Gardner Webb University - Web / Anchor Yearbook (Boiling Springs, NC)

 - Class of 1944

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Gardner Webb University - Web / Anchor Yearbook (Boiling Springs, NC) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1944 volume:

[i V k I v iO(o il 1 ' ji TT = 3 M 1 f. ,90 727 1944 ANCHOR Presented By THE SOPHOMORE CLASS OF GARDNER-WEBB COLLEGE Boiling Springs, North Carolina LOLAN MARTIN KANIPE. Editor Guy Johnson. Business Manager DEDICATION For the life of MiSS FRANCES CUTHBERTSON a ' e are LVry grateful. She has done much to make the voyage u. ' e are about to complete a happy one. We will always remember her for her interest in us and for her untiring and ceaseless efforts to give us the yery best. Our appreciation, our Icve. and our respect for her are deeply anchored in our hearts, and in recognition of all these, we dedicate this volume. ■ ' oak FOREWORD Just as an anchor securely holds a ship, may the contents of this volume serve as an anchor to hold your memories of days spent at dear Gardner-Webb. It is our hope that your life will always be anchored in the Christian spirit of this institution in such a manner as to enable you to weather any storm May THE Anchor ever hold you steadfast " To strive, to seek, to find, but not to yield. " Page Three " mwrn COLLEGE HISTORY Gardner- Webb College has a varied and interesting history. As early as 190 the idea of establishing a school of high grade, " where the youth could have the best possible educational advantages under distinctive Christian influences. " was firmly fixed in the minds of the people of the Kings Mountain AssociStion. By 1905 Boiling Springs was selected as the location of such a school, and the Sandy Run Association had joined enthusiastically with the Kings Mountain Association in the determination to build it. The school was chartered on December 2. 1905. as The Boiling Springs High School. Incorporated. Page Four In 1907. construction work on the main building (the girls ' dormitory now) started, and the corner stones, one for the Kings Mountain Association and one for the Sandy Run. were laid in June. In May of the same year Mr. J. D. Huggins was elected as the school ' s first principal. In January. 1908. the school moved into the unfinished building. Ifhus the Boiling Springs High School continued under the able lead ership of J. D. Huggins until 1928. In 1928. after the campaign for funds by the Kings Mountain and Sandy Run Associations and the Baptist State Convention had been completed, the school was opened as a junior college with J. Blaine Davis as its first president and J. D. Huggins as the dean. ■Very little change was made in the plant until 19 39 when the buildings and grounds were partially renovated and beautified. The gymnasium was veneered with native stone, and by 1 940, the E. B. Hamrick building, which had been burned, was under reconstruction. This building had been erected after the first World ' War as a memorial to the boys from this section of the state, boys who had given their lives in the cause of freedom. In 1942. Horace Easom and Mai Spangler led the people in an effort to raise $150,000.00, which effort resulted in the extension of the campus from five to thirty-five acres, the rcfinishing and refurnishing of the Memorial build- ing, the erection of the new library building, and the complete renovation and refurnishing of the dormitories. In June. 1942, the trustees changed the name of the institution to Gardner- Webb Junior College in honor of two prominent Carolina families. On October 1. 1943. the trustees launched a campaign to raise a maximum of $500,000.00 as a memorial building fund. J. E. Sirrine and Company, of Greenville. S. C made the survey and drew the plans for thirteen new buildings. Since October 1 . more than $1,300 per day has come into this fund. Building will start as soon as convenient after the close of the war. You will do well to watch the next ten years of Gardner-Webb. Page Five - 1 " . 1 Ya - 1 rn T r f i-joK ' - A TRIBUTE TO THOSE IN SERVICE Our country that loves peace icas again forced to come face to face with the horrors of icar when the enemy struck at Pearl Harbor. American families who were once filled with joy, laughter, love and hope have come to know death, sorrow and frustrations. The first call for men left a vacancy in many homes — homes from the poorest to the wealthiest. Then all America missed the boys from the streets, the churches, the farms, the factories and finally from the class rooms. But ' tis the bravery of these boys under fire which , gives all America the courage to believe in the rights of men and the faith to look ahead with optimism and with confidence in a just and undying cause. Page Six PRESIDENTS MESSAGE " Bliss was It in that daiun to be altve. But to be young ivas t ' ery Heaven. " This is war — total war. Our boys are now on the firing lines, on land, in the air. on sea. and under the sea. Some are in concentration camps: sooie are lost in the jungles: others lost on the wide oceans. Life and love and laughter were and are as sweet to them as to us. But instead of their baptism of fire and blood we have the peace of a college campus. The peace which they will win must have trained minds and spirits to keep and protect and pass it on to others. The dawn we face is a sacred one; it is tinted with warm blood. Page Seven ADMINISTRATION HuBKRT C. Dixon Boiling Springs, N. C. Dean g Instruction. Mathematics Mrs. Hubert C. Dixon Boiling Springs, N. C. Registrar. Director of Religious Activities Mrs. jAMi-.s P. Morgan Durham, N. C. Dean of Women J. I.. LOVHLACH Boiling Springs, N. C. Bursar Page Eight FACULTY •JCES AUSTINE CUTHBERTSON Annie Hill Monroe, N. C. Enoree, S. C. English Home Economics W. W. Davidson Martha Louis Jessup Boiling Springs, N. C. Newton, N. C, Bible Voice Elma Estelle Harper Abbie Catherine Miller Trenton, N. C. Owensboro, Ky. Modern Languages Piano Page Nine mmm i TT luaMns fi FACULTY Mrs. Harvey E. Ritch P. J. Stacy Boiling Springs. N. C. Shelby. N. C. Dietitian Matural Science Dorothy Meyers Smith LILLA WATKINS Lexington. Ky. Jackson. Ga. Physical Education Commerce Jennie S.viith Carolyn Wray Cowpens, S. C. Gastonia. N. C. ScKial Science Librarian 9 Page Ten M D YEbF STUDENTS r SECOND YEAR OFFICERS These led our second year flock to green pastures. L. M. Kanipe President Frances Gillespie Vice-President Mabel Padgett Secretary Ruth MoseLEY Treasurer Lucielle Causby Representative 1 ,;r ¥ Page Eleven SECOND YEAR STUDENTS SARAH BANKHEAD Lattimore, N. C. " H ' hy U ' orry, life is loo short. " A. R. r,. S. (1, 2); Woman ' s Athletic Association 1, 2); V. W. A. (1. 