODS. CLOTHING READY TO-WEAR MILLINERY A Modern. Up-to-Date Store That Sells Everything and " Sells It for Less " A Friend of the College THE NEW BEE HIVE G. H. BAILES S CO. Wholesale and Retail Dry Goods, Notions. Ready-to-Wear Shoes, Etc. ANDERSON. S. C. D. GEISBERG The College Friends i: sp it WEBB-CASON DRUG CO. Wt Carry a Full Line of Drugs, Toilet Articles Sodas, Candies and Stationery Prompt Service and Courteous Attention YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME AT OUR STORE Let Us Be Your Gift Counselor We will gladly help you with your gift selections. Trained by long ex- perience, you can be assured that our judgment is correct, our suggestions appropriate. JEWELRY Is beautiful, enduring and of lasting intrinsic value. In price it is suitable for every gift requirement. Feel free to visit our shop. Walter H. Keese and Company YOUR JEWELERS Bigby ' s Pharmacy " The Open Front Store " AGENTS FOR NORRIS EXQUISITE CANDIES We Serve Only the Best at Our Fountain A Trial Will Convince You Toilet Requisites Stationery, Etc. BIGBY ' S PHARMACY PHONE 1187 Diamonds. Watches. Jewelry Sam Orr Tribble 140 North Main Street ANDERSON. S. C. Cut Glass. Silverware. China The College Girls ' H adquarters Fant ' s Book Store WATERMAN ' S IDEAL FOUNTAIN PEN oJxSnatT ' ii New Styles Here at All Times ECONOMY SHOE STORE HERE ' S TO ANDERSON COLLEGE GIRLS! In beauty and learning unrivaled by any, May their troubles be few. And their pleasures be many. THE ANDERSON HARDWARE CO. Home of Good Hardware We Carry All the New Things in FINE FOOTWEAR FOR WOMEN Thompson ' s Shoe Store Star Dry Cleaning Co. Cleaners, Dyers and Hatters Phone 359 301 E. Benson St. ANDERSON. S. C. If It ' s Fabric or Fur, We Can Clean It For You LIGON AND LEDBETTER COMPANY Wholesale Grocers Anderson, South Carolina PALMETTO LUNCH STAND WHEN IN GREENVILLE Have Lunch at the S. W. Cafeteria GREENVILLE, S. C. COMPLIMENTS OF KEYS-HEARN PRINTING CO. Printers and Stationers 124 NORTH MAIN STREET ANDERSON, S. C. SULLIVAN HARDWARE CO. ANDERSON BELTON GREENVILLE GREER Hardware, Mill Supplies, Athletic Supplies Household Furnishings Your patronage is always appreciated MOOR MARINELLO APPROVED SHOP Second Floor, J. C. Penny Co. Phone 148 Anderson, S. C. DR. MOOR, CHIROPODY Strictly Paint and Varnish Store Distributors for Dupont Paint and Varnish Products ANDERSON PAINT COMPANY Anderson. South Carolina D. T. WEST STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES Home of Good Eats Phone 471 309 N. Main St. Mac ' s Service Station THAT GOOD GULF GASOLINE Service With a Smile G. F. TOLLY AND SON — n Wc are always glad to have the college girls visit our store, and will be delighted to furnish their own homes for them when they have left the " home nest. " G. F. TOLLY AND SON Established 1858 And THE BANK OF " Speaking of ANDERSON Operations — " Anderson, S. C. Electrical Appliances Operate more effectively J. A. BROCK Chairman of the Board And at less cost Than any other form Of labor you can buy. P. E. CLINKSCALES President R. E. LIGON Vice-President And Remember — A. M. SHARPE Vice-President = x There is an Electrical Household Appliance For every household duty. SOUTHERN FRANK E. TODD Vice-President J. M. SUTHERLAND Cashier PUBLIC C. S. MAULDIN UTILITIES Assistant Cashier COMPANY STRONGEST BANK IN THE COUNTY EEy •Sill ■■■HIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIflllllllMIIII INK llliiliMin i -T .