Anderson College - Columns / Sororian Yearbook (Anderson, SC) - Class of 1930 Page 1 of 126
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Show Hide text for 1930 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 126 of the 1930 volume: “ Hnr ■ ' ■ - ' 1 i E SH Hi lV« THE SOMOMIAN FRONDE RICE Editor-in-Chief ADA POWELL Business Manager 19 3 SORORIAN FOREWORD in presenting this volume of the Sororian to you, the Student Body of Anderson College, the Staff of 1930 desires that each page may bring you memories of real happiness. CONTENTS Book One THE COLLEGE Book Two THE CLASSES Book Three ORGANIZATIONS Book Four ATHLETICS Book Five FEATURES Dedication to SVliss Hattie Fay To express our deep love, admira- tion and gratitude for what you are and have been to our Alma Mater, we, the Senior Class of 1930, do dedicate this volume of The Sororian. ©r Dear to our hearts is our Alma Mater, Loyal and true are we. Truest devotion till life is ended, Wholly we pledge to thee. Tho ' from thy hall far away we wander. Thoughts back to thee will fly; And tender mem ' ries time cannot sever. Love that will never die. Heav ' n ' s choicest blessings ever attend thee. Dear Alma Mater mine — No shadows harm thee, no fears alarm thee, Always the sunshine thine. And tho ' we leave thee, we ' ll never grieve thee. True to our trust we ' ll be. Our best endeavor, now and forever, Always to honor thee. Mrs. C. S. Sullivan. THE SORORIAN, 1930 AxNUB Dove Denmark, President 17 THE SOMORIAN, 1930 ADMINISTRATION Charles S. Sullivan Grace L. Croxkhitr liusincss Managir and Treasurer Dean of Music i8 K.VTHRVX COPELAXI) Dean of Faculty THE SOMORIAN,, 1930 Facuilty (jLADYS HrACH Issislanl Dean of ll ' oinrn Diploma in Public School Music, A.nde7-son ( " Dlh c: Special Courses in Colleg ' e Administratioti, ( ' uliirn- bia University. Kathryn Copeland, B.M.T., A.H.. A.M. Dean of Faculty BibL- B.jM.T. ;iiul Diploma in Ruligiuu.s Ij diication, Southwestern Baptist Theological Semiiiaiy ; A.B.. Baylor University ; A.M.. Baylor ITniversity : Grad- uate work, University of C ' alifornia and Univ. rsity of Chicago. Grace L. Croxkhiti- Director of School of Music Professor of Piano, Organ. ' A dvanced Harnion.v. History of Music, and Analysis. New England Conservatory, Boston; Vci-gil Piano School ami Metropolitan College of Music. New Vnik ; Pupil of Maurice Moszlvowski. Paris; Ei-ncs1 Hutclii. on New Yoi-k. Dorothy Cronkhite Piano Artist ' s Diploma, Anderson CoUej; Chicago, III. summer wml Katherine Culver Voice Pupil of Alfred Y. Cornell, New Yoi ' k, Voice; Ma - Lnird Brown. New Yorli, Voice, Diction Phonetics: P ' loroncj Page Kimball, New York, ' oi e; Con- ducting with , Hugh Ross, New ' nrk. Regina Cook Cowdrick, A.H., A.M. English A.B., Denison University; A.M.. George l ' eabod - College for Teachers; Further graduate woik at Peabody; Research work in England and Ilal -. Mildred Ejdmundson, A.B. English A.B., Meredith College; Graduate worU, ( ' olLmbia T ' niversity, New Yorlc; Student University tf t ' al- il ' ornia; Instructor in Foreign Danguage Matlame Anna-Fuka Poi-grac, New ' ork Cit.w 19 .IAN, 1930 jl:: VW.. ' : ■ v Ci fl " ' - . r Hattik Fav l iano and Euryilimics Anderson ( o liege Teavhoi- ' s Ct rilfleate in Voice jind Piano; Postgraduate work in Voice. Anderson . ' olIege (. ' olunibia University. Daleroze School. Nmv York. Aurythmics; Pupil of Warren Case, Piano; Pupil oi " Anna Cross Interpretative Dancing; Sum- mer Scliool, Chautauqua, New Yorl:. (Jexeva Gilvert. H.M.T., A.H. Education B.M.T. and Diploma in H ' liginus Education. South- western Baptist Theological Seminary ; A.B., Bay- lor TJni varsity; Graduate work. George Peabody College for Teacliers. ] Irs. Pall W, (jIIjsox Matron Pall W. CiiHsox Hnokhrrfirr Marilou Gower Com niercial Department Graduate Kail ' s Business College; Teachers ' Train- ing Course, Bowling Green Business University; Gregg Scliool, Chicago. Elizaheth Hart. A.H., A.M. History A.R.. Meredith College: A.M.. Coli ' mbia fniversity: Graduate work. Cniversitj ' of North Carolina. Webb Vox Hasselx Modern Languages Student at Clemson AgricidtUJ-al College; Studied in Prance, Geimany Austria, and Central America; Certificate in Spanish and Fi-tnch Berlitz S ' hnni of I.angua- Tes, Havana Cuba; Ceitifl -ate in Geinr n If um tile Department ni " Military Inlelligcncr United Slates .Vriny. THE SORORIAN, 1930 Facuilty Betty Ellen Hi ' tchins .-Iccompanisi for Miss Culyrr Completed Ihixe yeai ' s work :it (. ' onverwe CulIeRe toward Bachelor ut Music Decree. Beulah Jackson, A.B. Physical Education A.B.. Jaeksonville College, Summer School wor Peabody College for Teachers. Mrs. M. C. McMilllax, A.13. Librarian A.B., Greenville Woman ' s Colloj-e. Myrl Obert, A.H., M.S. DoTnesiic Science A.B.. Oklahoma University; M.S., Peabody Collego for Teach ers. - OuiDA Patterson Instructor in Piano ( Dunning Kindergarten Method ) Andeison College Teacher ' s Certificate in Piano; Anderson College, Artist ' s Diploma; C-. rtifleaie from the Dunning " School, New York. Margie Phillips, B.S. B.S., Shorter College; Assistant Chemist. Polari- metric Section Bureau of Standards; Graduate Student, Columbia University; the Sorbonne, Paris. Mrs. Gertrude Pratt, A.B. Expression A.B., Rnux College. Vermont; Graduate Course in the Worcester School of Oratory; Worcestei-, Mas- .«,i hiiKetts; Private Pupil of S. M. Haynes, Boston. Mass.; Hai ard University, Summer of l!i2:i; Grad- uate i ' ourse in the Wai ' den School of Oratoi-y. Canada. V u 1 -i t -fi THE SOKORIAN, 1930 Faculty Constance Pratt, B.O. .hs ' istanl in Expression Drparlmenl K.ll.. An.lirsiiii follefe ' e; Sp ' i-l.-il TiiiininK. Unlvi ' i-- sity nl " Cliicajio. Oi.GA Prlitt, M.l). Ilyijii-uf Cnttrijc Physician M.l).. Womans M.-iliial CoII.-bl- al ItalliTlloro. RiTHi;i,i. T. Ra.msi:v, H.S., M.S. Scirncc R.S. I ' t ' iinsjiviinia ytati. ' C ' oII -evv: rlii-iiiist. Test l »L-iiai iniciit or Pi ' iins.vlvania Railroad: M.S., I ' cnn- s.vlviuila Stale College. ll]2!i. Mrs. U. r,. Sai.la Djfliliaii Elizabeth Small I ' lihlic School Music, Piano .Ami r.sun Co ' li ' ge Diiiloiiia in Public St-hnnl .Music: Studied I ' ublic School Mcthod.s in Chautauqua Sunimci- Scliool: Hnllis nunn. Dii-eclor. Ch.xri.es S. Sullivan, A. 15., A.M. Philosophy - .R.. Kuiman rnivi-i-sit ' : .A.M., Hai-vard L ' ni -ei-.sity. Florence Underhill, A.B.. A.M. Mathematics anil Latin i;i-adiialc Lmii.shur!, ' t ' nllcBc; . .l!., Trinily CollcKi " iliulic faivcf.fity) ; A..M., I ' nivcr.sity of Noi ' th THE SOROMIAN, 1930 Miss Marv Lol Salla as " Miss Axoersox College " 25 THE SOROeiAN, 1930 Miss DoROThn- Cronkhiti-, Spr nsor 26 THE SOMORIA N, 1930 Seeior Class Colors: Blue and (Jold FInivri-: Sweet Pea Motto: " Semper hdrtaii scientia " Ruth Cathcart - PiisiJcnt Ada Powell I ' iir-PrcsiJrnt Elma Josey Secretary and Treasurrr Hazel Jeffcoat .... Marshal Dorothy Chambers Poet Inez Boleman Lawyer Elise Campbell Propliet Ruby Hunnicutt Historian Catherine White .... Maseot Miss Dorothy Cronkhite Sponsor THE SOMORIAN, 1930 -» «S.j -J «- " . ■.-) r Senior Class AlicR IXRZ BoLnMAX, A.B Towmillt-, South Carolina l-anier Literar-y Soeii ' ty; Spanish fiul). ' 2o, " 2(1: Block niL-nt Association, ' 2( , ' 27; President Junior Class. " JS, ciety. :iS. ' ■2?; International Relations t ' lub. ' 2N, ' i!!l; nienl Association, ' 2S, ' 29; , tlicnian Book Club. ' 2S. ' 29; Lawyei " Senior Cla.ss; Town Girls Club Apso ' -iation Letter Club; Treasurer . tvKlent Govern •29; Vice-Presid.nt Nanier r iti-rary So Junior Play; Secretary Student t!ovi rii Literary Kditor ■ ' .Sororia MO; Club, Stafi ' . •:!0; ' ;io. ' 2S. ' 2t;; International Relations club. . Ell cted President Student Government " Nez " is a reminder of the maxim that " gcod things come in small packages, " Her marks, her smile, and her pleasing personaality are sufficient proof of this. Sad were the hearts of the boarding students when they learned that she would be unable to live in the dormitory and serve as president of Student government this year. However, they were somewhat reconciled by the fact that she would return daily to coniinue her studies an l her many friendships. For " Nez " we wish naught but the best. AI.ARY Naoaii Brredix, A.B. Anderson, Soiitli Caioli ■2il; Scieii ' -e . tbenian Kn.y " T ir I ' ujiil of lovr, I lie t urity of grace, Tin- mind, llir music brralliing from her fine. " Mary is little in stature but big in heart and soul. ' She is a friend of everycuie, and with her kindness and loving disposition leaves an indelible impression upon all she meets. She is faithful in her duties and willing to help at all times in college activities. ' e wish for her the best of success in life, 28 THE SOF OFUAN, 1930 ■-• ,., rr; .k ' ■ ' ■ •--■ ■ .!