2); I. R. C. (1. 2); [ay Day Attendant (11: B. S. I ' . (1. 21: B. T. U. (1. 2). GWENDOLYN BIGGERSTAFF SHELBY. N. C " Honor lies in honest toil. " Annual Staff (2); I. R. C. (11; Y. W. A. (I, 2): K. K. 1.. S. (I, 2); College Choir (1, 2): Woman ' s Athletic Asso- ciation (1, 2); B. T. U. (1. 2). JEANNE BLANTON SHELBY, N. C. " Happy am I, from care I ' m free; Why aren ' t they all content tike me? " College Choir (1. 2); Y. W. A. (1. 2); A. R. L. S. (1. 2l: B. T. L;. (1. 2): Annual Staff (1. 21; B. S. l ' . (21: Woman ' s Athletic Association (1, 21; Foothill Echo Staff (1). MAVIN BOYLES BELWOOD. N. C. " I ' ll pack all my troubles stt on the lid and laxitih. " Woman ' s Athletic Association (1 I. K. C. (1. 21; K. K. 1,. S. (1. the bottom of my heart, ): Y. W. A. (1, 21 : MERLE BUTLER AVONDALE. N. C. " A lover of sports, a 7i niiirr of flames. This is the honor that she maintains. " A. R. 1.. S. (1, 21; Y. W. A. (1, 2); Baskethall (1); College (- ' hoir (1); Woman ' s Athletic Association (1, 21. President (2t. Reporter (11; 1. R. C. (1. 2»; Annua] Staff (11. LUCIELLE CAUSBY MOORESBORO. N. C. " Pep in her finucrs, pep in her toes, A jolly flood sport wherever she flors. " n. S. C. Council (2); Y. W. A. (1. 2); Marshal (2): Student Council (2): Annual Staff (2). Assistant Editor 12); K. K. L. S. (1. 21. President (21; Sophomore Chapel Kepreseutative (2l; Woman ' s Athletic Association (1. 2). MAE CHAPMAN Kings Mountain. N. C. " . ' I flood name is rather to bf cliosrn than (irfat rtclifs. " K. K. I,. S. (1. 2): Woman ' s Athli-tic Association (1); B. S. V. Council (2); Y. W. A. (1, 2): I. R._C._(U: ■Ministerial Band (1 . (1. 2). 2(; Student Council (1); B. T. U. VERDIE CHAPMAN SHELBY. N. C. " . " 1 lovable beinfl in a nice quiet U ' oy. A kind that is difficult to find today. " I. R. C. (1. 2); Ministerial Band (1. 2); Y. W. A. (2). (•resident (2); K. K. L. S. (2); College Choir (2); B. S. U. Council (21; W. A. A. (21. Page Twelve tm-.-m . - •?: SECOND YEAR STUDENTS SARAH CLARK SHELBY. N. C. " Loving, lauglting, charming she: Child of life and gaiety. " A. R. L. S. (1, 2); Y. VV. A. (1. 2): B. T. V. (1. 2): Cheerleader (1); B. S. U. Council (2), Treasurer (2): Annual Staff (2); W. A. A. (1, 2); Soccer (1); Student Council (2): College Choir (1. 2). ROBERT CRAPPS Hickory, N. C. " .■ind still the ivonjer f rnc That one small head could carry all he knew. " B. S. U. Council (1. 21, Secretary (1); B. T. L. Director (2); A. R. L. S. (1. 21; Class Vice-President (1); Foothill Echo Staff (1); I. R. C. (2): Ministerial Baml (1, 2); College Choir (I); Superlative (2). JAYNE ELLIOTT Boiling Springs. N. C. " None hut herself could be her parallel. ' W. C. T. C. transfer; Annual Editorial Staff (21. An Editor (2); I. R. C. (2). Program Chairman (21 ;- B;-St U. (2). LUCY FORTUNE BOSTIC. N. C. " Power rests in tranquility. ' (1. 2); I. R. C. (1, 2); B M; W. A. A. (2). K. K, L. S. Y. W. A. (1. T. r. (I. 21 LOUISE GARRETT MAYO. S. C. " As merry as the day is lonii. " V. V. A. (1, 2); I. R. C. (1, 2); K. K. I,. S. (1. 21. FRANCES GILLESPIE HENRIETTA. N. C. " Her I ' otec was ei ' cr soft. Gentle and low — an excellent tliinii in 7c ' onian. " y. W. A. (1. 2); B. T. U. (1. 2); K. K. I.. S. (1. 2). Vice-President (2J ; VV. A. A. (1. 2); Class ' icc-President (2): Student Council (2), .Secretary (2); Student Piano Recital (1, 2). PEARL GRIGG SHELBY. N. C. " Good-natured, jolly, and elez ' er ; Her tongue, like a Ford, goes on forei ' cr. " College Choir (1. 21; A. R. L. S. (1, 2); Student Council (1, 2); VV. A. A. (1, 2); Y. W. A. (1. 21; B. T. V . (1. 21; Annual Staff (1, 2); Foothill Echo Staff (1): I. R. C. (II; B. S. C. Council (2). MARJORIE HAMMETT GAFENEY, S. C. " Rather be smalt and ea. t a litfht. Than large and cast a shadmv. " W. A. A. (1, 2); K. K. L. S. (1, 2); Y ' . W. A. (2). Page Thirteen SECOND YEAR STUDENTS MARIETTA HAMRICK Boiling Springs, N. C. " To kiioxv Iter is tit cT ' i " Iter. " K. K. I.. S. (I. 2 ; Chief llarslial (1. . ' ); Class Trcas- rcr (11. MIRIAM HAMRICK BOILING Springs. N. C. " ' llicrc is no sitcli sculpture as character. " CAROLYN HILL ENOREE. S. C. " Good nature and tjood sense must Cfcr join. " I. R. C. (11; Y. W. A. (I, 2); A. R. L. S. (1, 31: College Choir (1. 2): W. A. A. (1. 2); B. T. U. (1. 2); Footliill Echo Staff (1). GUY JOHNSON RL ' THERFORDTON. N. C. " First lie ' crouitlit, and afleneard lie lauiiht. " A. R. L. S. (1. 21: B. S. U. (I. 21: Ministerial Band (1. 21, President (21; Annual Business .Staff (2), Man. ager (2). L. M. KANIPE BOILING SPRINGS, N. C. " A good heart is tvortli iiold. " Class President (I, 21; Ministerial Band (1. 21; I. R. C. (II; K. K, L. S. (21; Annual .Stall (21. Editor (21; R. .S. r. (11. MRS. L, M, KANIPE BOILING SPRINGS, N, C. " Xot too serious, not too fiay. " K, K, L, S. (2); Annual Staff (2|. HELEN LANCASTER Spindale, N. C. " I perfect -t ' oman, nobly planned. To -I ' flrii, to comfort, and command. " Y V. A. (1. 21; W. A. A. (I. 21. Seerctary (II; A. R. I.. S. (I. 21; .Marshal (I. 21; Student Council (21. Pre.s; dent (21; Baskethall (II; Annual Staff (I. (1. 2); Journalism Club (2). I. R. C. CLYDE I-URMAN McALLSTLR Greer. S. C. " (■ openelh his month -eith xvisdom And his tonijuc is the latv of kindness. " Chief (21; K. K. L. S. (1. 2), V-icc-Pi;esident (II; I. R. C. (1. 21; Annual Staff (1, 2); Foothill Echo Staff (I); College Choir (II. , Page Fourteen SECOND YEAR STUDENTS MEREDITH McGlNNIS CHARLOTTE, N. C, ■. ' illiiui to he i ' fo call do It. " itz ' UUrcd, but I ' li like to sec the ■■ ■m f erson B. S. U. Council (1. 2). Presidcnl ( . ' ) ; l-oolliill Echo Slaff (1): Y. VV. A. (1. - ' ); A. R. I,. S. (1. 21. President (21; Annual Staff 121. KATHRYN McKlNNEY Chesnee. S. C, " A pound of pittck IS worth a ton of luck. " V. W. A. (1. 2); B. T. U. (1. 2); I. R. C. (1. 2). Treasurer (21: Soccer (1); Archery (2); W. A. A. (1. 2); K, K. I,. S. (1. 21. RUTH MOSELEY FOREST CITY, N. C. " .4 stood disposition is the cliicfest of all possessions. " Class Treasurer I2); A. R. L. S. (1, 2): Student Council (2). Discipline Committee (2): I. R. C. (1. 2); B. S. V. Council (1); Y. W. A. (1. 2). Vice-President (2)j W A. A. (1, 2); .Marshal (2); .May Day Attendantr (2) . MABEL PADGETT SPINDALE, N. C. " In soul sincere, in action faithful, in honor clear. " K. K. L. S. (1. 2). Secretary (1, 21; Secretary Sopho more Class (2): Annual Staff (1. 