-T - . r " n ni, iTP£ ' • ' :•:• Wc o r - ■ rxxxxju J m ANDERSON COLD STORAGE COMPANY Pure Crystal Ice PURE FOOD BAKERY THE HOME OF AUNT MARYS CREAM BREAD Pure Food Bakery Anderson, South Carolina The Rotary Club of Anderson Feels a Vital Interest in Everything That Pertains to the Upbuilding 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 PROMOTING THE BEST INTEREST OF THE COLLEGE. Dr. Fo est ' . 3uggs DENTIST Phone 1189 Anderson, South Carolina KRESS 5-10-25cSTORE Candy N Toilet Goods, Stationery, ntions, Ribbons, Jewelry S. H. KRESS CO. ANDERSON, S. C. CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK OF ANDERSON, S. C. Capital ana Surplus $325,000 Interest Allowed on Savings Accounts FRETWELL FURNITURE COMPANY ANDERSON. S. C. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS DARGANS Printers — Stationers ANDERSON, S. C. ANDERSON STEAM LAUNDRY 120 EARLE STREET Laundry Dyeing Dry Cleaning ;» ' . a " ' " » A ' m m A M A A ' AA ' A ' A ' A ' tt • • ' iff Bar h - kVebjf Company if] College Annual LnrfraveKr |LOVirVIvy),L, KL7 r-KV CKY LARGEST COLLEGE ANNUAL PUBLISHERS IN THE WORLD HIGHEST QUALITY WORKMANSHIP SUPERIOR EXTENSIVE SERVICE ENSOlJ kPRINTINGCO, NASHVILLE JENN COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS , tyxmr! M I COMPLIMENTS OF F. W. Woolworth Co. ANDERSON, S. C. CABANESS GARDNER CO. Incorporated Correct Apparel for Women 328 North Main Street GREENVILLE. S. C. Hotel Imperial GREENVILLE. S. C. European Plan Safe and Sanitary, the Biggest and Best e 1 ,ocs SF.iE TCRE GREENVII I.E. S. C. STRADLEYS IN GREENEVILLE (Since 1882) A Nice Place to Purchase Dependable Ready-to-Wear For Women and Children DRY GOODS, HOSIERY UNDERWEAR GLOVES Now on the Corner of Main and North Streets Mail Orders Solicited WHEN IN GREENVILLE MAKE The Ottary Hotel YOUR HOME GREEN AND HAYNES Official Photc graphers foe The Sororian Anderson. South Carolina Fashion Fark Clothes Knox Hats, Emory Shirts Interwoven Hosiery Parker- Anderson Company B. O. EVANS « COMPANY Outfitters for Men and Boys " The Store With a Conscience " ANDERSON. S. C. " Better Be Safe Than Sorry " McLean Insurance Agency W. D. MCLEAN. President W. H. LAWRENCE. Vice-President J. BOYD MCLEAN. Secretary ORR-GRAY AND COMPANY Headquarters for PUREST DRUGS and Highest Grade Toilet Articles Whitman ' s Sampler Best Candy Made Telephone 216 Altman Printing Company PHONE 176-J Anderson. South Carolina G. B. Konduros FRUITS. CONFECTIONERY AND LUNCHES 1 1 8 North Main Street Anderson. S. C. Phone 800 " HOMEKEEPING HEAR7S ARE HAPPIEST " " We Build the House. " " You Ma!(e the Home " TOWNSEND LUMBER COMPANY Contractors and Building Material Telephone 267 Anderson, S. C. NEW SAFE STRONG CAROLINA NATIONAL BANK ANDERSON, S. C. Member Federal Reserve System NEW SAFE STRONG BUY McKAYS ICE CREAM You Will Find This the Best Ice Cream You Can Buy! PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS •« •. ite. The Best Advertisement or ANDERSON COLLEGE is the Anderson College Girl I ■ i M ' , - m X tt 163 TCTTB A itograpns ■ V ■

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