-■. . ' " K HS ' k W «fe ,jf % K t!iA » . Jj gaI»« v te. -) »UKitifiiiv - i -j, •is-.l,iiJ ' )ii Jvif si»ri ' JL Senior Class Rlth Browne A.B Anderson, South Carolina Entered. ■26; Estherian Literary Society; Town Girls ' Club, ' 26. ' 27. ' 28. ' 2 . ' SO; ProsltTent Town Girls ' Club. ' 29. ' 30; Sigma Delta Gamma Sorority. ' 26, ' 27. ' 2S. ■2!l. ' 30; President Sigma Delta Gamma Sorority, ' 28. ' 2! " , ' 30; Pan-HuUenic, ' 2S. ' 2i). ' 30. " ler face •were njcilcd, yd to my fancied sight. Love, s-iueetness, (jnodncss ivould in lier person sJiinc. ' ' See her coming down the street! A girl « ' ith a sunny disposition and a dazzling per- sonality — that ' s Ruth I She ' s the kind of girl you like to have around, a sincere friend who can " shoo the blues away, " and we ' re beginning to believe that fellow in the Nash isn ' t as green as his car. At any rate, we admire his taste " beaucoup. " Ruth Cathcart A.B Anderson, South Carolina Estherian Literary Society; Town Girls ' Olub; Town Girls ' Minstrel. ' 27, ' 2S, ' 29. ' 30; Secretary Town Girls ' Club, ' 29; Junior Play, ' 29; Athenian Club. ' 29, ' 30. Vice-President, ' 29. President. ' 30; Internaflonal Relations Club. ' 30; President Senior Class. ' 30; Glee Club. ' 29. ' 30. During the entire four years of her college career Ruth has been outstandingly popular because of her varied talents, her high ideals, and her unusual ability. She is one of those girls to whom other girls instinctively turn for leadership. Ruth never becomes flurried and never arrives at her wit ' s end; on the contrary, she is always calm, poised, in full command of herself and the situation. That her personality is one inspiring confidence has been proved by the fact that she has been elected repeatedly to responsible offices. 29 THE SOROMIAN, 1930 Senior Class Dorothy E. Chambers, A. i Anderson, South Carolina Pi Phi Delta Soroi-ily; Town Girls " Club; Lanior Litei-ary Society; Glee t ' lub, " -7, " 2 ; English Club, ' 2S, " 2il; Secretarj- Intei-national Relations club, •2i». ' 30; Science Club. " lit. ' :10; College Keillor " Anderson Indcpenilent " ; Class Poet. " Suns iioiv dead Have lucked aijjay of llicir ( old for your hair. " Although Dot has always been rather puny and unable to attend classses very regu- larly — in fact, she found it hard to get to class on time, also — she is one of our most taltntcd, most intellectual and most lovable girls, and she is pretty, too. She possesses the rare charm of a lovely voice, a graceful carriage, and a congenial spirit. As the Anderson College reporter for the " Independent, " and as a promising young poet, she has von no little distinction in the student body of the college as well as in the city. We believe that some day she will be famous in the literary world. " S ic lias a clear, ii-iud-sheltered loi eliness Like pale sireams windiuff far, and hills ' withdrawn From the britjht readies of the noon. Dawn Is her lifting fancy, but Iter heart Is orchard hows and dusk and quietness. " Faye Selma Downs, A.B Shelby, North Carolina Estherian Litei ' ary Society: Noi-lh Cai ' olina. " 2(5, ' 27: Pr-oaress C. A.; V. W. A.; Science Club. ' 29; Secl ' etai-y 13. V " . 1 Y. W. ■ Education Club. ' 2( L " .; Tennis I ' lub. Mil. " Demure, lioncsl, fair, and true; .1 girl with a future like the azure blue. " Quiet, yet not meek, is Faye, who docs well in whatever she is re(|uired or desired to do. She is generous and kind to all, and her altruism reaches throughout the entire college. No service is too great or small for her to do for her many friends. In the drama of life, where love of fellowmcn and loyalty to one ' s home, one ' s friends, one ' s college, and one ' s ideals, Faye plays her part extremely well. If ' tis true that virtue is its own reward we know that Faye will achieve success. 3° THE SOMORIAN, 1930 Senior Class Marguerite Duckworth A.B Anderson, South Carolina Estherian Literary Society; Entered Minstrel, ' 20, ' 27, ' : Tnwn Oirls " Ciiilj, ' 20, ' 27, 21 ' , ' :H); Town (lirl. ' ' Re ue, ■:10; Town riirsT " (•;• drcp blue eyes smile constantly, As if they had, by fitness, JFon the secret of a happy dream She does not care to speak. " A good sport, a friend to all and an invaluable member of the Senior Class — such de- scribes Marguerite. With her courage and will to win she will certainly make her place in the world. The Senior Class sends her forth as one of their most loyal members. Each one of them is hoping success for her. Lillian Glenn, A.B Starr, South Carolina E.stherian Literary Society; Frencli Clul). ■27, ' 28; Science Cluir, ' 29, ' 30; Atlienian Clul), ' 2!1, ' 30; Town Girls ' Club. ' ' A smile for all, a greeting glad, A brave, jolly ijuay she had. " Would you like a girl who is sincere, kind, and true? Well, you ' d like Lillian, then, because she is all that and more, too. We love her because she is her own lovable self yesterday, today, and tomorrow. Lillian has a frank, open disposition, and we feel sure that nothing but the best can come to her. 31 THE SOMORIAN, 1930 Senior Class Eva Kate Hai.l. AM Roseboio, North Carolina Estherian Literary Society; Glee Club. ' 27, ' 28. ' 29. ' 30; Business Manager Glee Club, ' 28, •2a; Secretary Estherian Literai-y Society, ' 28. ' 29: Pianist Sunday School, ' 28, ' 29; Vice-president B.sth: rian Literary Society. ■29- ' 3n; President Glee Club. ' 2!i, ' 30; Chorister, ' 29, ' 30; Y. W. A. Cabinet. ' 29. ' 30; K.-iecutive Council, ' 29. ' 3(1; " Vodler " Staff. ' 29, ' 30; Social Editor •■,Sornrian. " ' 29. ' 30; Pan-Hellenic Council. ' 29. ' 30; Sigma Delta Gamma Sorority. " Fail as ii sliir. -Lv irn only our is sliiniiii in llic sky. " " Tramps Alley " without Kitten, that girl with such a charming personality, so talented and extremely easy to look at, especially that golden hair and those sparkling eyes — good- ness! We couldn ' t feature such a thing. Even though she won ' t be with us always, we aren ' t worrying about the future of our dear senior, who has to such a high degree inward as well as outward beauty — ' cause you just picture the brown bungalow, " Dr. Porky, " and happiness floating all around! Nothing can ever be too good for you — you dear old pal! Mariox Hayes, A.B. Anderson, South Carolina Estherian Literary Society; Athenian Club, ' 29, ' 30; Science Club, ' 29; Town Girls ' Club. ' 27. ' 2S, ' 29, ' 30. " To know, to do, to be " is Marian ' s mntto. Though she is inclined to lay more stress on the latter. " She knotiis •n ' wii slir is asked, She does tvhal shr is told: She is a friend lijilhoul mask. .Ind a r irl four-fold. " 32 THE SOROHIAN, 1930 e. W - ■. - : £ .: .?sfe- v-Js - " " - ' •;• " ■■% : -vx Senior Class Elizabeth Holley. A.B Jefferson, South Carolina French Club- ' 27. ■2S: Lanier Literary Society; Scienee Club. ' SS. ' 29: Junior Representative Esecuti e Couneil. " 27. " 25; Junior Play; Xotninating Committee. ' 2!i; President B. S. I ' ., " 29: General Director B. V. I ' . V., " 2 ' !; President Student Governmi-Ut. ■21 ' . Love, service, and lo.valty is " Boo ' s " attitude toward Anderson College, her Alma Mater. Whatever she. strives to do she accomplishes nobly, for she has the will to succeed. This dominant factor in her exceptional personality enables her to serve her college very ably A zealous worker is " Boo, " and her marks and accomplishments prove this. If ' " the voice with the smile wins " we are certain that " the girl with the smile wins, " also. Therefore, we feel assured of " Boo ' s " success. Rlr ' Huxxicutt, A.B Anderson, South Carolina Town Girls- Club. -27. ' Relations Club, ' 2S, ' 29. s, " 29. 