2): Marshal (21: Y. V. A. (1, 2); Student Council. Soph Representative (2). ROSA MAE PHILBECK Kings Mountain. N. C. " It ' s all in a life time. " K. K. J,. S. (1. 21; Annual Staff (2); Student Council (21; Band (2): V. A. A. (1. 2). RAYE SCISM (MRS.) LATTIMORE, N. C. " .4 manly form by her side she sazv. " I. R. C. (II. Secretary (1); College Choir (11; K. K. L. S. (1, 2); Annual Staff (1); Band (2); W. A. A. (1. 21. VIRGINIA SCISM LAWNDALE. N. C. " H ' e (front although she had much zcit. She was very sliy of usin it. " Y. W. A. (1. 2): College Choir (1. 2); B. T. U. (I, 2); W. A. A. (I, 2); I. R. C. (I, 2). MABEL SPANGLER Shelby. N. C. " A lady neat, well-bred and learned. " A. R. L. S. (1. 2). Secretary-Treasurer (2); Annual Staff (1, 2); Foothill Echo Staff (1); Secretary Freshman Class (1); Y. W. A. (1, 21; W. A. A. (1. 21; lournalism Club (2); College Choir (1, 21; B. S. U. Council (21. Page Fifteen m SECOND YEAR STUDENTS BERTIE LEE SPURLING Belwood. N. C. " Kind. modeJt, sincere, and Irur: A better friend have none of yon. " K K. L. S. (I. 21. Publicity Chairman (21; V. W. A. (1. 21. SecrMar.v (1); B. S. I ' . Greater Council (21: V. A. A. (1. 2). Secretar - (2): Annual Staff (I. 2); .Manager Baskolhall Team (1); Soccer (II; B. T. V.; K. Suff; W. A. A. Council. JOYCE TATE Forest Cit ' . N. C. " What is mine is yours. " A. R. I.. S. (1. 2); B. S. V. Council (2); I. R. C. II. 21. President (2); Marshal (2): V. A. A. (1. 2). GERALDINE WALKER LAWTv ' DALE. N- C. " He can TcAo thinks he can. " A. R. L. S. (1. 21: Y. W. A. (1. 21; V. A. A. (I. 2); I. R. C. (2); Annual Staff (2). MARGARET WASHBURN LATTIMORE. N. C. " She xras the tark, the herald of the morn. " Collese Choir (1. 2); I. R. C. (I. 2); K. K. L. S. (I. 21; Annual Staff (21. MARY OLGA WATSON RLTHERFORDTON. N. C. " Light-hearted and content. " A. R. I.. S. (1. 2); Student Council (1. 21. Discipline Committee (2); I. R. C. (1. 21: Annual Staff (2); V. W. A. (I. 2); V. A. A. (2). BLANCHE WHITAKER SHELBY, N. C. " Her icays arc zcays of pleasantness. " A. R. L. S. (1. 2); Y. W. A. (I. 2). Vice-President (I); College Choir (I. 21; I. R. C. (1); V. A. A. (1. 2); lournalism Club (2); Foothill Echo Staff (1); Annual Editorial SlafJ (2J. Literary Editor (2): B. T. U. (I, 2). MARGARET WHITAKER SHELBY. N. C. " Work is honorable, persn-eronce zcins. " A. R. I.. S. (1. 2); Y. W. A. (1. 2): V. A. A. (I, 2); V. A. A. Council (2); Basketball (1); College Choir (2): olIevball (I). Page Sixteen CLASS PROPHECY It is May 29. 1967. exactly twenty-three years since the class of ' 43- ' 44 has been graduated from Gardner-Webb College, then a school of a rather small faculty, four buildings and a comparatively small student body. I am visiting in the office of President Phil Elliott, who has recently been offered a doctors degree from his Alma Mater. We are discussing the Gardner- Webb of yesterday as compared with the Gardner-Webb of today with it.- monstrous buildings, adequate equipment, beautified campus, a student body of 687. and learned teachers among whom we see former classmates, Misses Merle Butler and Marietta Hamrick, as physical education and science professors. Miss Hamrick has attracted nation-wide attention by her work with the atom. Inspired by the revolution of Gardner-Webb in the past two and one-half decades. I decided to visit our sophomore class president. Rev. L. M. Kanipe. President Elliott informs me that I will find him in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, and I go to Charlrotte. North Carolina, to board a plane for said location. On boarding the plane, I discover to my surprise that I am to travel with two ole courtin ' mates, Brig. Gen. and Mrs, Robert S. Jones. Mrs. Jones is having quite a time with little Brenda Anne, who is only ten. Brig. Gen. Jones is on his way to Washington for an important military conference with President Roosevelt (yes. he ' s still president ) . After a long talk with the Joneses. I turn my attention to the evening paper which I bought at the last stop. Opening it to the sports page I find that Miss Sarah Bankhead. who has been chosen as football coach to the Green Boys, has reached her ambition — an eleven man football team. They say its miraculous the way she holds ( ?) her men. And there on the society page is the former Miss Ruth Moseley ' s column " Advice to the Lovelorn. ' Not until we reach Philadelphia do I discover that Pearl Grigg is the hostess on the plane. The pilot says they never lack for hot air. The first sight I see in Philadelphia is Clyde McAlister sitting in his commercial law office with Louise Garrett as the waiting client. After an hour ' s search with the aid of Rosa Mae Philbeck. who is a prominent Philadelphia taxi driver. I find Kanipe. Before long I learn that he is pastor of Sixty-Second Baptist Church and Dr. Guy Johnson is his assistant pastor. Verdic Chapman is the educational director and Jayne Elliott, the fiddler. At this very time they are having a scries of talks by Miss Mae Chapman, returned missionary from China. In Philadelphia has been established the Ponce de Leon Research Laboratory by Miss Helen Lancaster with the aid of Blanche Whitaker and Carolyn Hill. They are conducting a search for life-giving water from the Fountain of Youth. It seems that they are having a colossal success since ' Cuddles. ' the campus cat. and their guinea pig is still alive as a result of their experiments. The research is being financed by Lucielle Causby. prominent lady lawyer of Phila- delphia, and Mabel Spangler. who as a result of her marriage, is heir to the noted Wall Estates in Wyoming. After a short stay with Dr. Kanipe, the course of events leads me to New York City. To my surprise New York has its first woman mayor. Miss Mavin Boyles. formerly of Toluca. North Carolina, a thriving metropolis of the South. As personal secretary to Mavin, Bertie Lee Spurling serves capably. On Broadway I find Misses Joyce Tate and Sadie Clark. Miss Tate is acting and Miss Clark producing. We remember that both got their start at Gardner-Webb through the production of " Stephen Foster. " From Miss Clark I learn much about two former classmates. Misses Margaret Washburn and Frances Gillespie. Miss Washburn is being called " America ' s Young Kate Smith " and Miss Gillespie is " just being called " From New York wc continue our journey to Des Moines, South Dakota, where we find Mirian Hamrick and Mary Olga Watson. They are co-owners of one of the largest and best developed farms in the state. In Seattle. Washington. I run across " Kat " McKinney who is librarian in the Cities Mem- orial Library. Also in Seattle is Gwen BiggerstafF who instructs Spanish scholars in the high school there. In San Francisco I bid farewell to Thelma Cash. Virginia Seism, and Marjorie Hammett. who are sailing to Hawaii on a vacation cruise. Adventuring to Hollywood, I find Margaret Whitaker and Lucy Fortune, who are now make-up artists for Paramount Studios. For the sake of prestige. I visit Reno. There, as always was expected, we find Gerry Walker and Mabel Padgett. Gerry is seeking her third divorce, but this is Mabels only visit. To our utter dismay we find Meredith McGinnis standing outside waiting for a male to come out with his divorce in his hand. Wed better leave! „ , Bobby CRAPPS. Prophet Page Seventeen I CLASS HISTORY As 1 strong group of green freshmen coming from many towns and communities, we began our college life on Gardner-Webb campus in September. 1942. Let us look for a while at Jane Freshman and her ' big sister. " Alice Sophomore, and some of their experiences. Alice Sophomore made it much easier for Jane Freshman to get accustomed to college life and introduced her to numbers of new people. " Thanks. Alice, you kept me from getting homesick. " But little did Jane realize she was still green until Alice dragged her from peaceful sleep about six o ' clock one morning shouting. " Rat Day " ! Queer sights were seen that day. and Alice Sophomore, with her friend Bill Co-ed. got some good laughs from the freshmen ' s strange apparel and their horror of rat court. Vc were then full-fledged college lads and lassies. ■We had a lovely fall, and Jane and lots of other freshmen picked cotton in the community as a patriotic duty. It was time for Thanksgiving Holidays before Jane knew it. But feasting just wasn ' t the order of the day now, because here Jane stopped to remember that only a short time ago some little yellow men hurled bombs on Pearl Harbor. With Johnny and Ted away at war, the usual feast and frolic was a bit passe: and there was nothing left for Jane to do but be obedient to the beckoning call of the classroom. Only three more weeks til Christmas, but Alice and Jane again noted that the meaning of " holiday " was changed. The former light- hearted connotation of this word now had a darker tinge which denoted sadness. Things weren ' t like they used to be. The New Year found Jane more light-hearted and ready for a year ' s work. She proved it when exam time came, and she " pulled through " with an unexpected number of quality points. February brought the dedication of the E. B. Hamrick Auditorium as the main event on the calendar. In March. Jane had to say " Good-bye " to Bill Co-ed who was leaving for the army. Many other co-eds dropped out like ants, " cause Uncle Sammy needed them to help carry a gun. Jane poured out heart, soul, mind and body to give Alice Sophomore and the others a swell banquet- The patriotic idea seemed to be very successful, and everyone had a wonderful time. May, the month of Queens! Katherinc was ours, and a lovelier one couldn ' t be found Jane realized that school days were fastly fleeting: however, she couldn t mar the beauty and splendor of Katherine and her court with tear drops, even if she did have to exercise will power. Again Jane was thrilled down to her very toes when she learned of the dedication of the E. B, Hamrick Building, that magnificent, new white structure which dominated the campus. But this was to be a part of the commencement exercises, and that would be the end. Yes, it would be the end, but what a glorious end it would be with three governors on the scene at one time — Former Governor O. Max Gardner, Former Governor Clyde R. Hoey, and Governor Melville Broughton. This was too good to be true, but alas, it was true! The day arrived after months of careful preparation. Jane, serving as hostess on this eventful day, felt now as never before that she was a vital part of Gardner-Webb. Now she must carry on because Alice had donned the long, bl ck, academic robe signifying her almost immediate departure. With the last day of May came graduation and a fond farewell to Alice. September, 1943. My! The campus looked all ready to receive the new additions to our college. Jane just knew she was going to love our new President. Mr. Elliott, and what a treat to have a splendid person like Mrs, James P, Morgan as Dean of Women. Page Eighteen She was Jane Sophomore this year, and a member of the B. S. U. Council; so she had to come to school early for a council retreat. She felt dignified, but not too dignified to help her little sister to learn. The big campaign for the enlargement of our school was under way. Five hundred thousand dollars— Jane just couldn ' t conceive of that much money. But some people could— Mr. Easom and other members of the campaign committee assured us that such a huge amount of money existed, and the campaign progressed nicely. At last Jane had a chance to pay off the damage done to her pride at initiation last year. This day was full of fun and tricks, hut how her little sister ' s eyes bulged when she realized she had another day of it: she had expected only one. But they were good sports, and so were the boys. In October, everything led to a big reception for President and Mrs, Elliott, It was a glorious success, and many distinguished guests attended. The A. R. ' s and the K. L. ' s were just as big rivals as ever: each tried to lure the most new members. That splendid chapel program at the end of the " Rush Week " tallied an almost equal score for the societies. Then the old and new members alike joined in the competition of making their society THE society of the school. The annual holidays promised about the same joy and sorrow as last year. But on Thanks- giving Day Jane got a letter from Bill Co-ed saying he expected his furlough about the middle of December. Then, with the thrilling expectation of what Christmas Holidays and the fur- lough would bring. Jane went about singing. " This is so nice to come home to. " And she wasn ' t disappointed in the least. After sufficient cramming and the relief of learning that she had passed those colossal exami- nations. Jane realized there was only one more semester of school. But how glorious that .semester would be! Yes. it would be filled with thrilling experiences that Jane would never forget as long as she lived. Spring; There was warmth in that word, and along with the usual blooming flowers and green grass which beautify our campus came many important