30. Vieo-president " 30; Lanier Literar.v Society; International 30. President ' 30; Athenian Club. ' 29. ' 30; Assistant Editor " Yodler. " 9. ' 30; French Club, ' 27. " 28; Class Historian. Ruby is one of those few girls of whom it may be said, " the longer you know her the more you love her. " She has a rare gift for friendship — she possesses those qualities which justly inspire absolute trust, deep affection, and warm admiration. A friend of Ruby ' s can always feel free to entrust any confidence to her with the assurance that it will never be betrayed. No reward is too great for such a girl; we can only hope that Rub will find in life the happiness and success which she merits. S ie has a lofty mind, a noble soul, The gift of fricndsliip. and a heart of t old. " 53 SORORIAN., Hazel Jeffcoat. A.B. . North, South Carolina Education Club. ' 27; Frt-nch Club. ' 27; Down-State Club; Atliunian Book Club. ' 2!l. ' :!0; Y. W. A. Cabinet. ' 2n. ' 30; Estberian Literary Society; Sans Souci Club; Senior Class Marsbal; .Junior Class Play; D. G. S. Club, President ' 29. ' :lu. We hardly knnw how to describe this care-free, frolicsome beauty. Now, you might thiiilc she doesn ' t stud " , but she does — sometimes. She possesses a pleasing sort of person- ality. Her smiles are seldom cloudy, if ever, only momentarily. She doesn ' t care how she looks, yet she ahvays looks nice. When Cupid calls she answers, and often does he search her heart, but we are not surprised. " did hill si-r her passin j by. .hid yd I ' ll lovr her till I die. " El.ma Louise Josev, A.B St. Charles, South Carolina Lanier Literary Society; German Club. ' 27; Science Club. ' 20; Hikers ' Club; Y. W. A.; Y. W. C. A.; B. Y. P. U. ; Seci ' etary and Treasurer Senior Class, ' 29; Senior Representative Executive Council; Tennis Club; " Yodler " Staff. ' 29. " .- maiden •whom the fates have blessed irilh beauly. love, and happiness. " Elma came to us our sophomore year from Columbia College, and ve joyfully received her, for we knew that Columbia ' s loss was our gain. It has been said of her that one must know her to love her, but we alter this statement to read that one " who knows her must lo -e her. " 3rt THE SOMOMIAN,, 1930 •■«£. wr: : ' f ' .-.sTTSsT, - T S -..jy: Jk Senior Class = Clara Louise McClellan, A.B Anderson, South Carolina Estherian LitG ar ■ Society; Town Girls ' Club. " 2t , ' : ■26, ' 27; Athenian Eng lish Club, ' 28, ' 23; SelencL ' Club, ' 2f!: Progressi -e Education Club. International Relations Club, ' 2ii. By a personality which is attractive and good-natured, Louise has won her way with ease into the companionship and confidence of all who ha ■e enjoyed her ac(juaintance. What would we do without Louise? There is not a more enthusiastic, loyal, and sincere member of the Class of ' 30. She is capable, dependable, and always ready to do her part, and to do it well. There is certainl just reason for her class to be proud of Louise. " Rarr t oni f oitud of quahly, iiohlc and true, If ' it i pli-nly nf sr:isi and yood Iiiimor, too. " Ada Powell, A.B Savannah, Georgia Entered ' 26; Estherian Literary .Society; Sans Souci. ' 27, ' 28; Glee Club. ' 27. ' 2.S. ' 29, ' 30; Secre- tary Pan-Hellenic. ' 27, ' 2S; International Relations Club, ' 27, ' 2S, ' 29, ' 30; Assistant Business Manager " Sororian. " ' 28, ' 29; Treasurer Estherian Literary Society, ' 2S, ' 29; President Sigma Phi, ' 28, ' 29; Statistics, ' 2?, ' 29 , ' S0; President Pan-Hellenic, ' 29. ' 30; Athenian Club. ' 28. ' 29, ' 30; Vice-President Senior Class, ' 2!1, ' 30; Business JManager " Sororian, " ' 29, ' 30; Pan-Hellenic, ' 27, ' 28, ' 30. " Troublr, arl, a frock, a kiss, a rhyme — did not say thry feed my Iieart, Bui still lliey pass my time. " For thy beauty and thy loveliness we adore thee; for thy intellectual gifts we praise thee; for thy kind heart and charming ways we love thee; thou hast been popular among thy fellow students; thou has won the good will and the hearty fellowship of thv co- workers; thou hast commanded the respect and admiration of all whom thou hast chanced to meet ; thou hast witnessed a host of ardent suitors bowing at thy feet. Hence, then, " fair Portia, " into life ' s flowery pathway, and mayst thou find there sweet happiness and blessed content! Cling thou steadfastly to thy worthy ideals and continue thou in thy accomplishments and alluring charms! 35 THE SOMORIAN, 1930 l EATRlci; Prl ITT, A.B Anderson, South Carolina Entercti ' iii; Bsthei-ian Literary Society: Town Girls ' Clulj. ' :;«, ' 30 ; Town Girls ' Revue, ' :. ' :i, ' ::o. " Bcbe " spent three years at Winthrop before coming to Anderson, but so (iiiickly did she become a part of the college that it seemed she had always been here. She has that much-sought-for thing called charm and a lovable disposition which have made her im- mensely popular with everyone. Dainty, pretty, and sympathetic, she is the kind of a girl we like to have for a friend. We yish for " Bebe " all sviccess and happiness. Froxdk Rich. A.H Sinipsonville, Soiitli Carolina Entered ' -C: Estllerian I iterary Society: Vice-president Estlierian Literar, ■ Societ. -, ' S, ' 211; Secretary Estherian Literary Society, " 29, ' 30; Athenian Club. " L ' .S, ' 2ti. ' 30: Secretary Athenian Club, ' 29. ' 30: International Eclation.s Club. ' 28, ' 29, ' 30: Estherian Reporter, ' 28, ' 29; House Prtsident East Dormitory, ' 28. ' 29; Assistant Editor " Soroi-ian, " ' 2S- ' 29; Editoi--in-Chiel ' " Soi-o- rian, " ' 29, ' 30. " So unaffected, so cotn ' osed a mind, So firm, so soft, so strong, yet so refined. " A sunny smile, a cheery disposition, a high standard of work, a high ideal in character — in other vo ds, a " peach " of a girl — these are the qualities which go to make up Fronde. Just look at that list of honors and you ' ll know ivhy she is so popular — an all-round girl, a good student, and a good sport in e ' ery sense of the .word. If we judge the future by the past, what else is there to expect, except that Fronde ' s future spells success? 36 THE SOHOMIAN, 1930 " 1 ■••» ; ' ' - Senior Class Frances Elizabeth Tribble, A.B Anderson, South Carolina Estherian Literary Society; Viee-President Sophomore Class, ' 2S; Trea.sut-iM- l ' " reshinaii Class. ' 27; Executive Council. " 28; Treasurer .Iviiiicr ' ' lass. ' ' 1 ' : Treasurer Estlierian Socictv. ■29; l- rencli Club. ' 28; Vice-President .Mlnnian Cluli. ' :]0; President Y. W. C. A., ' SO. Her love for her Alma Mater is portrayed in her every act by her villingness to serve, and her capability in so doing. Her motto seems to be, " plan to do more than you can do, and then do it. " " Liz " exemplifies this very effectively by her successful accomplish- mtnt of e ' er thing she undertakes. She belie ' es that " to live pure, speak true, right vrong, and follow the king " is noble, ami nobly she defends this belief, e hope that she mav realize her ambition, for she is most deserving. Annie Lee Rivers. H.C) Eastover, South Caroh ' na Lanier Literary Society; Secretary Sopiaoinore Class, ' 27- ' 2S: Frencia Club, " 27; Vice-President .Junior Class. ' 28; Secretary Lanier Literary Society. ' 28; Junior Play. ' 2S; House President East Dormitory, ' 29; Athenian Club. ' 28; Vice-President Y. W. C. A. ' 2S; Business Manager " Yodler. " ' 2S. " The most precious gifts are found in small packages. " Sh-sh-sh ! Here comes the house president! And do we love to see her coming? Well, I ' ll say we do! If she had not been so successful in expression she never could have scared us to death with those " sicked looks " when we were naughty girls. We ' ll always wonder ' Svhy " Annie Lee was so interested in Boy Scouts; and, too, just why in the world she gets so thrilled over calls from Greenville. Anyway, there is happiness and success in store for this attractive " little girl " with the soft brown hair, and my I those eyes! Annie Lee, always remember " safety first " when you play tennis. THE SOMOKIAN, 1930 t ' I u H| V , " TB iE V- Ibr- ' S " w 4 • Ji Ii « ■4 ..f: Senior Class Martha W ' l att. A.B Anderson, South Carolina cmal li. ' lii- EsllU ' i-iau iUterary Society: Atlu ' iiiaii Club. ' 28. ' lilt; Scifiii-f l. " lub. tions Club. ' 2S. ■2:1. ' Su; Town Girl.s ' club, ■27, ' •2:]; Till. 20. ■:;(). FuH of fun and pep. ready to make soinebody happy, an enthusiastic mcinher of the Senior Class — that ' s Martha. Martha is always willing to take part in college activities, and we shall always remember her as playing a hig part in the Town Girls Minstrel. For four years .she has been a true and loyal member of our student body, and we wish for her the best of success. EvULVX Alice Ye.argix. A.B Anderson. Soutli Carolina Town Girls ' Club; Lanier Lilorary Society; Science Club. ' :iO: Athenian Club. ' 2fl. ■:;m. Evelyn is one of the inost conscientious girls in our class, and her Alma Mater is proud to claim her. She enjoys universal popularity because of her ready sympathy and unself- ishness. She is a modest, capable, sincere, idealistic, and a lovable girl. " To be able under all circumstances to practice five things constitutes perfect virtue; these five are gravity, generosity, sincerity, earnestness, and kindness. " 38 THE S SHIPS I liiiik lluri ' s iiotltiiit lovilicr tluin a ship — .7 nu(jul, uliitt-uini cil ivatcr-l irtl in fliyht. Her sails sirctihcd taut, her lijtiiitj prow adrip M itfi spray us sparkling as