events. Among these was a mag- nificent production of " Stephen Foster " under the direction of Miss Cuthbertson and Miss Jcssup. Young in the field of dramatics, Gardner- ' Webb was proud of the splendid work of the young " Classic Entertainers. " The Junior-Senior Banquet was the eventful beginning of the end of the most glorious year of Jane ' s life. " Thanks, frcshies. it was a wonderful affair. " But Jane could hardly grasp the thought of graduation and departure, although she knew it had to come. May brought a May Queen? No. a new idea was included in the inauguration ceremonies. The beginning of these festivities was a banquet featuring the Honorable O, Max Gardner as guest speaker. The formal Investiture which was accepted by President Elli ott was followed by an address by Dr. Frank Graham. President of the University of North Carolina. Greetings were extended from colleges and universities throughout the South. As a culmination of the inauguration ceremonies, a pageant depicting the history of the college was presented and " Miss Gardner-Webb " was crowned. Graduation was on its way. and how proud Jane was to don the robe that signified that she had accomplished her work on this campus. It was a sad. yet joyous occasion— to be among the first class to have completed two years in this institution under the powerful new name of Gardner-Webb College. The Baccalaureate sermon was delivered by Dr. R. C, Campbell, pastor of the First Baptist Church of Columbia. South Carolina, followed by the graduation exercises on Monday morning, Jane then said a farewell to her dear Alma Mater and journeyed along life ' s highway. SADIE Clark, Historian Page Nineteen mammmmm mm mmmmmuwi ggg gl LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT Wc. the Sophomores of Cardncr-WeltJt. are Hearing the end of a short journey of college life. Before launching out into the unknown waters of the future, we wish to pause briefly and glance back on the exciting and momentous days here. So, as we hastily drop " Anchor ' and reminisce, we. the Class of 1944, do hereby make and declare this to be our Last Will and Testament. Lifting " Anchor " and renewing our course, we. the Sophomore Class of Gardner-Weltli College. Cleveland County. City of Boiling Springs, State of North Carolina, do hereby will to those who harbor here our prized possessions as follows: Article I — To President Elliott 1. To Mr. Elliott, our beloved Captain, we leave our sincerest thanks for the expert guidance in steering us safely through rough waters. We also leave our best wishes for a future of many successful voyages, free from tempests and troubled seas. Article II — To Oi ' R Successors 1. To you. we leave our ideals— to cherish, to reach, and even to surpass. 2. We leave you the privileges that we have enjoyed, hoping you will have even more. 3. We leave you our hopes for the brightest future possible. Article III— To Ovr Teachers 1. To our sponsor. Mr. Stacey, we leave our thanks and appreciation for bis splendid leadership and noble support throughout these two years, 2. To all the faculty we leave our fond remembrances for all your kindness and helpfulness in our hours of need. i. The " Sophs " of Minerva Hall will to the faculty of Minerva Hall one peaceful night without noise overhead. Article IV — -To " ariovs Sttdents i. I. " Met " Hamrick, leave my key to chemistry lab to any deserving freshman. 2. We. R0S.-1 Philbeck and Raye Seism, do hereby will to Dorothy Franklin and Ovella Benfield our memorable room of ■4.V44. including the artistically decorated door which we personally designed. 3. I, " Pig " Grigg. do hereby will to .MilHc Causby my ability to make announcements in the dining room. 4. I, Clyde McAIister, do hereby will and bequeath to J. T. Jones, Jr., my diplomatic wavs and " Pennsyl- vania Railroads. " 5. I, Sadie Clark, do will my drug-store sun tan to Hal Pratt. 6. I, Blanche Whitaker. do hereby will my Evening-in-Paris makeup to Colcen Hill. 7. I. Jeanne Blanton. will my shorthand ability to Polly Costner. 8. I. Guy E. Johnson, do will my popularity and history books to Samuel Hill. 9. I. Gerry Walker, will my excess telephone calls to Florida to Louise Edwards. 10. I. Mabel Spangler, will to Sara Elam my taking ways. 11. I. Virginia Seism, will to Pauline Costner the thrill of writing to an unseen friend. 12. I, Gwen Biggerstaff. will my red sweater to Sara Elam. 1. ' . I. Sara Bankhead. will my vice-presidency in the " Tookers Club " to Pollyanna Camp. 14. I, Frances Gillespie, wish to will my piano pl.iying and esi ecially my own composition to .Margaret Roberts, who so appreciates good music, 15. I, Mary Olga Watson, leave my innocent countenance to " Lib " Seism, 1 . I. Lucy Fortune, will my roommate to Ozclle Martin with hopes that she can manage her. 17. I. Kathryn .McKinney. will Hilton Hamrick to Ruby Connor. 18. I. Mae Chapman, will my curls to Mary Kale Boslic. 19. I. Mavin Boyles. will my ability to giggle to Bernicc McMurry. 20. I. Helen Lancaster, will Polly Costner my " banking establishment. " 2L I. -Merle Butler, will my presidency of W. A. A. to a most athlelic girt. 22. I. Lucirlle Causby. will my ability to handle three " leaves " in one week-end to Jeanne Rollins, 23. 1 Louise (larrctt, will my position in basketball to Luciclle Cash. 24. I. Marjoric Hammett. will my " speed " to anyone who can find it. 25. I. Miriam Hamrick, leave my pleasing personality to Margaret Wacastcr, 26. I. Meredith McGinnis. leave my graceful walk to Prue Parker. 27. 1. Ruth Moscly, leave my daily (news) letter to Ozclle .Martin. 28. I. Mabel Padgett. leave my originality to Celeste McGinnis. 29. I. Margaret W.ishburn, will my musical voice to Evelyn Harrill. 30. L Joyce Tate, leave my unsurpassable interest in dramatics to Jackie Huskey and Elwanda Scruggs. 31. I. J.-jync Elliott, leave my knowledge of literature to Coli-en Talbcrt. 32. 1. M.Trgarcl Whitaker, leave my athletic interests to Nell .Shytlc. Earleen Washburn, and Miriam Lipscomb. 3.1. I. Boltby Cr.ipps. leave to Bt b Beason some of my jovial ways. 34. c. Mr. and Sirs. L. L Kani| e. will to Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Dameron our interest in school activities. 35. I. Carolyn Hill, leave my literature book to Mary .Sue Keeter. hoping she can get more out of it than I did. 36. I, Verdie Chapman, do will my endless chatting ability to Ruth Ware. 37. I. Thelma Cash, do will some of my modest ways to Earleen Towcry and Martha Ann Walker, 38. I, Bertie Lee Spurling. will my ability to diet to H.-il Pr.itt. Jr. In Witness Whereof, we. the Senior Class of 1944, the testators, have set our hand and seal hereto this twenty-r th day of May in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and forty-four (1944 . THE SENIOR CLASS (SealI Signed, seated, published and declared as and for their last will and testament by the Senior Class of 1944. the above-named tesutors. in the presence of us. who. at their request and in the presence of them and of each other, have subscribed our names, hereto as witnesses on the day and year last aforesaid. It ' itnesscs: Heave AllOV, Pbogg Horne, Cuor Mabel Padgett, Attorney Page Twenty Ilf- fe 5? BB jpiis r Xvi ' r ' ' f- FIRST YEAR OFFICERS The voices of our freshman class J. T. Jones, Jr President Sam Greene. Jr Vice-President Louise Edwards Secretary Jackie HUSKEY Treasurer Colleen Hill Representative k Page TuJenty-one ' ' •, - FIRST YEAR STUDENTS Robert H. Beason Boiling Springs. N. C. OVELLA BeNFIELD Charlotte. N. C. AiLEEX Bland For.-st City. N. C. Mary Kate Bostic Bostic. N. C. Ja.mes Buckner Martha Ellen Calton pollyanna camp Lucille Cash Ruby Connor Pauline Costner Louise Edwards Sarah Elam York. S. C. Bostic. N. C. Shelby. N. C. Cowpens. S. C. Hickory. N. C. Lawndale. N. C. Bryson City. N. C. Lawndale. N. C. Page Twenlytwo FIRST YEAR STUDENTS Sam Greene. Jr Mooresboro, N. C. Betty J. Hamrick Boiling Springs. N. C. Hilton Hamrick Shelby, N. C. Evelyn Harrill Lawndale. N. C. Ruth Hicks Kings Mountain. N. C. Colleen Hill Shelby, N. C. Sam Hill Cliffside. N. C. Eugene Hoyle Kings Mountain, N. C. Jacqueline Huskey Shelby, N. C. J. T. Jones. Jr Shelby, N. C. Mary Sue Keeter Cliffside, N. C. Ida Lattimore Lattimore, N. C. Page Tn enty-tbree Page Twenty-four FIRST YEAR STUDENTS Elaine Ledbetter Shelby. N. C. Miriam Lipscomb Boiling Springs, N. C. Celeste McGinnis Charlotte. N. C. Bernice McMurry Lawndale. N. C. i " ' CoRiNE Martin Chesncc. S. C. OzELL Martin Gaffney. S. C. E.M.MA Sue Millard Tryon, N. C. , _ - Prue Parker HolHs. N. C. Hal Pratt. Jr Belmont. N. C. Mary Grace Ql ' ehm . Lawndale. N. C. ' J ' %..G - ' raaflEHijj |nf astonia. N. C. ljiMG) 5£ [ CoBERTS v . Shelby. N. C. FIRST YEAR STUDENTS Jeane Rollins Elizabeth Scism Ellwanda Scruggs Janie Sue Scruggs Nell Shytle . . COLEEN TALBERT Bostic. N. C. Shelby, N. C. , Chcsnec, S. C. Shelby, N. C. Shelby, N, C. Cliffside, N. C. Earl Towery HoUis, N. C. Earleen Towery Forest City, N. C. Margaret Wacaster Cherryvillc, N. C. Martha Ann Walker Ellenboro, N. C. Ruth Ware Kings Mountain, N. C, Erlene Washburn Shelby, N, C. Page Twenty-Hue g p C-- p p Ji SPECIAL STUDENTS Leonard B BtLcHiiR Gjffney. S.C. D. L. BUMGARNER . Taylorsville. N. C. MrLDRRD CAUSBY High Point N C. J. T. CLliin Henry River. N C. R. L. CrAWI-ORD Boiling Springs, N C. William Marvin Dameron Gaffncy. S C, Mrs. W. Marvin Dameron Gaffncy. S C. MoRMA EAKES . . Greenville. N. C. Grady A. Pletciier Gaffncy. S.C Dorothy 1=ranklin Morgamon. N. C. Robert A Hrye Drexel. N C. Mrs. Robert a f-RYE Drexci. N. C. Leonard M. Thomas Grady H. Hamby Granite Falls. Clarence n. Ha.mpton Gaffncy. MATT L. Hastings Drcxd. William C. Hill Gastonia. Lee a. James Taylorsville. Willard Jenkins . Lenoir. Wilma Lee LAUGHLIN Gaffney ALONZO C. MARIin Forest City. JAMES Howard MAULDIN Charlotte. Broadus Miller Lawrence A. Miller John welford Ramsey - - Gastonia. N. C. Hudson, Lenoir. Valdese. N. C. S. C. N.C. N. C. N.C. N.C. S.C. N C. N.C N.C N C. N C. flCTIVITIES K ■-■■ ■..; ' . " ■■ ' ■ ' . ANCHOR EDITORIAL STAFF Constantly wc worked from cock-crow ' till light-flash. With this wc drop anchor. m ANCHOR BUSINESS STAFF Business wizards we were. " There is always hope for men who earnestly and actually work. " m Page Twenlu-Seven STUDENT GOVERNMENT COUNCIL The organization that has directed every student in adjust- ment to college living in an atmosphere of Christian culture. iT» ' Ti : PH la tt Pi " S INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB riif Intcrnjtional RcU lions Club, sponsored by Miss Jt-nnic Smith, is for ihosf siudcnis who are inlcreslcd in history and current events. The club meets twice each month For these meetings, interesting and educational pro- grams are planned, featuring members of the club as well as special guests. Page Twenty-eight COLLEGE CHOIR The College Choir is open to all voice students, along with other students who are interested in the cultivation of the voice. The organization features concerts at Christmas and at Commencement. MARSHALS Because of their outstanding ability the following were elected by the faculty in the spring of last year to serve as marshals: Marietta Hamrick. Clyde McAlister. chiefs: Joyce Tate, Helen Lancaster, Guy Johnson. Mabel Padgett, Ruth Moseley, and Lucielle Causby. : 3 I m t Page Twenty-nine Hearts were merry as the guests of the Kalagathian-Kalliergconian Literary Society burst through the huge heart covering the entrance of the Community Club House, into the gayly decoratecJ ball room for the annual Valentine Party. The scheme of love and cupids was carried throughout the party, building up to a big crescendo where a modern Romeo and Juliet burst through a heart as he sweetly sang " Sweethearts ' to her. Kalagarhian Kalliergconian Society Page Thirty Spooks and witches were wandering around the campus on Halloween eve as Athencans welcomed Kalagathians to a gay costume party in the social hall. An evening of seasonal games and fortune telling was climaxed by a ghost story while the ghosts moaned and whispered among the guests. Other highlights on the Athenean calendar were a talk on po t-war plans given by President Elliott and a manless wedding. Athenean Rhamsaeur Society V Page Thtrty-one c JOURNALISM CLUB They busy themselves collecting campus news and forward- ing it to local, state, and national publications. To these we arc indebted for our publicity. YOUNG WOMAN ' S AUXILL RY The Young Woman ' s Auxiliary on the campus is an organization ihai aids in the furtherance of the Kingdom through mission study and whole- some social life. Every girl on the campus is a member. The group is divided into four circles in order to carry on the work more effectively. Page Thirty-two BAPTIST STUDENT UNION COUNCIL The religious life of the college is centered in the Baptist Student Union, composed of the Sunday School. Baptist Training Union. Young Woman ' s Auxiliary, and Ministerial Band, The Baptist Student Union is the connecting link between the campus and the local church, and it seeks to enlist each student in these religious