the stars at nii ht. I think I ' ve never seen a lovelier sight Than raeiny sailboats on a sunlit sea — A spectacle that makes my throat groic tight With knowledge of u ' ild fantasies set free. We are the ships, and life the sounding sea; Ecrch one the captain, pilot and the cmv. To each the leaves ivill mourn in minor key: To each the rising icind irill sing aneic Of islands of delight where ivarbling palms li ill whisper through the slumher-scentcd nii ht. The stately music and the mystic psalms Of life and death, of darkness and the light. And Pan will dance upon the purple hills At dcnvn ichen shadoivs flee before the sun. tf e ' ll sail our ships across the seven seas To find the pot of gold at rainboiv ' s end. We II carry cargoes of fine silks and teas. Of jade and incense anil blue porcelain. J ' f e ' ll bargain from (Jeylon to old Capri For laces and rare paintings and old nines. But when we ' ve sailed the seven silver seas And come again to harbor, home, and peace, I li ' ondcr if the gods of destinies Jt ill grant us comfort, happiness . and case? Dorothy Ch. mhi;rs, Poet. 39 SOKOKIAN,, 1930 1 pr| i i ARL ill September, nineteen huiuired t vcnt -si , the lartjest tieshnian class in the history of Anderson College embarked, in ;i dense fog, for an exciting vo age to the destination, Diploma. Little did we dream of the things that awaited us and still less did we dream that we would go do«ii in history as the last class to receive degrees from Anderson College. The fog lasted man ' weeks. For a time we coidd not e en find the tliird Hoor of the administration building, but always came to the balcony of the auditorivmi and had to turn and grope for another set of steps. Again and again, we walked into class rooms and sat down only to find that no one else was ha ing the same lessons we were so we had to get up and walk out again. But the fog finally cleared, became easier, for, as you know, " it ' s always fair weather when good fellows get together. " We found that we had a crew of good fellows and thus the many weary, many pleasant knots of our freshman year were passed, as we now realize, happily. As we sailed on the second part of our journey, we found that there were new- comers onto this sea of knowledge who knew even less than we had known. It looked to us now as if not the weather but they were foggy. But it seems that Sophomores become wise enough to see through fog. It was during this year that Miss Annie D. Denmark was made president of An- derson College to succeed Dr. John E. White. This was unique since she was the first woman to be president of such an institution in South Carolina. Then began our earnest drive for endowment for our college. We wanted, as we had never wanted anything, to see it succeed. ' hen we set sail as Jiuiiors, our crew had diminished so that we hardly knew our class. Many had foimd more interesting ships than ours. Some had embarked on what is often called " the sea of matrimony, " while others had foimd their lives ' works in other fields. We could only Jiope that they had chosen wisely. When we started on the last lap of our long, often rough, often seemingly use- le s, but withal wonderful journey our number had diminished to twenty-two, but we possessed the strength of great numbers under the leadership of Ruth Cathcart. It was just after Thanksgiving that the shock came. Anderson College had been made a junior college. For the second time it had gained a unique distinction. This would be the first junior college in South Carolina. We would be the last class to receive degrees from Anderson College and to our utter dismay the Sophomores, who always felt that they deserved the honor, ran about the halls calling themselves seniors. We disembark from our voyage far wiser and more learned tlian wlien we had started, but with the same dauntless spirit which had carried us through and which will carry us on into the world. The horizon looked bright as we moved away leaving Miss Denmark and to our . ' lma Mater this cheer, " Sail on, and on, and on. " Ruby HlXNICUTT, Class Historian. 40 THE SORORIAN, Last Will .aed Testameet lUTTINCi so rapidly loose Irom lite, and Imdinji so main things of sucli gigantic jiroportions to he atfcndcd to hffore the end should conic, this, the Class of lyjo, has hastily taken an inventory of her possessions and deemed it necessary to make the following donations. She has tried to be just, as well as generous, with these coveted gifts, and it is hoped that you will accept them as sacred trusts from one who has gone before : Item I. To our Alma Mater and her administration we give our love and loyalty. May h?r future be as glorious as her past. Item II. We give and bequeath to our beloved faculty all the amazing knowledge and startling information that we have furnished them from time to time in our va- rious examination papers. Ve know that much which we have imparted to them in this way would throw a new light on many a hitherto familiar line of thought, and if the laculty sees fit, they are hereby authorized to give out such of this information to the world as they may feel the world has need of. This, of course, is left entirely to their |XM onal discretion. Item III. To the rightful successors, the Juniors, we bequeath the following heirlooms: The senior table, with its prevailing quietness; the dear old crook, that has caused us so many hours of anxious worry; our chapel seats that we have en- deavored to fill so advantageously; and our senior dignity. Mav the ' uphold it for- ever with all seriousness and gravity. Item IV. To the Soptiomore Class we leave our sisterly devotion. Item V. To the Freshman Class we lea e our intm ' tion to " see thyself as others .sec thee. " Item VI. We give and bequeath to Miss Beach the balance in our class treasury to he used in buying a pair of rubber shoes for detective work. We feel that she will need these in dealing with the classes that are to be our successors. Item VII. -We will and bequeath ovu ' talented editor-in-chief of the Yodlcr, " Doc " Welborn, all the events of our lives, past, present, and to come, with all the wondrous, hair-breadth escapes, glorious attainments and other deserved or undeserved notoriety, trusting that they may furm ' sh plenty of material for news items and bril- liant editorials for ages to come, and serve as an inspiration for those who look to us for examples. Item VIII. The following may seem but trifling bequests, but we hope they may be accepted not as worthless things lavishly thrown away, but as valuable assets to those who may receive them, and as a continual reminder of the generosity of hearts displayed in our free and full bestowal: First — Dorothy Chambers wills to Miss Cowdrick one of her own compositions, " The Race of the Centipedes, " to take the place of " Canterbury Tales " in the cur- riculum. 41 THE SOMOMIAN. 1930 Second — Elise Campbell leaves her art of beini; to class on time to anyone who may have a tendency to be late. Thiril — E a Kate Hall lea es iu ' r interest in Furtnan University to Irene Davis. Fourth — Martiia ' att leaves se eral pounds ot lier surplus weight to Jo Frank Acker. Sixth — Llizabeth Fribble k ' a es her lo alty and untiring efforts to Kutsy Cobb. StTunth — I ' o " Hill " Meeks the example of Marian Hayes. Marian has proved herself able to keep quiet on all occasions, and this surely should convince and convert " Hill. " Eight — Lillian (ilenn and Evelyn Yeargin leave their joy of being da students to anyone who wishes to escape life in a dormitory. Nine — Since " Variety is the spice of life, " Hazel Jefifcoat leaves all her cast-off lovers to Mary Frances Jones. May these valuable assets be handled with care. Ten — Annie Lee Rivers leaves her privilege of using the telephone to anyone who may be interested in fostering the Hoy Scout organization. Eleven — " Boo " Holle ' leaves all the .soap that the rats and mice have carried out of her bathroom ta ALirian Cox, hoping that she may be able to keep that school girl complexion. Ticelve — Elma Josey and Faye Downs leave their Hipjiant natures to the residents of Tramps Alley. Thirteen — To Claudia Prevost, Ruth Cathcart wills her musical gifts. " Music hath charms to soothe the savage heart. " Fourteen — To Harriot Marshall, Ada Powell leaves her bluffing ability, along with her good looks. Fifteen — To .some benighted soul Fronde Rice wills her troubles as editor-in-chief of the SoRORlAX. " Apply early and avoid the rush. " Sixteen — Louise McClellan leaves her devoted love for Educational Psychology to some conscientious member of the Class of ' 31. Seventeen — L- rguerite Duckworth leaves her well modulated voice, which she acquired in Public School Mvisic, to Mary Lou Salla. Eighteen — Ruby Hunnicutt leaves her glorious attainments in the local Interna- tional Relations Club to Anna Bass. .May she prove as successful as Ruby has. Nineteen — Mary Hreedin wills her knowledge of Home Management to Wynona McGee, as she feels Wynona will ha e need of it soon. Twenty — Inez Holeman wills her .share in the town girls mail box to Frances Pruitt, hoping that its daily contents may prove as interesting as hers have been. We do appoint our beloved sponsor as executor of this our last will and testa- ment. Witness: The Cl.ass of ' 30. Inez Boleman, Laivyer. 