organizations and to develop the spiritual life of the individual. m MINISTERIAL BAND The Ministerial Band is composed of the missionary and ministerial students of the college. Its purpose is to enrich spiritual life on the campus, to promote deeper Christian living, and to broaden the vision of the possibilities of the greater Kingdom ' s work here on earth. Page Thirty-three RECEPTION Members of the faculty and stu- dents entertained on October six- teenth at a formal reception in honor of President and Mrs. Philip Elliott. Receiving in the reception room were members of the Faculty and Board of Trustees. The table was covered with an imported cloth of white linen cut work and lace and held as a center- piece an arrangement of deep red roses and fern. Branched crystal candelabra placed on either end of the table held tall white tapers. Refreshments were served by a group of the college girls. Mrs. J. L. Jenkins and Mrs. F. T. John- son presided at the punch bowl. Music was furnished throughout the evening by Misses Martha Jessup. and Abbie Miller, and Sam Greene. Jr. JUNIOR-SENIOR BANQUET On Wednesday evening. April 19. 1944. at 8:00 o ' clock the Juniors enter- tained the Seniors at a semi-formal banquet at the Hotel Charles in Shelby. Guests were greeted at the entrance by freshmen who presented them with white leis. A Ha« ' aiian atmosphere prevailed throughout the evening. The decorative scheme was carried out in place cards, programs, favors, and napkins. Clusters of palms and flowers formed a lovely background for the Hawaiian music which was played. President Philip Elliott was the principal speaker on this gala occasion. Paqe Thirty-four MM MAY DAY On May 5, 1943, Miss Kathcrinc Elam was crowned Queen of May. Miss Sarah Bankhead served as Maid of Honor: other attendants were Evelyn Roberts. Genevieve Gosnell. Ruth Moseley, and Betty Jenkins. Misses Kay Bridges and Benita Dameron were flower girls. Suzanne Hamrick served as crown bearer and Jimmy Hamrick was train bearer.- Misses Marietta Crowder and Eloise Greene were heralds. Page Thirty-Hue WOMAN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The Woman ' s Athletic Association sponsors an intramural program consisting of about ten major sports. Awards are given according to rank and requirements met. Also supervised by the W. A. A. is the Recreation Hall located on the first floor in the girls ' dormitory. Here may be found accommodations for sports such as horseshoe, dart, box hockey, and various table games. Desirable literature is likewise available. fJ. A A CLASSIC ENTERTAINERS The CLASSIC ENTERTAINERS, organized this year under the direction of Miss Frances Cuthbertson, has a brilliant future. In the new improved Gardner-Webb College, the C[,ASSIC ENTERTAINERS will play one of the most important roles on the campus. Page Thirty-six TENNIS " Heart ' s don ' t change much after all. Men are just boys grown tall. " BASKETBALL We could always depend on them. Page Thirty-sevct GIRLS " ATHLETICS If you icish to read. sing, enjoy music, or table games, come right in! Watch that ball! You ' re up against .wme good players. Page Thirty-cighl GIRLS ' ATHLETICS Take your choice! Which will it be: Softball. Badminton. Shuffleboard. Basketball. Box Hockey. Tennis Something new in fans ' . Page Thirty-nint Page Forty g exA U -e.y - ■ ' -- ■ ■:■.)■ ' :: ' ' ' ' ■ i il?v1 Helen Lancaster Best Ail-Round Girl Page Forty-one Best All-Round Boy ' J Page Forty-two Lucielle ( ausby Most Influential Page Foriy-lhret zMarietta Hamrick Most Likely To Succeed page Forty-four : S? e-: Jeanne lanton Most Popular Ctrl Page Forty-five o Quy Johnson Most Popular Boy fPage Forty-six ff. Mi m ff z ary Olga Watson Prettiest Page Forty-seven B Qyde zMc A lister Most Handsome Page Forty-eight f .■ ., ' 1 . " .. • i (V Most Athletic Page Forty-nine Page Fifty K1 Page Fifty-one ft -JH Vji« ;: Xr-- ' ,-r Pt oc fiitu-two Belmont Cotton Mills Company Manufacturers of HIGH GRADE CARDED YARNS -) Shelby, North Carolina Page Fifty-three Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Griffin R O M I M A AND fASTIME THEATERS Forest City, N, C. Page Fifly-four Compliments of DOVER AND ORA MILL COMPANY f RAYON SPECIALTIES -K Shelby, N. C. Page Fifty-five ■BB ' CLEVELAND CLOTH MILLS • Mauiijacturers FINE RAYON and SILK FABRICS • 1 — Page Fifty -six Compliments of G. A. GREEN GENERAL MERCHANDISE Boiling Springs, N. G. Compliments of I W. BELL ' S STORES GENERAL MERGHANDISE FARM PRODUCTS POULTRY LATTIMORE — ROUTE 4, SHELBY — HOLLIS, N. C. Page Fifty-seven LATTIMORE OIL CO. Cotton Seed, Meal, and Hulls Cotton Buyers LATTIMORE, N. C. Compliments of MOORESBORO CREAMERY COMPANY 1903 — 1944 ' Oldest Creamery in the State " Highest Cash Price Paid for Cream MOORESBORO. N. C. Puae Ftfly-tight Compliments of CLEVELAND SANDWICH SHOP Fountain Service — School Supplies MAKERS OF GRADE " A " SANDWICHES Wholesale — Retail BOILING SPRINGS, N. C. ' See Bob and Ask Jim ' Compliments of BEimONT HOSIERY MIUS, INC. Boiling Springs, N. C. Page Fiffy-nine Compliments of Shelby Cotton Mills Shelby, North Carolina Carolina Made " Carolina ' s Finest Flour " EAGLE ROLLER MILL Shelby, North Carolina Page Stxty McCraw Dry Cleaners HAT RENOVATORS, CURTAINS, DRAPERIES AND SLIP COVERS — EXPERT WORKMANSHIP Shelby, N. G. Phone 713 213 LiNEBERGER STREET LILY MILL COMPANY Spinners of Sewing Thread LILY, TULIP AND DAISY LILY SIX — STRAND FLOSS LILY CROCHET YARNS and LILY TWINES Shelby, North Carolina Page Sixty-one Salary Checks for Your Sunset Years A Constant Monthly Income Assured Through THE Pilot ' s Income Plan Unfailing Securitij in Old Age is Possible For Those Who Prudently Plant For the After Years For Complete Particulars Consult: C. R. Webb, General Agent Lineberger Building SHELBY, N. C. A. I. Jolley, Resident Agent BOILING SPRINGS. N. C. PILOT LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY GREENSBORO, N. C. BOST ' S BAKERY DELICIOUS CAKES BUTTFsRFLAKE AND To ASTMASTKR BrKAD At Your Grocer PHONE 158 SHELBY. N. C. I age Sixty -tivo SHERER and FOGLE DESOTO AND PLYMOUTH Sales and Service AUTO BODY WORKS DUCO PAINTING WHEEL ALIGNING FRAMES STRAIGHTENED Telephone 155 116 North Morgari SHELBY, N. C. THE CLEVELAND TIMES • " Your Home Paper " PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY MORNING ■¥■ Publishing — Engraving — Commercial Printing Phones 898—899 SHELBY, N. C. Page Sixty-three STATE THEATRE ' Shelby ' s Popular Playhouse " f PHONE 844 Shelby, North Carolina Compliments of YOUREE CHEVROEET {.mUM Shelby, North Carolina Page Sixty-four THE SHELBY DAILY STAR Cleveland County ' s Newspaper Since 1894 Publishers and Job Printers Lee B. Weathers Publisher Holt McPherson Managing Editor Ensign Henry Lee Weathers, Business Manager (On leave with the Navy) PADGETT AND KING Furniture and Undertaking Ambulance Service Dial Day or Night 3951 If No Answer Dial 3507 If No Answer Dial 3592 FOREST CITY, N. C. Page Sixty-five m Phonograph Record Headquarters For SHELBY Make This Store Your Meeting Place MAXWELL-MORRIS KENNEDY Shelby ' s Leading Furniture Store SHELBY. N. C. 1 Compliments of mm HOTEL and DINING ROOM • In The Heart of Shelby SHELBY. N. C. Ideal Service Seiberllng Tires Tire Repairing and Recapping Phone 194 SHELBY, N. C. TIV Invite Gardner- ' ebb College to Make BELK- STEVENS COMPANY " Shelby ' s Shopping Center " ) nur Store Page Sixty -ux The Style Center OF SHELBY AND CLEVELAND COUNTY For the Well Dressed Lady J. C. McNeely Co. • DEDinilN S LIVESTOCK YARD " One Stop Service for Farmers " Telephone 502-J Livestock Auction Sale Every Monday Dealers in Allis Chalmer Farm Equipment Feeds, Seeds, Fertilizers SHELBY, N. C. SHELBY, N. C. STJIILIHGS JEWELRY STORE DIAMONDS — WATCHES JEWELRY GORHAM SILVER CAMBRIDGE CRYSTAL Stallings Bldg. FOREST CITY, N. C. Compliments of UNION TRUST COMPANY OF Shelby and Branches Rutherfordton — Fallston Forest City — Lawndale Ellenboro — Spindale Member Federal Depositors Insurance Corporation Banking Insurance Trusts Page Sixly-seven m s For Genuine Dry Cleaning and Dependable Service WHITEWAY CLEANERS 209 N. LaFayette St. SHELBY, N. C. Phone 105 Hotel Charles NEW — FIREPROOF Shelby, North Carolina " SUHLBY ' S Newest and Best " Eat Blue Ridge ICE CREAM Phone 182 BLDE RIDGE PRODOCTS COMPANY SHELBY, N. C. T ' The Home of Good Food " • • SHELBY, N. C. fPage Sixty-eight THE MAN ' S STORE Nationally Advertised Men ' s Furnishings FOREST CITY, N. C. Dial 3261 EIDON UM a Building Materials, Feeds, Seeds, and Fertilizer ellenboro, n. c. Compliments of DALTON BROS. Men ' s and Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear forest city, n. c. rutherfordton, n. c. General Insurance See Us Before You Buy Your Insurance Reliable Companies Courteous Services Prompt Adjustments E. L. Walker General Agent Forest City, N. C. O. p. Hamrick Local Representative Boiling Springs, N. C. Page Sixty-nine - g :-.K- Photographs in Annual BY WILLIS PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIO Commercial and Portrait PHOTOGRAPHY Phone 1137 SHELBY, N. C. ComplimentH of FELIX HAMRICK GENERAL INSURANCE Boiling Springs, N. C. KisER Feed Seed Go. ' PURINA CHOW SPARTAN FEEDS BABY CHICKS and PAINTS Phone 1008 SuKi.BY, N. r ' . Dr. B. M. Jarrett Chiropractor First Nat ' l Bank Bldfc. Giound Floor Trade and Warren St. Shelby, n. C. Coiif ratiilatidii. ' f to GARDNER— WEBB GRADUATES GO HEN ' S Dei ' artment Stohi; Shelby, N. C. P ge Seventy Cleveland Building Loan Association ■•We Help Folks Build Homes " no West Marion St. Phone 1103 Shelby, N. C. Forest City Hardware Company SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINTS 315 East Main Street . — ' Dial 3412— Call us Forest City, N. C. ConipUments of DIXIE BAKING COMPANY ' Bakers of Tender Crust Bread " Fore st City, N. C. Cumfoit is wh:it you want; and that is wli:it yon get when we rdmild your slioes without n:ii!s uv stitches. Liiivn moivcrs and scissors sharpened Second hand Shoes for salu Sellers Shoe Shop W. p. Sellers, Proprietor Boiling Springs Alumnus Opposite First Baptist Church SHELBY, N. C. LOOK YOUR BEST VASSEY ' S Cleaner and Tailor Dial 5691 Forest City, N. C. Home Insurance Finance Co., Inc. INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS Forest City, N. C. Chas. Z, Flack Henry C. Giles J. H. SUTTLE, Jr., Mniiagci- Insurance Dept. of Union Trust Company All Kinds of Insurance no W. Marion St. Phone 1903 Shelby, N. C. BLANTON PAINT APPLIANCE CO. yarnall paints varnishes Telephone 3585 Forest City, N. C. Distributovs Page SeVenly-one Quality Cleaners Shelby. N. C. Bring Your Clothes and Save the Difference and Get Quality Cleaning Done. Please Briny Hiinyers D. L. Willis. Manayei- Phone 339 Forest Dale Laundry and Dry Cleaning Modern A.s Today with a Touch of Tomorrow Forest City Phone 3501 Spindale Phone 4285 Forest City, N. C. T. H. Watts. Manager CARTER ' S Women ' s Wear and Apparel SHELBY, N. C. J. W. MARTIN General Merchandise and Barber Shop Also Corn Mn.L Hammer Mill Lattimore. N. C. CompUmentK from Farmer ' s Hardware Company Forest City, N. C. Wilson Cabaniss Service Station Ga.s. Oil, Washing Greasing Goodrich Denman Tires Goodrich Wiilard Batteries Shelby, N. C. 131 N. LaFayette St. Phone 878 CompUmentK of C. J. llamrick Sons General Merchandise Boiling Springs, N. C. SHELBY DRUG CO. Where Friends Meet Pkofkssional Building S. Washington St. Phono 771 Shelby, N. C. Uage Seuenly-tiuo Compliments of ROGERS (Shelby ' s Leading Theatre) and THE CAROLINA Hotiiie of Stage and Screen Hits T. W. Hamrick Go. DIAMONDS — Watches Silverware Wedding Gifts A Specicdty Shelby, N. C. Compliments of LUTZ ■ YELTON OIL GOMPANY Shelby, N. C. Phones 830—832 Compliments of D. A. BEAM GO. feed, seeds, and fertilizers super-grow fertilizers Shelby, N. C. Nestor G. Hamrick Groceries, Chinaware Garden Seed Plants in Season 121 N. LaFayette St. Shelby, N. C. SHELBY SUPPLY GOMPANY MILL SUPPLIES Phone 121 Shelby, N. C. Compliments of EAGLE STORES GO. Merchandise 5f ' — $1.00 Shelby North Carolina Compliments of H. L. Kanipe ' s Shop General Repair in Wood and Iron Welding A Specialty Forest City, N. C. Page Seventy-three .w ' VV A v 1 . 6 ' ' %: AAA k W ' f I V i ■ ■■y - , - ' " ' .■ ■ J i). I i

Suggestions in the Gardner Webb University - Web / Anchor Yearbook (Boiling Springs, NC) collection:

Gardner Webb University - Web / Anchor Yearbook (Boiling Springs, NC) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Gardner Webb University - Web / Anchor Yearbook (Boiling Springs, NC) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Gardner Webb University - Web / Anchor Yearbook (Boiling Springs, NC) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Gardner Webb University - Web / Anchor Yearbook (Boiling Springs, NC) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


Gardner Webb University - Web / Anchor Yearbook (Boiling Springs, NC) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Gardner Webb University - Web / Anchor Yearbook (Boiling Springs, NC) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


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