4 THE SOMOMIAN, 1930 ss iLL ashort- that ' s K " i " fi a.sliorc! " caiiic- the cry hchiiul nic, ami tlic (hn s wlk " (l to a hirfi ' T ilcjjiec. Haiuikcrchiefs Huttcicd annind nu-, and the two chihlrcn at my side chipped their hands in glee. It was the summer of 1940, and we were hoarchii the " He de France " for the first ti ' mp. As though this were not enoujih ha|)piness, 1 had been made even ha]ipier by meeting up with sjveral of my friends who were also going abroad. We had had a hilarious time talking over old times, e en though our paths were widely separated now. Only two of us w ' ere accompanied b our husbands, these being Ruth Brown and myself. But Ruth was the same lonely girl, changed jiot at all by marriage, riches, and three charming children. In the same group with her were Marion Ha es, a dress designer on her way to the Paris salons; Margarette Duckworth, a private secretary to a business firm with headquarters in both New ork and London, and Alartha Wyatt, a sociologist investigating the crime wave in the United Kingdom. Such varied interests naturally caused a larger degree of excitement in the group at my side. Incomplete sentences cam; to my ear; they mterrupted each other as though they were school- girls again. I turned my attention to another friend at my side until I heard joyful cries from the group. I turned and found out the reason. Coming toward us across the deck w ere Dorothy Chambers and l uby Hunnicutt, looking just as they did ten years before, on our graduation day. Both of them were connected w ' ith the Newt York " Herald, " having served their apprenticeship as journalists, and now being sent abroad to interview some visiting royalty at Buckingham Palace. They joined eagerly into the discussion, for they had just left some of our friends at the dock. These were Louise McClellan and Mary Breedin, who run an antique shop just off Broadway. Dorothy and Ruby were acqiuuiited with all the latest news, both having a reputation for attracting gossip. Dorothy had just received a letter from Elma Josey, an as- sistant chemist at Vassar, who planned a trip to New ork in the fall. With her were coming Lillian " Glenn and Evelyn eargin, who were both gathering material for their doctors ' dissertations, hoping to obtain their Ph.D. ' s the following spring. Not to be outdone in keeping up with our friends, I also produced a letter, this one from Ruth Cathcart, now a well-known psychiatrist in London also. With her, working in the American Clinic, was Elizabeth Tribble, an accomplished business woman. In her letter Ruth told me of having recently seen Elizabeth Holley, now a principal in one of the Baltimore city schools. As the excitement began to die down soineone suggested lunch. As we went down to lunch our discussion continued. It was in no vi ' ay lessened when we found that Eva Kate Hall was the leading pianist in the ship orchestra, and that Faye Selma Downs was the librarian there. Eva Kate told us of having been a member of the orchestra for some time, and of having met up with some of our classmates there. 43 THE SOROMIAN, 1930 Amiic Let- RivLTs aiui lu-r luisbaiul had preceded us by several months on their way to Leningrad, being now missionaries in Russia. Ada Powell was now an artist ' s model in New ork and had gone abroad on her vacation the preceding summer. Slie «ent with an old friend, Beatrice Pruitt, wlio was going to study in Manchester, being an efficient salesman for Curtiss aeroplanes. 1 hat cxem ' ng, wliile ilancing and becoming acipiainted with our feUow voyagers, we learned of more of our friends. Rutli Hrown, whose luisband was foreign am- bassador to Spain, had lived for some time in Washington. Tliere she liad frequently seen Fronde Rice, who ran an advertising agency there. Along witli this she was making a name for lierself by running a column of " Answers for the Lovelorn " in one of the ' ashington daily papers. Inez Boleman was also in Washington, gaining fame as a caterer. 1 considered this a most profitable voyage, since I had renewed so many friend- ships and renewed .so many memories. C nh ' one 1 had lieard nothing of, and on asking about her, 1 found that only Ruby Hunnicutt knew where she was. This was Hazel Jeficoat, and she was in California. She designed dresses for the Paramount Pictures in Hollywood, and no picture was considered complete unless it could ad- vertise " Ciowns by Hazel. " Never have I spent a more thoroughly happy day than this first day out at sea. I shall always have a tender feeling for the " lie de France, " since it was the location of our happy meeting. Elise Campbell, Prophet. 44- THE SOMOMIAN, 193 ■K- r I ' -TJ . TJ «■■• ?■«?•; " ;■ ' . ■ «r5r 7., ' :r--r .isr . ' r . ' t,...?- ' TWJi % !« ■i " x i M Jiueior Class Officers AXXA 1] SS PrrsHrnl Mary Lou Salla I ' ice-Pres ' tdent MiLWEE WelroRX Secretary Clarabel Parhaai Treasiirrr Harriott Marshall Marshal Miss Hattie Fay Sponsor 45 THE SOMOEIAN, 1930 0 " ' Junior Class Anna 15 ass pki.zer, south carolina Floride Brazeale akderson ' , south carolina Olive Brown anm1krs0n, south carolina DoRRis Clotfelter TOWNVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA 4.6 THE SOROMIAN, 1930 Jmnioir Class Annie Elizabeth Growth er ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA Jessie Earle CENTRAL, SOUTH CAHOLINA Margaret Earle , STARR, SOUTH CAROLINA Berxice Hall STARR, SOUTH CAROLINA 47 THE SOMORIAN,, 1930 Jiunaor Class Harriott Marshall bf.aukort, south carolina Marion Mlrimlv anderson, south carolina Clarihkl Parham charleston, south carolina JAXiE Patthrsox MLLL. MSTON, SOUTH CAROLINA 48 THE SORORIAN,, 19 Junior Class Frances Prlitt STARR, SOUTH CAROLINA Mary Lou Sal la ANDERSON ' , SOUIH CAROLINA MiLWEE WelBORX PELZER, SOUTH CAROLINA Vera Wilson anderson, south carolina ■rj .j ' i . ' .i " sr-. - 49 THE SOROKIAN, 193( 1 ? W 1 ■ ' ' ■ ' - ' •■v. f. 50 THE SOMOMIAN,, 193 TT ■- -I . ,i rz- - ■- : Sophomore Class Katherixe Shaxk PiisiJi ' iU Mary Frances Jones l ' i(c-Prcsidcnt Frances Poner Secretary and Treasurer ]VIiss Margie Phillu ' S Sponsor (Jhist Brown Mascot THE SOROMIAN, 1930 SopJboeiore Class jo Fraxk Acker (;kki: vii,i.k, sol hi Carolina OvAL xn: BoGGs WESTMINSTER, SOUTH CAROLINA LoLisK Carlow HUDSON FALLS, NEW YORK Kl TS ' ColiH UALIIALLA. SOUITl CAROLINA Marion Cox SlMPSONVn.LE, SOUTH CAROLINA 1ri;xf Hwis PRINCEION, SOL 111 CAROLINA 52 THJE SOKORIAN, 1930 Sophoimore Class E.Mii. ' i " Earle STARK, SOL ' llI CAROLINA RuRY Foreman JACKSON, -soul H CAROLINA Mary Frances foN ' Es BESSEMER, ALABAMA Kathleen King CLINION, NOR III CAROLINA Claudia McSwain LA FRANCE, .SOLTII CAROLINA Al R • Metis GREENVILLE, SOL III CAROLINA 53 THE SOMOHIAN, 1930 Sophomore Class Rlth Paulson IIOVKR, XEW JERSEY Frances Ponder DACUSVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA Claudia Pre ' ()ST ani)i;rson ' , south Carolina Cora Sease GILBERT, SOUTH CAROLINA Katherixe Shanks monaca, penxsvlvaxia .Marjorii; Shealev a l)f.rjo , south carolina 5+ THE SOKORIAVN, 1930 SophoMiore (Class Mildred Simith CREER, SOUTH CAROLINA Fays Spearman PIEDMOXT, SOUTH CAROLINA Sue Jordan Standard washin-cton, georgia Sara Ellen Stansell pelzer, south carolina Beatrice Vogel SOUTH XORWALK, CONN ' ECTICLl Lal ra Vright GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA Corrie Watson anderson, south carolin a 55 THE SOKOMIAN, 1930 56 THE SOMORIAN, 1930 ' f •.e:i :- -- --r-.:-T- -- -.ir ' «» • rreshman Class Rosi; Shears Presidenl Elizabeth White rice-President Frances Pickens Secretary and Treasurer Miss Elizabeth Small Sponsor 57 THE SORORIAN,, 193 ' 0 Freshmen Mildred Aikf.xs . . . Long Island, N. Y. Ellen- Bascom Glen Falls, N. Y. Irene Bell Montemorenic, S. C. EuDELLE BowEN ' .... Walterlioro, S. C. Florenxe Cn.VMRERS . ■ . Anderson, S. C. Josephine Coitingham . . . Marion, S. C. Virginia Cunningham . ■ . Greer, S. C. Gladys Dalton Anderson, S. C. GussiE Gaston, R. N. . . Woodruff, S. C. Mary Haynes .... Spartanlnirg, S. C. 58 THE SOMORIAN, 1930 Freshmen Pf.arle Heath . . Catherine Hetrick Carolyn Hetrick . THE1.MA Holland . ZoA Kay .... . . Aiken, S. C. Piinceton, W. Va. Princeton, W. Va. . Anderson, S. C. . Pendleton, S. C. Maye Koucley . . JUANITA LAWSON . Frances McLester Eunice Morris . . Ruth Morrow . . . . . . lYa, S. C. . . Clinton, S. C. Rockingham, N. C. • . . . Ola, S. C. ■ Eighty-Four, Pa. 59 THE SOHOMIAN,,, 1930 Freshmen Bill Murdock . . Frances Pickens . Willie Mae Prlitt Alice Hale Ramsav Mell Rhodes ■ . . Janie Spearman . . Pendleton, S. C. Helen Spearman .... Anderson, S. C. . Easley, S. C. Rose Spears ...... Darlington, S. C. Anderson, S. C. Naomi Stogner Hartsville, S. C. . . Altoona, Pa. Rose Thompson .... Cireen ood, S. C. . Duncan, S. C. Elizareth White Easley, S. C. Anderson, S. C. 60 THE SORORIAN,, 193 Baptist Stiudent Union Council Etta Adams President KuTSY Cobb First I ' ice-PresiJent Emily Earle Second J ' icc-President Odelle Wakefield Tliird I ' ice-President Mildred Smith Secretary Elizabeth Tribble Treasurer Ruth Paulson Reporter Mary Lou Salla Sunday-School Reporter Elizabeth Holley ' .... Student Body Representative OvALY ' NE BoGGS B. Y. P. U. Representative Miss Geneva Gilbert Student Secretary 63 THE SORORIAN, 11930 Yoang Women ' s Christian Association Elizabeth Tribbi.e . Makv Wii.son . . llAKRiniT Marshall . . " . I ' rcsidiitt Mlll Rhodes Rifx rler I ' Kc-Prcsidrnt CLARinEL Parham ....... C iorister . . Sccn-tary Mary L. Salla . Cli ' m ' n I ' rot ram Committee B. Y. P. U. OvALVNE Bocas . , Presidnil KurS ' i ' Cobb . . ■ I ' rrsiJnit of Sp -zi ' npi- p Kmilv Earle . . I ' rcsidiiit of Indrrsniiiaii Obell Wakeiieli) ri i ' -Piisidiiil Laura Wright . . Eunice Morris . . Frax ' CIS Ponder . Elizabeth IIoi.i.ev , Srnelary . Pianist . Siiri ' lary ■ ( hoister THE SOMORIAN,, 1930 Mary Lou Salla KuTSY Cobb . . Sue J. ST,iN.-I)ARD Sunday School . . . Pirsidrul . First I ' icc-Prrsiilint S I ' foil it ricr-Prrsideiil Marv Fravces Jones . T iircl I ' icc-Prrsidcnf El, MA JosEV Treasurer Margaret Eari.e Pianist Y. W. A. Mildred Smith President Marv Lou Salla ....... Chorister EiTA Adams I ' ice-President Eva Kate Hall Pianist Frances Pickens . Secretary and Treasurer Miss Mildred Edmundson .... Sponsor 65 THE SOEOIRIAN, 1930 Student Government Association Elizabeth Holley Prcsideni Anka Bass Secretary Laura Wright Trrasiirrr Executive Colxcil Senior Representatives Elma Josey Eva Kate Hall Junior Representatives Margaret Earle Beulah Casok Sophomore Representatives Sara Ellen- Staxsei.l Jo Frank Acker Elizabeth Tribble Y. r. C. . . Preudeiil Anme Lee Rivers East, House President Mary Lou Salla ■ • If ' " ' . House President 66 THE SOMORIAN, 1930 STUDIIXT GOVERX.MEXT COUNCIL 67 THE SOMOMIAN, 1930 ■ •„ ■ 1 Sororian Staff Fronde Rice ' . Ediloi-in-Cliuf Harriott Marshall Issistaiil Edilor-in-C iirf Ada Powell Business Managrr Claribel Parham IssisUinl lUisincss Manager Mary Frances Jones Idvcrlising Manager ]!eatrice ' ogei Literary Editor Eva Kate Mali Soeiai Editor Ruth Paulson Circulation Manager Ada Powell Art Editor Emily Earle lokc Editor Kl ' TSV Cobb Typist Miss Dorotih ' Cronkihik Sponsor Advhrtisixg Stafi " Frances Ponder Meli. Rhodes Rlth Morrow Mary Hay.nes 68 THE SOMOMIAN,, 1930 ' »jf-jj s ' -« ' t-- " SORORIAX STAFF 69 THE SOMORIAN, 19; Jer Officers MiLWKE WKi.noRK • . . Editoi-iu-C III Runv TIuNNicuT Issislaul Eil ' ilor-hi-Cliirj Ruth Paulson Itusuins Maiuu rr Jo Frank Acki-r Iluinnious Editor Marv Lou Sai.i.a Sr rial Editor Miss Mii.drkd Edmundson Sponsor Assistant Editors Laura Wright Elizabeth White Elixtra Kimhrougii Frances Ponder Marion Reynolds Ovalvn Boggs Beatrice Vocel Corrie Watson Marv Frances Jones I nl rrvieiucr Harriott Marshall • ■ Exchange Editor T •I ' ISTs Sara Ellen Stansei.l Mav Kugley Ellen Bascome Kutsy Cobr Ci.i B Ri;p()Rti:rs Claribel Parham Sigma Phi Eva Kate Hali Sigma Delta Gamma K.4TUERINE Shank Thcta Kappa Sigma 70 E SORORIAN,, 1930 H 71 SOMOKIAN,, 1930 jk «r li . ' T ' - " T; Lanier Literary Society MiLWEF. Wei.borx • President Tomeko Uno Treasurer Marv Lou Sai.la I ' ke-PresidenI Miss Hattie Fav Sponsor A K. Bass Secretary CvNTiiiA Tonn Mascot Jo Frank Acker Runv Foremav Ruth Morrow Rose Spears EiTA Adams Oussie CJastov Eunice Morris Helen Spearman Ei.LEN Bascom Flora Geisberg Bill Murdock Janie Spearman Anna Bass Bernice Hall Ruth MuRPHE ■ Fave Spearman Louise Belk Pauline Hall Mable Nettles Naomi Stogner Irene Bell Marv Havnes Janie Paiterson Sara Ellen Stansell Pearl Black Pearl Heath Frances Pickens Fannie Ruth Strickland OVALVNE BOGCS ELIZABETH HOLLEV MiLDRED PrATER ThELMA TaVLOR Ruth Bolt Pauline Hughes Hale Ramsey Rose Tho.mpson Lnez Boleman Ruby Hunnicutt Marion Reynolds Lena Tisdale Beulah Cason Elma Josey Annie Lee Rivers Tomeko IIno Ethyl Carol Zoa Kay Mary Lou Salla Corrie Watson Ei.isE Campbell Kathleen King Cora Sease Odell Wakefield Madelin Carter Mae Kugley Katherine Shank Milwee Wei. born Margaret Carter Margaret Marchbank Marjorie Sheai.v Vera Wilson Dorothy Chambers Wynona McC.ee Vernelle Simpson LILL • Wilson Josephine Cottingha.m Mar - McGee Carrie Smith Bertha Worthy Gladys Dalton Lois McGee Mildred S.mith Laura Wright Mary Esther Eskew Claudia McSwain Carolyn Snyres 72 THE SOROBIAN, ,Ti; :. ' , ■■; r- yf ' V •«■-■■ - - -t .f ' ■■,: ' " 1 :-! ..■Sa -y !. rasA » ' S I -» ' «a ' ' J " «r Ui« ■ Estherian Literary Society Harrioit Marshall President Margaret Earle . Treasurer Eva Kate Hall ..... rice-President Miss Mildred Edmuvdson ■ ■ . ■ Sponsor Fro.vde Rick Secretary Frances Weaver Mascoi EsTHERi.w Roll Margaret Ai.e.xamier Margaret Earle Bill Meeks Mildred Akins Emily Earle Marion ' Mukpiiv Eudell Bowex Evelyn ' Easterlix Claribel Parham Gladys Beach Lillian Glenn Ruth Paulson Floridk Brazeale Eva Kate Fall Frances Ponder Ruth Brown Marion Hayes Ada Powell Louise Carlow Thelma Holland Beatrice Pruitt Ruth Caihcart Hazel Jeffcoat Fronde Rice KuTSY Cobb Jannelle Johnson Mell Rhodes Mairon Cox Laura Jean Johnson Miriam Seay Anne E. Crowther Mary Frances Jones Mamie Shirley Virginia Cunningham Juanita Lowson Sue Jordan Standarc Irene Davis Harriott Marshall Elizabeth Tribble Fay Downs Edith Martin Be.jvtrice Vogel Margarette Duckwcrih Frances McLesier Mary Wilson Jessie Earle Mary Metts Martha Wyatt 73 SORORIAN, 1930 ( FFICRRS Miss Katherine Culver Dirrclor Eva Kate Hall Pies ' ulnit Margaret Earle Trrusiiirr Soprano I Ruth Brown Emily Earle Jessie Earle Mary McCi.ure Claribel Parham Beatrice Pruiit Rose Spears Elizabeth White Laura Wright Miss IIaitie Fat Miss Elizabeth Hart Soprano II KuTSY Cobb Itene Davis Eva Kate Hall Kathleen King Juanita Lawson Harriott Marshall Mar-s- Lou Salla Mildred Smith Miss Elizabeth Small Al.TO I Irene Bell Margaret Earle Beitie E. Hutchins Ada Powell Mell Rhodes Fay Spearman Alto II Ruth Cathcart Tpmeko I ' nno Beairice Vocel Miss Mildred Edmundson 74 THE SOKOeiAN, 1930 THE SOBOHIAN, 1930 76 THE SOMORIAN, 1930 ■ j( --iir.rj i-,.- y7 ' -. Ih Pan Hellenic Council Ad Powfli I ' rcsiJenI ] EFRi;SEN ' TATl ' ES Sif rna P ii Tliela Kappa Sit ma Sigma Delia Gamma Claribel Parham Mary Lou Salla Eva Kate Hall Marv Frances Jones Katherine Shank Mary Metts THE SOEOMHAN, 1930 Sigma Phi Colors: Killarney Pink and Silver Floiuir: Killarnev Rose Mrs. Will Sullivan " , Jr Sponsor Ada Powell I ' rcsidenl Members ix College AnA Powell Harriott Sulliva.v Harriott Marshall MiLnRER Aikens Mary Frances Jones Claribel Parham Marv Wilson Members in Town Mrs. N. B. Sullivan Mrs. Hammut Mrs. Romeo Guest Mrs. Clyde Smith Mrs. John Russell Mrs. P. W. Ellis N ' IRCINIA C ' uNNINC7HAM Mrs. Cordos Seabrook Mrs. M ' . M. Sullivan Mrs. Lucia Major Mrs. Sam Sullivan Mrs. A. B. Rivers Mrs. Glen Lassiter Mrs. Clarence Brown Dorothy Sullivan Babbie Sulliva.n Emily Sullivan Jessie Sullivan Elizabeth Ledbetter 78 THE SOROIUAN, 1930 Sigma Delta Gamma Floiucr: American Beautv Rose Colors: Red and ' hite Miss Sara Fraxces Stephens Sponso Ruth Brown President Ruth Brown Eva Kate Hall Marv Metts Edith Martlv Members ix College MiRLAM Sea Marion Cox Margaret- Eakle Emily Earle IVIembers IX Towx Helen ' Brown Mrs. Lee Owens 79 THE SOHOKUAN, 1930 - ■ -ir-- c-f. !» |. " Theta Kappa Sigma Colors: Light Green and Silver Miss Haitie Fav Sponsor Floivrr: Lil of tlie N ' allcy Mil. WEE Welborn Pris ' uii-iil Members ix College Louise Carlow Katherixe Shank Marv Lou Sali.a CoxsTANXE Prate Mii.wEE Wei.borx Ruth Morrow Naomi Stogner Ellen Hascom Anna Bass Rose Spears ] Iemrers IX Faculty ' Elizabeth Small Gladys Beach Claudia McSw ' aix CoRRiE Watsox MaRJORIE SllEAL ' HAnii-: Ea Dorothy Croxkhite Members ix Town Mrs. J. S. McDouGALL Mrs. Jack West Miss Dorothy Prevost Miss Axxa Deax West Mrs. . ' Vrthur Barjox Mrs. Patrick Sullivax Miss Georgie ILarris Mrs. Carlisle Holler Mrs. Maxxixg Black 80 THE SOROKIAN, 1930 8i SOKOMIAN, 1930 Intematioinal Relations Cliub Ruby Huxnicutt Prisidenl Marv Lou Salla ricr-Prrsident Dorothy Chamrers Secretary Beatrice Vocel Treasurer Miss Elizabeth Hart Sponsor Roll Mildred Aike.vs Gladys Beach Elise Campbell Ruth Cathcart Dorothy Chambers Ann Elizabeth Crowether Elizabeth Holley Ruby Hunnicutt Mary Frances Jokes Margaret Marchbanks Edith Martin Louise McClei.i.av Ruth Paulson Ada Powell Mell Rhodes Fronde Rice Annie Lee Rivers Mary Lou Salla Miriam Seay N ' ermeli.e Simpson ' erner Speares Beatrice Vogei. CoRRiE Watson Martha Wyait 82 THE SOROFUAN,, 193 ' The Athexiax Club S3 THE SOKORIAN, 1930 The To H e Girls ' Clmb KriH Hkown I ' rcsidenl Rlp.i Husmcutt I " ue-Pn-sidciit AsKF- Ei.izAnETii Crowther Secretary CLAuniA Prevost Treasurer Mk. W ' li.iiAM V . Brows ' Sponsor 8+ THE SOROMIAN, 1930 o V. «S THE SOHORIAN, 1930 u u X 86 THE SOMOi OAN,, 1930 Hr ' H ' J S7 THE SOMORIAN, 1930 ,1 fNly, SCENES FROM THE OI ' ERA ORPHEUS PRESENTED K THE AX IIERSOX COLLEGE GLEE CLUB THK SOKOKIAN,, 1930 Athletic Association Couiecil Sue Jordan- Standard ..... Pn-sident Elizabeth White Secretary Anna Bass I ice-President Mildred Akins • • Treasurer Elizabeth Tribbi.e Senior Ret rescntative MiLWEE Welborn Junior Rrpresrnlalii ' e Ruth Paulsox Sophomore Representative Mildred Prater Freshman Representative Emily Earle Gold Team Captain Katherine Shank Black Team Captain Harriott Matshali Cheer Leader Marv Wilson Tennis Representative Mary Haynes Hikers Representative )i THE SOROKIAN,, 193 ' .. " .0 .♦• if t -. N 1 .»» ir - -i »i - •lii - ;p lfc; 92 qADA " LOWELL Prettiest CLAUDIA cSWAIN W o s t a4 t t r a c t I HARRIOTT MARSHALL SM o s t Talented CORRIE WATSON SM o s I Inlelleclual TOMEKO UNNO SM Oil ' Popular miLWEE WELBORN ■ est -a4 1 1 -%o u n d LOUISE CARLOW SM o s t Stylish SUE JORDAN STANDARD SM o s t a4 I h I e I i c THE SORORIAN, il930 Caleedar SEPTEMBER -Hail! Hail! Tln gang ' s all ht rc! Wr don ' t mind the wt jitlu-r. Trains and Ijuhch (.Towdod with Anderson Collegi- ' g irls. new and old. Mui-h .smacking among old girls while new om s look on. -New girls spont Hrst night away from Imme. Wonder what ' ll happen today I " My, thoHi- .soph-S eye us! " ■ . t , r i -Formal opening and tlasses oruanizi-. )h, me! Uh. my! W anybody hate.s claHfu-s it h I, I. I. -Poor green I ' reshmen, K ar(Ml out ol h( ir wits by the Miss Soi)hs at 12::i0 o ' eloek that night dressed as ghosts. -New giiis are entertained l)y ' -V " . Heaps ol ' lun. Alter program go to " iJew I rop fni ' - -Stragglers still coming in one by one. Our lir.st Sunday at church in Anderson. Fv • .■ rides on street car. Our president speaks at First Baptist Church. -Estherians give annual night club party for new girls and faculty. More Tun, and gee. thos.- good things to eat! -Dull classes, long days, no letters much from home. Nothing to do but go to the movie. -Old faculty members initiate new ones. My! They ' re scared most to death. Miss Culyer mvites thein to Spanish program and " eats " in her studio, -Lanier party tonight. Every new girl enUiused and wondering what this it ' s a slumming partjl More fun and cats. i be like. oh. OCTOBER b Lanier or Estheriaii? Kush! Rush! a — New girls join societies. Gee! AVhich di I w imt u Ain ' t we having more fun and excitement ? 10 — " Give to us October! " When will that day of ail days bn ? Can ' t be long, we all know our song. 16— Here ' tis! Nothing else ' -ept October 1 m y, " Ih-w I n np Inn " was the lucky place for us. NOVEMBER Hii». hii . hooray! Get holidays, but. my. my. Mu.- l be great to be beautilul. Turkey dinner an ' " three more weeks 10 — -Here we go to Coker to B. S. U. Conferen have to go to school on Thanksgiving Day! 15 — Statistics! Who ' s the prettiest girl? Oh, Ada wins. 2S — Thanksgiving Day is here! Who ' s going to ihr Idg g:i and we ' ll go home. " DECEMBER . 3 — Let ' s go see " Golddiggers of Broadway-. " 5 — Junior-tkillege! Shock? I should sa — Anderson College changed into a Junior College! C — Town Girls ' Revue! We must see that — dancing, singing, an " everything! 14 — Looks like it ' s about Christmas! At least F-reshies are giving Sophs a Christmas reception. Congratulations, little ones. Everything went ofi: O. K. 15 — Glee Club renders annual cantata in auditorium. My! But Miss Culyer is some director! 19 — " No more days till vacation — " JANUARY 2 — Oh, my! Return to Alma Mater. What a gluriuus time we had at home, but glad to see everybody " again. 10 — Estherian dance. Gee, but what fun ! 16 — Exams! Exams! Scared to death. Good luck to everybody. 2, " — They are all over, and how happy we are! Did everybody pass? FEBRUARY 14 — Founder ' s Day! Speeches, speeches, M . how ni;in i eopIe! Proud of Anderson College? i " ! ' say we are! 20 — A month and a half until vacation. A ' ill we e er last that long ? 25 — Fire drill! Oh. gee, how we hate to crnw! out after 12:nu p.m. It is terrible to abuse p.- r-.e MARCH -student Government election not far off. itnd wlio will it be? Think, girls, think! -Nominating committee meets. Gee. what excitement! -Election takes place — and who wins? Congratulations everyone. -Can we wait much longer? -Stud ent Government officers installed. Installation service. -Home once again. APRIL -Bai-k again. Oh, those classes! -Senior Play. And were they good? You bet! -Almost time to elect May Queen, and who shall it be? Just wait and see. -May Queen chosen. Is she pretty? I ' ll say she is! MAY 1 — May Day! Queen stately, pretty, and dan.-es. music and beauty. S — Junior-Senior Reception! Gee. but didn ' t we have fun! Wonderful Juniors! 10 — Recital. The work has begun. 17 — Exams — Final! May everybody pass! 25 — Annual debate. My. the excitement! Who wins? Well, just wait. 27 — Good-bye. Seniors! Best of luck in this old world! 28 — Evei- hody leaves for summer vacation. Good-bye to Alma Mater. 103 THE SOROMIAN, 1930 Jokes Tommy: " I ' m crazv aliniit ymi. " Mary Frances: " Well, run along — this is no insane asvlum. " Miss Hart: " Claribel, a sentence with the words, ' clothes dummy. ' " Claribel: " How ' s this: ' I always push my boy friend away if he gets too clothes dum- mv? ' " Mrs. I ' nderliill: " Have you ever taken Latin . ' " Kat Beckham: " 1 liave. " Mrs. riulerhill: " What ' the word for wine? ' ' Kat: " X ' iiunn. " Mrs. Underhill: ' " Will you decline it? " Kat: " Not by a long shot. " ■r 1 1 Marriages are made in heaven, and very few of them e ' er get back to the factory. " Are you Hungary? " " Ves, Siam. " " Then Russia to de table and I ' ll Fiji. " " All right, den Sweden my Java wid a Cuba sugar, put some Greece on my bread. Denmark my bill while I Peru ' s de paper. " y SiMPi.K RiiCiPi; " Do you know how to make a peach cor- dial? " " Sure ; send her some candy . " i -f 1 Buddie: " You look like a sensible girl; let ' s get married. " Mary Lou: " No, thank you. I ' m as sensi- ble as 1 look. " Miss I- dmundson: " Mar ' , give a sentence using the word deceit. " Mary Smathers: " I wear pants with patch- es on de seat. ' ' 1 i 1 Under the hanging mistletoe The ugly co-ed stands. And stands, and stands, and stands, And stands. And stands, and stands, and stands. Dick: " My love for you is like a red, red rose. " Ada: " Ves, I noticed that you had rattier a flowery line. " ■t -t i 1 lowcanyoupossiblycrossthestreetwhenthe (■arskeepc(imingalonglikethis ? Mi.ss Cowdrick: " When was Rome built? " Fronde: " At night. " Miss Cowdrick: " ' hi told you that? " Fronde: " ' ou did. " ou said Rome vasn ' t built in a (lav. " Mr. Sullivan: " The mind is a wonderful organ. It begins its work the very minute we open our eyes in the morning and does not cease working until we get in class. " Mrs. (libson: " Boo, hoo ! ' m sorry I mar- ried you. " Mr. (Jibson: " Vou ought to be. Vou kept some other girl froin getting a good hus- band. " 104 THE SORORIAN, 1930 Nathan: " Say, hoy, ain ' t yiui liail " ' liair cut? ' ' Roy: " Naiv, nigger; I jes had my ears moved down two inches. " i ■ i " That ' s what comes of heing so attractive, " sighed Claudia as she was hit hy lightning. Miss Gilbert: " Which one of the parables do you like the best? " NaoiTii Stogner: " The one where everyhodv loafs and fishes. " I ' m wise to the ways of the traffic cop, Hill not to the ways of Sue. ' hen licr eyes say " Co " and her lips say " Stop, " What is a fellow to do? Ed Earle; " Hello, darling, would you like to have dinner with me tonight? " Ruth l?rown: " I ' d love to, dear. " Ed: " ' ell, tell (inr mother I ' ll be over at e ' en o ' clock. ' ' i i ■ i i i Mary Lou: " When I lie down for a r|iiiet think, 1 realize how tempus fugit is creeping on. " Doc Welborn: " I couldn ' t have told you the foreign name, but they ' re creeping on me, too. " Mary Metts: " Oh, teacher, you c:in ' t Hunk me; I ' m insane! " Mr. ' onha5sln: " Give ine a sentence with the word ' mawkish ' in it. " Sall Blanch: " tJive me just one mawkish. " Elise Campbell: " Gosh, it vas a narrow- escape! The car turned two complete somer- saults. " Jack: " Evidently it thought that one good turn deserved another. " Lipstick and fi paper, they ' re much alike; they catch tlie careless creatures that pause to investigate. Ada: " hy do elephants have such big trunks? " Mary Frances: " They have come all the vay from India, stupid. " Marion: " Ouch! I just bumped my crazy bone. " Charlie: " Well, it oughtn ' t hurt much — your hair is prett ' thick. " Drunk (to skunk): " Nice kitty; nice kitty! Shay, what have you been drinking? " I05 THE 80R0RIAN, 1930 SOUTH CAROLINA SAVINGS BANK Of ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA TOTAL RESOURCES $5,000,000 INTEREST ALLOWED ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS GLUCK MILLS ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA MANUFACTURE LAWNS, VOILES, ETC. i i i EQUINOX MILL ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA MANUFACTURE ARMY DUCK USE COTTON GOODS THE SOMOMIAN, 1930 BARTON GROCERY CO. wholesale Dealers jn GROCERIES FEDERAL STREET ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA Ha re Your Shoes Fixed At c Ut R ate Sh oe Sho P Ar derson. South Carolina Compliments of McFall Grocery Co. Anderson, South CaroHna Compliments of the YODLER Don ' t Forget to Subscribe for Next Year PLAZA COFFEE SHOP A Place to Eat That ' s Different COLLEGE GIRLS WELCOME ON THE SQUARE ANDERSON, S. C. Harper Motor Company Chevrolet Agents Anderson, South Carolina D. GEISBERG Exclusive Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear Anderson, South Carohna PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS THE SOeORlAN, 193 ' ORR-GRAY AND COMPANY HEADQUARTERS FOR Purest Drugs and Higk Grade Toilet Articles Anderson College Girls Welcome Whittran ' s Sampler Candy Best Made PEOPLES PHARMACY The Rexall Store Anderson, S. C. SMITH AND FINDLEY Cleaners and Dyers Anderson, S, C. Lunches Sandwiches TOASTEE SANDWICH SHOP North Main St. Anderson, S. C. Fant s Book Store A Good Place for College Girls to Trade Aiiili rsoii, Soiitli Cardliiui BAILES DEPARTMENT STORE Tne Home of Beautiful Snoes Largest As:ortment of Pat- terns in the upper part of South Carolina i i i G. H. BAILES COMPANY ANDERSON GREENVILLE SENECA George W. Shelor General Electric Refrigerators Anderson, S. C. Myrtle Hat Shop A Shop College Girls Know Anderson, S. C. WEBB-CASON Drugs, Toilet A Candies and DRUG CO. rticles. Sodas Stationery WILLIS 8C SPEARMAN MUSIC HOUSE Bleckly Bldg. Anderson, S. C. THE SOMOMIAN, 1930 Dan Bro vn Lumter Company Builders and Dealers in BUILDING MATERIALS Phone 771 223 West Market Street ANDERSON, S. C. McGee Bowlan Distributors of Red Band Flour ANDERSON, S. C. " — MAKE THE STANDARD YOUR STORE EASTMAN KODAKS AND FILMS NUNNALLY CANDIES Phone 320 Standara Drug Co. ANDERSON, S. C. Sanitary Cafe A Good Place to Eat ANDERSON, S. C. JNO. T. BURRISS SON Manufacturcri of Burriss Metal Shingles In C ' unneftion with Our Mftal ShiiiKli Factory We Have the Best Erjuippi ' il Tin Sllup ill (lie Stat. ' We Sell and Install XXth Century Furnaces Compliments of J. C. PENNEY COMPANY East Side Square ANDERSON, S. C. DIAMONDS WATCHES JEWELRY Sam Orr Tribtle 140 North Main Street ANDERSON, S. C. CUT GLASS SILVERWARE CHINA COMPLIMENTS OF Anderson Oara- v are Company ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA THE SOKORIAN,, 1930 MOORE WILSON COMPANY ANDERSON ' S ALWAYS EXCLUSIVE STORE FOR WOMEN READY-TO-WEAR and MILLINERY Homehee ing Hearts Are the Ha test " WE BUILD THE HOUSE " " YOU MAKE THE HOME " Tow nsend LumDer Company Contractors and Building Material Phone 267 Anderson, S. C. SULLIVANS HARDWARE COMPANY Hardware, Mill Supplies Athletic Supplies HOUSEHOLD FURNISHINGS YOUR PATRONAGE IS ALWAYS APPRECIATED NEW SAFE STRONG Carolina National Bank ANDERSON, S. C. Member Federal Reserve System NEW SAFE STRONG THE SOKOMIAN, 1930 Established 1888 A QUARTER CENTURY OF COLLEGE PHOTOGRAPHY 220 West 42nd Street New York COMPLETELY EQUIPPED TO RENDER THE HIGHEST QUALITY CRAFTSMANSHIP AND AN EXPEDITED SERVICE ON BOTH PERSONAL PORTRAITURE AND PHOTOG- RAPHY FOR COLLEGE ANNUALS c- J OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER TO THE " 1930 SORORIAN SOMORIAN, 1930 " A Busy Jewelry Store " The Public Appreciates a First- Class Jewelry Store Not Just a Few But Hundreds of DIAMONDS All Sizes RINGS All Kinds WATCHES All Makes CLOCKS All Prices STERLING SILVER All the Leading Patterns LEATHER GOODS The Best Makes Keese and Cocnran " Your Jewelers " ANDERSON, S. C. And Always Remember FOR Everything Electrical Phone 223 Southern Public Utilities Co. EFIRDS SELLS EVERYTHING IN LADIES ' READY-TO- WEAR The College Girls Find This a Good Place to Shop Come to See Us E:firJ ' s Department Store ANDERSON, S. C. G. F. TOLLY SON We are always glad to have the col- lege girls visit our store, and will be delighted to furnish their own homes for them when they have left the " home nest. " Anderson Col ' ege Girls Make the Best of Housekeepers. Boys. Take Notice! e K9 G. F. Tolly Son Established 1858 THE SOMOHIAN,, 1930 Tke Jonn C. Camoun Hotel ANDERSON, S. C. New — Modern 125 Rooms 100 Baths -banquets Solicited A Cordial Welcome Is Extended Anderson College Facult}) and Students. A PUBLIX THEATRE STRAND Home of Paramount Talking Pictures In appreciation of your past Patronage and in our faith in the future of Greater Anderson Col- lege We present your Greater Strand ALWAYS WITH THE LATEST PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS THE SOMORIAN, 1930 Jahe Oilier - Again ' ' fe(tl E are America ' s largest school annual designers and engravers because we render satisfaction on more than 400 books each year Intelligent co-operation, highest quality workmanship and on-time deliveries created our reputation for dependability. JAHN OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. Thotographers, Arthti and Maken of Fine Printing Plates for Black or Colors. 817 W. Washington Boulevard - Chicago Telephone MONROE 7080 We do not snh-let any art or engraving THIS BOOK PRINTED BV. T HE WORLDS LARGEST PUBLISHERS OF COLLEGE ANNUALS EN§ON iPRINTING CO.; NASHVILLE COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADOtl ARTERS THE SOJRORIAN,, 1930 f , H K publication of a college annual is by no means a sniali " f ' and an easy task. But when the hardest tasks are over II4I1 ' ' " ' ' ' completed there comes the satisfaction of knowing that something has been accomplished. In presenting this, the 1930 volume of the Sorori.ax, to the students and faculty of Anderson College, the Sorori.ax staff gives you the result of their tedious, yet glorious task. It has been a pleasure to serve you in this capacity and in behalf of the staff ' the editor wishes to thank every student and e ery faculty member who had a part in the making of OLU ' annual. Also to Mi.ss Dorothy Cronkhite, Senior Cla.ss spon.sor and faculty advisor for the annual; tc Miss Hattie Fay, and to the three companies with which we worked ; to the Benson Printing Compan}-, represented by Mr. W. A. Daniel; to the John Oilier Engraving Company, represented by Mr. Harold Mann, and to the Vhite Studio, represented by Mr. Stanley Marques — do we wish to express our thanks for their advice and for their patience in the publication of our volume of the Sororian. We also want to thank the merchants of the city of Anderson who so graciously provided tlie advertising section of our book. Lastly, the editor expresses her deep appreciation to each member of the staff who gladly and will- ingly gave their aid at all times. In a special manner does she thank Miss Ada Powell, business manager, for her efficient service. This staff would be an inspiration to any editor and to them belongs the credit for their publication of this, the iqjd olume of the Soror ' .an ' of Anderson College. The Editor. I ”
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